University of Minnesota School of Agriculture - Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)
- Class of 1910
Page 1 of 110
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 110 of the 1910 volume:
1 9 1 O
PROF. ANI! MRS. G. P. GRUUT
To those two whom we looe
They who haue bean our
Whza have guided as safely
thru all our dljiculties
We the Class of 1910 cl
repeezjztlb clefltcote to Prof
afst Semor Annual
H F F Y
l 1 7 F , ,
y y 0
,, f 1 ' .
and Mts. Grout, this, our
UR years the students of the School of Agri-
1 Qs' culture have felt a growing need of some
publication to perpetuate their memories of
X school days and the associations formed while
134x311-Zkx there. The short winter term has ever been
crowded with work until it seemed a great undertaking to
attempt any sort of a publication. Not until after the first
of the year 1910 was it deemed advisable to get out a work
of this kind. The time was short and discouragement seemed
on every hand, yet the class of 1910, by determined and
united effort, have accomplished their task and are now ready
to present this, the first Senior Album.
How well we have succeeded in the attempt to portray
our School,Yits life and its ideals, we leave to our friendly
At this time it is fitting that we make our grateful
acknowledgements to the faculty, classmen and others, for
their assistance and encouragement without which this
volume would not have been possible.
We do not claim for this number any degree of excellence,
but realizing that all things must have a beginning, we send
this forth, hoping that it may prove an inspiration to suc-
ceeding classes. VVC predict a marked improvement in the
issues that follow, and trust that by this means our Alma
Mater may be brought nearer to every graduate and thru
them reach the entire commonwealth.
v Atwood Amy Szmcif-rs Pye
horcros Bm-ssiv Norris Ch
M'rlmLg1'1zg E11 itar
Art Edilor .
VY. H. Chase
R. ls. Pye
XV. C. Atwood
.. XV. Norcross
benuur Qilass uf 1910
School of Agriculture
University of Minnesota
A. KI. Paterson
Onward is Om' Aim
Green and Old Gold
JOHANSON, ALGOTT ....,.. XYhcaton, Minn.
" HU hates the sight of blood."
PYE, ROBERT B. . . . Faribault, Minn.
l'And a business man is hc."
SCHRAMM, LILLIAN ..... Cottage Grove, Minn
H Her hair it was the rffrldast
That are the .mn shone on."
BRANN, ALONSO S ...... . Minneapolis, Minn.
'A What I don't know isn't worth knowing."
Gopher Literary Society.
XVATERMAN, JOHN F. . . . . Minneapolis, Minn.
" Therds 'mischief afloat, but he's not in it."
Cadet 2nd, Lieut. Co, D. Znd. Bat.
HAMMERBERG, ARVID ..,.,. Schafer, Minn,
HA gzcie! youth withal."
Ski-U-Mah Literary Society, Minnesota Literary
ATVVOOD VV. CARL .... . . Hopkinton, N. Y.
"Prof Groufs dairy cow man."
Adelphic Literary Society, Znd. Lieutenant Co, E,
ASH, JULIA A. .......... Vtlendell, Minn.
"Always a smile and a pleasaizl 'Good Morning.' "
Gopher Literary Society, Y. W. C. A., Girls Chorus.
HARTKOFF, BALDVVIN . .... . Osseo, Minn.
H To him il is ualzlral lo please."
KUEFFNER, FREDERICK J. . . . .St. Paul, Minn.
"A lover of himsey without a rival."
,, r - ,- , ,fa
,, f g
BARSNESS, ALFRED . . . Brandon, Minn
"Meek but easily aroused."
Minnesota Literary Society, Y. M. C. A., Prohi
JOHNSON, MYRTLE E. . . . Minneapolis, Minn
".MyrtIe smiles as sweet I fween,
To shepherds os to queens."
MASON, GRAFTON, JR ....... St. Paul, Minn
"Lot the world slide."
CARLSON, ALVERA S .,... . Minneapolis, Minn
"Oh or some it the Gods mifhl five its
To see ozzrselifes as others sec' us.
C.-XRLSTIQD, ALFRED . . . . Dassel, Minn., R. No. 5
" He is a quiet youth."
lf M. Dairy Club, Minnesota Literary Society
Prohibition League, Y. M. C. A., Chorus.
WEIUM, OLOF M ....,... . . .Mabel, Minn
'A There are those just as bod bulfew ox good."
North Star Literary Society, Y. M. C. A., S. A. U. M
JOERNS, EMELYN . , . . St. Anthony Park, Minn
'AShe loves bosket ball."
KERNKAMP, HOXVARD C ..,.,. St, Paul, Minn
Budd-" Do you .mpfloxe then' is anyone tl701l7Z!f?'
Mizbet-"Izto1t't think .vo Budd."
Budd--"I thought I didn! count right."
Bat. Ajt. and lst. Licut. Co, D, Znd Bat.
BEHNKE, GRETCHEX . . . . . New Ulm, Minn
"Lge would be o bloltk without music."
Orchestra U. M.
SANDLIE, HJOLMER E. . .Rushford, Minn., R. No. 3
NORCROSS, EVERETT XY .... Minneapolis, Minn
"A steam engine in trousers."
SQ. U. M. Literary Society, Znd. Lieut. Co. C. lst.
WHITE, GLEN B. ,....... Minneapolis, Minn
"An active eye, a ready wit."
Capt. Co. E. 2nd. Bat.
SPRONG, HAZEL C ....... . . . Bethel, Minn
"Long may such goodness live."
S. A. U. M. Literary Society, Y. W. C. A.
CHAKIBERLAIN, MORRIS A .,.. Hastings, Minn
" Diligence is the mother 0fg00df07t1t7Z8.H
Gopher Literary Society, Minnesota Literary Society
MORTIMER, VICTOR B ..... . . .St, Paul Park
A' Take himfor what he is worth."
BOE, GEO. RUBEN . . .... Lanesboro, Minn.
A' The Senior Chaplin."
SMITH, ESTHER LOUISE , . . New Duluth, Minn.
Gopher Literary Society.
LINDEMAN, OTTO ..... North Redwood, Minn.
"Be good and yozfll be lonesome."
PALMER, LEONE .... . . Red Wing, Minn.
"Mofie,rty in her is numeral."
Owl Literary Society, Y. W. C. A.
OLSON, H. A ........ . . Grove City, Minn.
" There is the hmnor of it."
Minnesota Literary Society.
,,,,, ,4 ,
FLATEN, PETER N ....... Granite Falls, Minn
'A Hefeared the wiles of mairlwfs smile."
BROWN, JESSIE , . . . Merriam Park, Minn
" Her smile is like a rainbowflashingfrom a misty sky."
FRANCIS, MERRITT . , . . . Minneapolis, Minn
"Oh-to be a chemist."
WICKSTROM, HATTIE , . .i-Xnoka, Minn., R. No. 1
H A writable mother."
Owl Literary Society, Y. W. C. A,
L.-XTHROP, BYRON G. . , , . .Hugo, Minn
H A military gvnvml nal lo be .SlH'PlZSSZd.H
Gopher Literary Society, Cadet Major Znd. Bat.
OSTENDORF, ALFRED . .Summerset, WVis., R. No. 2.
U Faithful to his duties."
CANTINE, HESTER E. . . . Vllalnut Grove, Minn.
"A would be charmerf'
HOEL, FRANK . . . . Minneapolis, Minn.
"I was short when I was young and I have been short ever
Gopher Literary Society, Y. M. C. A., Glee Club,
Prohibition League, Chorus.
DAHLQUIST, ANNA . . . North Branch, Minn.
Y. W. C. A., Owl Literary Society.
BUDDE, THEO. G ,... ...,. K cllog, Minn.
"Short of stature he was but strongly built and athletic."
North Star Literary Society, Minnesota Literary
Society, Basket Ball Team, Right Forward.
Page N ihetecrt
KOEHLER, GEORGE VV. . . . Mound, Minn
" Youth ixfull of sport."
CONAUGHY, LAURA C. . . . Minneapolis, Minn
H The slage-my heart is there."
Secretary Class 1910.
ISJORKA, KNUTE . . . Fergus Falls, Minn. R. No. 7.
" He was ll' little wooden soldier."
S. A. U. M. Literary Society, Minnesota Literary
Society, Y. NI. C. A. Prohibition League, Chorus
HELLlE, CLARA . . . .Hanley Falls, Minn
HSober, steadily! and demuref'
Y. VV. C. A.
LOCKE, ELMER B. . . . . Osseo, Minn.
"Silence is golden."
RANDALL, BERT ..,... . . Hinckley, Minn.
"Oh, this learning, what tl thing it is."
S. A. U. M. Literary Society, Y. M. C. A.
BARSNESS, THILDA B. . , . . . Glenwood, Minn.
"Oh 10 be eha1'n1ing."
Ski-U-Mah Literary Society, Y. VV. C. A.
ERICSON, ELMER ,...,,... Hector, Minn.
4' He never was known to be sober."
Gopher Literary Society, Prohibition League, Or-
chestra, U. M. Chorus, Y. M. C. A.
CANTINE, SARAH A .... . . Wfalnut Grove, Minn.
" Sfierinlly- Nzu'xi1zg."
CUNNINGHAIXLLEOX C. . . . , Pipestone, Minn
fpublishffri 'in 1909."
Adelphic Literary Society, MinnesotaLiterarySociety,
Prohibition League, lst. Lieut. Co. B. lst. Bat.
CHASE, VVILLIS H. . . . . . Farmington, Minn
'lM0re business than zz man on the fownf'
Copher Literary Society, Y. M. C. A., Dairy Club
Prohibition League, Capt. Co. C. lst. Bat. U.M. C. C.
KRUEGER, ELSIE S ...... . Bellingham, Minn
STEPHYL, OTTO E .,.. .,.... L aCrosse, Wis
" Come then, express your silence."
ELLSVVORTH, MILDRED .... . St. Paul, Minn
"Icily regular-Splendirlly null."
OLSON OTTO ..... . . , . .Ennnons, Minn
" His name is a doxologyf'
Aflelphic Literary Society, Minnesota Literary So-
ciety, Y. M. C. A., Prohibition League, Band.
PFEIL, EDVVARD F ...... . .St, Charles, Minn.
"Faint heart never wonfair lady."
Adelphic Literary Society, S. A. U. M. Band, Glee
Club, St. 'Charles H. S.
PATERSON, ANDREW . . . . Wayzata, Minn.
"Some inen are born to rule."
lst. Lieut. Co. E. Znd. Bat., Capt. Basket Ball Team,
JOHNSON, ELIDA F ..... . . . St. Paul, Minn.
"A happy tnfe consists in tranquility ofinindf'
CLEATOR, RALPH A .... . . .Minneapolis, Minn.
" What I know about Forestry, published in 191O."
DORN, EARL O ...... . Brooklyn Center, Minn.
" Dids't thon say he liked Forestry?"
:'. T 1.L', , .,--L
GROGER, BRUCE , . . . SL. Charles, Minn
H Thou or! afelfow ofgoort refilftef'
Aclelphie l.itera1'ySoCietVy, Minnesota LiterarySociety.
Y. M. C. A., Glee Club.
HOYT, CORRIXE R ..,,..... Fridley, Minn.
"Where is the anon who has the power and the skill to stem
the torrent of IL wo1nan's will?"
Y. VV. C. A., Owl Literary Society.
RAYMOND, ERNEST A. ...,,.. Summit, S. D.
" He has common senxe in a way that is most uneomvnonf'
Pmlnbitioll League, Y. M. C. A.
NEAL, VVINIFRED E .,.... . . St. Paul, Mi11n.
"I cannot check my girlish blush."
ISARTLETT, HOVVARD .....,. Elsworth, VVis.
H U'hot's the matter with the mail man."
Caclet Capt. Co. B., U. M. C. C., Band U. M. C. C.
BUTTERFIELD,JANIES . , . . Long Lake, Minn.
"All things come to him who waits."
Orchestra U. M.
SCHVVANTES, ANNA M. , , . . . New Ulm, Minn.
"M4z3'be, Ted." ff---- ?
PETERSON, OLOF O. . ..,. . . .Hanska, Minn,
"Better be wifly, than wise."
Minnesota Literary Society, Y. M. C. A.
WEIDT, ELSIE VV. ...,, Merriam Park, R. No. S.
"A maiden never bold afspirii, so sfill and quielf'
JACKSON, JOEL F ........ Minneapolis, Minn.
DODDS, VVARREN .....,. . VVllCE1tOl1, Minn
" Hr ocfzfpies ihe i7if071Z'S fhair of honor."
HAUGE, EFFIE M ..... . , .Minncapolis, Minn
A' A face demure, but Oh those eyes!"
BRADFORD, FRANK ...,.. Farmington, Minn
East Minneapolis High School.
JOHNSON, M.-XBEL C. . . , Milan, Minn
" Her hair shows age, but hair is tfCCE'iTJ'I:7Zg.H
ISILLINGS, B. R ...... . . . . Audubon, Minn
" The world is mine."
MARK, LEVI E. ..... Gooclhue, Minn., R. No. 5.
'A Whoever thought I would be an actor man?"
S. A. U. M. Literary Society, Capt. Co. D. Znd. Bat.
HELGESON, EMMA S. ..... Sacred Heart, Minn.
"A winning way-a pleasant smile."
Adelphic Literary Society, Y. VV. C. A.
SORENSEN, JOHN A. ........ Clinton, Mi11n.
"A light hearted youth was he."
U, M. Dairy Club, Ski-U-Mah Literary Society, Minn-
esota Literary Society, lst. Lieut. Co. C. lst. Bat.
Treasurer Class 1910. r
MYRAH, OLGA G. ...... Spring Cvrove, Minn.
" The very type of Priscilla."
Adelphie Literary Society, Y. W. C. A.
MCKENNEY, RICHARD E. . . . Minneapolis, Minn.
"A natural barn artist"
THEILMANX, EDWARD C. .... Hancock, Minn
'A Be silent and safe, silence never belrays you."
BARTLETT, MARION G. . . . .Ellsworth, Wis
" As pleasant and happy as the day is long."
Gopher Literary Society.
STUTZMAN, HARRY . . . .Newport, R. No. 19
HFirsl in chivalry and in. all graceful deeds."
Minnesota and S. A. U. M. Liteiary Societies, Y. M
C. A., Prohibition League,
RUNNING, ALMA C. . . Minneapolis, Niinn.
"For she is wise, ifl eanjurlge if her."
LUNDGREN, HERBERT P .... Minneapolis, Minn
"I wan! everyone to know lhal I am a span."
Gopher Literary Society.
OVERLY, J. E. ...4...A., . A
" Has lately come 'lvllftl our mirlsif'
Minnesota Literary Society.
FOWLER, AUDREY lf. ........ Bethel, Minn.
"A goof! thing in a .Ymall package."
HELZEN, NVILHELM . , . Clarkiicld, Minn.
CHASE, VERA ...,..... Farmington, Minn,
" Thus she dwells in peace and C07lfC1Zfl7'lE7ll.H
WOOD, HAROLD W .... ,,... G randa, Minn.
" Few wards are wise men's counsellors."
HART, CHARLES C. ....... Harrington, lWinn.
"Too good to be true."
Gopher Literary Society, U. M. Dairy Club, Prohibi-
tion League, Y. M. C. A.
ELSBERG, ELLEN ....... Minneapolis, Minn.
"She is pretty to walk with and witty to talk with."
PETERSON, ALGET M . . . Camden Sta., Minneapolis
NORRIS, BESSIE M ......... Seattle, XYash.
" Herfrowns arefairerfzr
Than smiles of other maidens are."
TROVATTEN, ROLLET A. . . Hanley Falls, lX'linn.
XVOODXVAID, ARTHUR I .... St. Paul Park, Minn.
"A wellfavored man."
SANDERS, AMY I ........ . Houston, Minn.
" Ufoulzl there were more like her."
DOTEN, ALLEN L ..,... Osseo, Minn. R. NO. 1.
"Sleep on and dream a while."
OSTENSO, HELGA C. . . . Montevideo, Minn.
DODDS, RALPH F ....... . . Wlicatoll, Minn.
"Lillian, where art Zhou?"
ANDERSON, VVALTER R. ..... Belgrade, Minn
A' He is snmfl bu! ambiliousf'
Minnesoia Literary Society, Y. M. C. A., Prohibi
tion League, Znd. Lieut. Company B., Bat. A
U. M. C. C.
HOLMAN, PETER A .,.,.., Minneapolis, Minn
"A soldier mam."
LARSOX, EDN.-X Y. . ,..,.... Nel50n,Minn
"A girl who can take sewn subjects inxix periods has
SCHREPEL, LEO C. . . . LeSueur, Minn
BYRXE, FRED. .,... .... H art, Minn
HAXSEN, MARTIN ,.,... liyota, Minn
COHURN, N ....,.. Pip:-stone, Minn,
Hllffy name is Mzzrt'in I-Ianscn, I hail from
" The czzlriiozzs svldmn Nr." 'SMPJWZ Land'
Ol'CllCSLI'8 U. M., Chorus.
FU SSERS EVER!
HORTICULTURE AND CHEMISTRY BUILDINGS
.AND MRS. A. C . PLC CJLES
+9 i 'ry
Navy Blue and Gold
Rah, Rah, Rah
. . Howard H. Danielson
. . James Kempton
. Hazel Paterson
, Leslie T. Lathrop
lkecurh uf Zuniur Cllllass
Setting forth the story of this class will only be a small portion of the record, so broad and
vast being the experiences of the members, that only the common experiences that concern
the class as a whole can be related here.
V The members of this class are not only drawn from our own state but from neighboring
states, even from the Gulf of Mexico to the Arctic Circle.
The class was organized by George Knuteson, president of the senior class, in October,
1908 and the following officers were elected for a term of six months: President, Yictor I.
Durkeeg Vice President, Benjamin R. Billings, Treasurer, Blanche Howe, Secretary, Marie
Bleesg Sergt. at Arms, Marquis Doyle. -
Thus the class started as an organized body of Freshmen into our school life. The Fresh-
man class-well, I suppose was all that the name suggested, until we became more familiar
with the school. -
There were several social events during the year, among which was the Freshman-junior
reception which was the most eventful for us as it was the first one we gave. lt was considered
a success, but the parties we had for our own benefit were successes beyond a doubt.
The Freshmen year closes with its members scattered far and wide and with the following
oiiicers elected for the junior year: President, Howard H. Danielsong Vice-President, james
H. Kemptong Treasurer, Leslie T. Lathrop, Secretary, Miss Bessie Leonard, Sergt.-at-Arms,
Victor I. Drake.
The opening of the Junior year found several of our members missing. They had taken up
other occupations and had started in on the race of life. Among these was Miss Leonard,
our secretary. This place was filled by Hazelle Patterson. But all of the remaining members
of the class were firm in the belief that we had chosen the right course to be followed.
The continual digging, the cramming and the everlasting hustling is found to be harder
than that of the Freshman year. They do not feel as young and gay as when they were
Freshmen. The wear and tear of the school life shows traces and makes them look more on
the serious side of life.
After Xmas of the junior year we elected Mr. and Mrs. Ruggles god parents of our class.
This is a fitting time for the closure of this brief record, as the best act we have performed is the
last one. And as people are generally rememberefl by the last impression they leave, we will
close while ours are so high.
L. T. LATHROP
Aamodt, A. XV.
Aanes, H. G.
Aiten, A. R.
Anderson A. L.
Anderson, Mabel J.
Anderson, R. E.
Anderson, Ruth L.
Anderson, Serena B.
Andreassen, S. K.
Bahls, E. J.
Baitinger, Alice L.
Baker, E. C.
Barnes, L. A.
Bean, XV. E.
Bennett, W. B.
Benson, X. C.
Berg, F. J.
Billingsley, Helen F.
Blien, O. A.
Boettcher, H. C.
Bondeson, C. C.
Bonney, H. B.
Bostad, L. S.
Branch, U. C.
Brant, C. R.
Broadbent, Esther M
Brooks, H. K.
Brown, Alabel F.
Brown, P. C.
Brueseholl, Bertha M.
Bruesehoff, Rose D.
Burtness, E. U.
Calvert, Lula A.
Canton, A. G.
Caswell, Alice M.
Carr, E. B.
Caulfield, II. S.
Caulfield, C. li.
Chapman, L. E.
lark, AI. C.
lt-land, L. E.
Cole, Bernice M.
Currie, Margaret E.
Cutler, X. I.
Danielson, Il. II.
Davis, A. XY.
Dixon, Charlotte M.
Dobbedal, J. I..
Drake, Y. E.
Durkee, Y. I.
Eastman, A. F.
Enright, VV. J.
Fenlason, R. S.
Fink, Anna M.
Fink, Rosalie H.
Flaten, Alice I..
Gilbert, H. C.
6515155 uf 1911
Garvey, O. R.
Gregson, K. S.
Grandstrand, Ruth M.
Grevstead, Johanna E.
Hamilton, Juno M.
Hamilton, Carrie L.
Hanson, O. C.
Hanson, H. M.
Hansen, W. W.
Harris, VV. M.
Heebink, Laura D.
Hendrickson, Mabel P.
Hermanson, A. H.
Herum, A. S.
Higbee, F. C.
Hughes, J. S.
Ilunt, Helen L.
Hunt, H. K.
Hursh, Mertie I..
Iverson, E. I.
Iverson, H. A.
Johanson, Ruth C.
Johnson, Emma C.
Jones, L. G.
Kanton, Emma J.
Kendal, G. B.
Kingsley, A. I-1.
Lacrosse, C. F.
Lang, R. VV.
Lathrop, L. 'If
Lilly, Elma E.
Lindberg, Hattie II.
McNeil, E. A.
Aladson, M. AI.
Mattise, E. B.
Mann, C. H.
May, Elgie L.
Matlimore, A. F.
Mecklenburg, E. J.
Mecklenburg, D. U.
Miller, R. A.
Morrill, L. VV.
Nelson, L. F.
Nelson, D. M.
Newhouse, C. O.
Newhall, NV. A.
Nodell, Mabel V.
Olson, F. W.
Ohland, F. H.
Orton, I. J.
Ostrem, O. U.
Patterson, Hazel E.
Pearson, C. A.
Penniman, W. C.
Peterson, Amy A.
Philley, C. G.
Richardson, F. E.
Richardson, H. I.
Robertson, G. I..
Rorrison, L. P.
Ruedlinger, Louise S.
Samuelson, Ruth V.
Sandager, N. S.
Sandvik, A. T.
Sehanche, Clara E.
Sehillinger, Emma M
Schmidt, E. P.
Searles, D. M.
Searles, Monna B.
Seekins, C. B.
Seltllun, Ennis A.
Shelp, Mabel F.
Siemier, E. C.
Sletta, Ida O.
Smith, Clara M.
Smith D. E.
Smith, Ida F.
Snell, Ruth E.
Stellens, B. R.
Thorwick, H. A.
Tulin, N. O.
Unclerdahl, J. A.
Veitch, Leora M.
Villars, W. D.
Voak, J. P.
Williams, F. J.
NVilson, Bessie M.
XVinters, L. M. I
VVoodberry, Dora L.
Youngren, Ruth A.
re 311 ..
59 s'e-.x '55
CLASS OFF ICERS
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press his 111111 11111115 211111 1111211 111 kc-Q11 511011 fz1111111-ss creases 111 1111-111?
A1111 X111cl1c11111zf111111'lc, thick S01 211111 1'1111l1l1yfMe1-lily 5111111111 111 1115 171111-1-111g 211111 1113'1l
forget you 111 21 111i11u1C. 111-'s got 51111111-tl1i11g 1-lsc 1111 his 111i1111.
Oswald-A mystery-Is he angel, saint or sinner? Is it spearmint or Spear l-? Do
we like him? lYell I guess.
Arny-Don't you think he takes life too seriously? VVrite, write, write with "soluble
solutions" thrown in every other word.
Lipp-Fatherly, concise, thorough.-Mr. Featherstone, will you arise?"-HThat willdo."
-We almost shed tears when the solemn command comes. First row is dismissed.
Miss Bush-Show us the one who dare breath a word against her! How could she be
Miss CofhnAA quiver with energy, she strenuously endeavors to bring harmony out of chaos.
Miss Smith-VVhy-VVe all know her and her merry twinkling eyes. But she can be
very stern with inveterate fussers.
Mrs. Boutelle-CTO the class in social culture.j f'Young ladies, no one of good breeding
will ever chew gum or use slang."
Miss XVhitridge-UHeads backward bend. Fall o11t!!!" It's the Voice we'd fallall over
ourselves for, so we cheerfully "Fall out."
Miss Bull-CTO shy Freshman Girly A'XVhat vegetable do we serve on our table un-
cooked?" S. F. G.-"Carrots"i.-Xnd her hair wasn't red.
XYho makes us cower, shiver and shake?
Who teaches us how to make soap, wash and bake?AMiss Shepperd.
XVhom do we admire, respect and adore?
Guess again. You're wrong,
It's Miss Shepperd once more.
Now girls come down out of the clouds and stop your dreaming. Your dressing is most
And every one comes, for who does not want to do as Mrs. Blair would have them do.
Messrs. XVhite, lX"lowry, Baker, Boss and Bull,flf we survive until another year we will
know them better. .
EdmondswXYe can't help feeling the dignity and importance of the history of breeding.
He lifts it on a par with statesmanship. Did you 1 N U 4 v i X 4
ever think when industriouslv pailing the fly be- P Hi'5HMl"x LOMMH Nth
decked, tailffrisking old cow, how much class there
was to it?
Mr. Drew-A man of various accomplishmcnts,
solemn and mirthless beyond beliefvthe Recording
Angel of our lives. Did he not record our infantile
birth into existence here, and the good marks and
the bad for blacking the smith and stealing irons,
and even the knot to tie to hang ourselves when con-
science troubles. And in the last days he shall divide
the sheep from the goats and each lamb shall receive
Fresh freshies take heed!
And so with study, work and play, we feel that
we are being given a glimpse of the ideal conditions
of that may exist in life. The effect of co-operation
with others4'l'rue class spirit-and we are gaining it.
And a love for the School instilled in us, together with
a determination to go forward and be no discredit to
it-and the knowledge acquired here.
- 1 B s' ' C
I' Beulah Harding Q mb. rosilalph Fletcher
Fussiug in the Library
"Ulu the fresh jfrzsijiesn
lVe as "Salted Down Freshmen" take upon our hands the duty of instructing and guiding
those who are so unfortunate as to be called 'fFresh Freshiesf'
Keep in mind that "He who conquers, must endure," and no matter how many times you
are "red owled" cheer yourself with the thought that others before you have suffered likewise.
Now for the advice. lt has been used with success for years by some of the best "sharks"
1. Never study more than ten minutes per day. It is bad for the health, besides it wears
out the organs of thought.
2. If a teacher tells a jolce Cno matter how old or worm-eaten it isb, laugh heartily, you'll
find it pays.
3. XVhen the last bell rings, never jump up quietly and appear too pleased to leave the
class. Leave with great deliberation and cast loving glances back into the room when you
reach the door. This also pays.
In short, my advice would be, Freshmen don't fail to profitby the experiences of those who
have suffered before you. Always show respect for Freshmen and above all, my boy, don't
CARL VICTOR SXVANSON.
:Freshman Trask Glzam
Sclmfal CllllIl1I,JilJIlSf-AIHCI' and Shot Put, 'l'l1ompscm and Bryan
VV. E. Gaynor A, G. St'h2ltt0l1l1llI'g H. G. Muhlanl
CZ. Smokv T. Thoxnpscm V H. Bryan
:Freshman Easket 355111 Ulizam
, W, i
The XYay to a Hank Heart is Througli -f l
Ujfrnm a nrmitnrp T!lGHin?Jutn"
"B rrr." Fiye minutes elapse. "B rrr." And the gong has announced to the one
hundred and ten girls of the Dormitory that the game laws are in force for the evening'-any
stray dear to be pickled and Canned on sight. For now is the time for all frivolous fussing
and fulning to end and craming and eribhing to begin. The from six-to-seven o'elock Callers
are bidden farewell at the portieres-ALXYAYS the portieres and no farther!
Listen tothe silence as it gives forth a muffled scream from the third story and is
followed by the dignified tread of Authority, for it is easier to nip small Riots in the bud
than to eut seething Ranipages in the Flower.
H13 r r r." Ten 0'Cloek. Lights and hraiustornis out for the night.
Dear old Dormitory, it's to you our thoughts shall turn the oftenest and linger longest in
pleasant recollection. Patience Knight.
This is the Long and the Short of the Freshman Class
Tlze elefvator to Success is generally stuclz.
Trv the stairs!
U V 1 N
' if - Q' ,
Ll -2. DQDQQQSQQQED
. ' Q- xpsnof i
H - ,VX I ,," LQ., 0 . 'I Q 'WWW :
V - f i? 'Q G :W
gms EF 2 f Q
' Nlg?3?llA IA '
4 .V 1919 Q
Hr-Q rq K
CL H. .ffifwf
12.0-fi 5 4655
X 9 O ? Cl'lu1'IQ V
L ::::':: .
Top-Smoke, Wood, Olson, Cunningham, Groger, Pfeil, Dodds, Anderson, Steffens, Madsen, Kanton
Second-Neary, Howe, Dixon, Helgeson, Kanton, Lyman, johnson, Jones, Swanson, Henry
First-Atwood, Smoke, Lilly, Cross, Quanrud, Lindberg, Myrah, Silsbee, Danielson
Zlhelpbin literary bnnietp
. , Miss Lilly
. . Mr Pfeil
. Mr. Neary
Officers of '09 Officers of '10
President ,.... . . Mr. Cunningham President ........... .
Vice-Presiderzl , . . . Mr. Danielson Vive-President .
Secretary .... , . Bliss Lilly Secretary . , . ,
Treasurer ..... , . Mr. Wood Treasurer . . .
Sargent-at-Arms . . . , Mr. Steffens Sargernf-at-Arms . . .
Active Members of the Adelphic Literary Society
Mr. Atwood Mr. Groger Miss Lindberg
Mr. Anderson Miss Howe Miss Lilly
Mr. Cunningham Miss Helgcson Miss Myrali
Mr. Canton Miss Hawkins Miss Malmquist
Miss Cross Miss Johnson Mr. Madson
Mr. Dodds Miss jones Mr. Neary
Miss Dixson Miss Kanton Mr. Olson
Mr. Danielson Miss Lyman Mr. Pfeil Mr. VVood
Top-Randall, F. Carpenter, Cutler, Billingsley, P. Carpenter, Cornwall
Third-Drake, Annes, B. Leuf, Peterson, Smith, Brown, Gilbert, Collins
Second-C. Leaf, Smith, Mark, Sandager, Bjorke, Chapman, Raymond, Grandstrand, Anderson
First-Broadbent, Caulfield, Anderson, Norcross, Stutzman, Staples. Hansen, Strong
President , . .
Secretary . . .
Treasurer . . .
9. Q. GH. . literary bunietp
. Paul Brown
. . Clara Smith
. Henry Gilbert
First Term Second Term
Ernest Raymond President , . .
Esther Broadbent Vice-President . . .
Emma Schillinger Secretary . . .
. . Hans Aanes Treasurer . . .
. . Bert Randall Sergeant-at-Arms
Top-Mecklenburg, Broin, Voxland, Qualle, Smith, Bnitinger, Hoel, Erickson
Third-Fezitherstonc, Chase, Lyngen, Kottke, Chase, Lee, Braun, Lawson, Mecklenburg
Second-Krueger, Lindeman, Hunt, Lathrop, Ash, Chamberlain, Harding, Houske, Bartlett
FirstiVVceber, Stensrud, Hart, Peters, Chappell, Hoel
Euphrat literary Society
First Semester Second Semester
President ,,...,., . . . B. G. Lathrop Pmvifimzt . . M. A. Chainlnerlain
Vice-President . . M. A. Chamberlain ViL'0-Presidwzt . . . Julia Ash
Secretary . . . . . . Helen Hunt S1'c2'c!a1'y . . Beulah Harding
Treasurer . . . . . J. A. Houske Treaszn'er . . . . J. A. Ilouske
Top-Searlis, Caswell, Lincoln, Brusehoff, J. Nelson, M. Larson, Pfeilsticker, Hursh, Nodell
Second-Orton, E. Nelson, Burtness, Melom, Boe, YVilson, McNary, Willy, Budde, Samuelson, Schattenburg
First-Kobler, Currie, Bryan, Bruselxoff, Weium, E. Larson, Hecht, Cantine, Hanson
President . .
Secretary . .
urtb brat literary
. . . Olaf M. Weium Vice-President .... . . Edna Larson
. . . Bertha Brusehoff Treasurer . . . . . . Erwin Hecht
Sergeant-at-Arms . . . ...... G. Boe
Mildred Caswell Martin Eliason Jennie Nelson
Harry Hanson James McNary Irwin Orton
Henry Boettcher Tcssie Melom Linn Pfeilsticker
Mertie Hursh Arthur Kurz Ruth Samuelson
Erwin Hecht Fred Kohler Mona Scarlis
Edna Larson Olaf Weium Adolph Schattenburg
Guy Lincoln Mabel Nodell Grace VVilly
Minnie Larson Esther Nelson Bessie VVilson
Sophas Anderson Arnold Sather
First-Kzxlmov. Dunn, Tulin, Hninmerbcrg, Bmnclt, Flutfn, Sorengun
Second-Crow, Oien, Bzirsne-ss, Bystrom, Fink, Fink
Third-Olson, Svlthun, Kalstrom, Patterson, Enwright
FourthfPhillQy, Hanson, Martinson, Miller, Iverson
Fifth-Teigeu, Iverson, Andreusen
Organized in 190-I
Officers in 1909 Officers in 1910
President . , . . D. VV. Holbrook Presidmzl .,.......... C, R. Brandt
Vice-Presidfnl . . Ennis Selthun Vicv-Prc'si1I1'11l . . . A. H21I11lTl6I'lJCI'g
Secrclary . . , . . Alice Flaten Sfcrcmry . , . . . Alice Flaten
Treasurer . . jwhn Sorenson T1'easzu'0r . . M. Flalon 1
TopWLycliz1rd, LZICTCJSS, Clinton, Berg, Rudser, Friedman, Baker, Tvedt, Nories
Secondf Lnbbitt, Winters, Coburn, Sargeant, Brown, Anderson, Anderson, Durkee, XYat0rman, Billings
First-Dnlilquist, Hoyt, LuPlunt, VVickstr0ni, Fowler, Vcitcli, Turner, Palmer, Nettleton
6155111 literary imcietp
President . . . . I. F. Waterman Secretary .... . Ruth Anderson
Vice-President . , . D, Friedman Sergmntdl-Arms I t A 5 Ray Labbitt
Treasurer . . . . Coburn Q 1.1. Clinton
Top-Czxulncld, Hanson, Szmdager, Dzxniolsou, Szxtlmr
FifthfMcNclly, Sorvnsun, Peters, Olson, Carlsted, Davis
Fourthff-Enright, Smith, Overlic, Skrivsr-th, Jorgcrson, Turner, Stcnsrud
ThlYd'H2lllSO1l, Caulnz-ld, Miller, Knutson, Olson, Nvwhouse, Bjorkv, Mecklenberg
Second-Schmidt, Mvvlxlx-nberg, Bursncss, Utter, Ivcfrsorl, Aanes, Grogcr, Kalmorc, Brown
First-Clnznnberlain, Cunningham, Drake: Tulin, Stutzman, Anderson, Hammcrbcrg, Raymond
:minnesota literary Society
Prcsirlezzt . . . . l'lll.I'I'yStLlIZ1llZ1l1 Prfsirimzi .4.. . . Il21I'l'5'SlQl1lZlH21I1
ViccPres'z'de1z! . . . . james McXnry Vice Presifizwt . . . . . Nels Tulin
Secretary . . . . VVz1lLcr R. Anderson Sfcrctary . . . Vv21llCVIl.iAI1ClCl'S0l1
Treasurer . . . Arvicl I1Z1ITlI'IlCI'lJCI'g Trwsurer . . . Arvid Hammerberg
Shrub ui the jlltlinnesnta literary Qucietp
At the School of Agriculture on Feb. 9, 1905, a meeting was held for
the purpose of forming a new literary society for boys only. At this
meeting Mr. C. H. Bailey was chosen president of the new society and
the name adopted for the society was 'fMinnesota Literary Society."
The purpose of this society was to give the boys a chance to become
more familiar with parliamentary rules and how to conduct assemblies
where such knowledge would be of great value to them. It also aimed to
awaken an interest in public affairs and familiarize its members with
different forms of government.
Through graduation there were but few of the original members left
on the opening of the new school year. Therefore, in order to bring the
society to a greater state of efficiency, those few resolved to re-organize
the society. A meeting for this purpose was held Oct. 26, 1905, in
Pendergast Hall. At this meeting Mr. Geo. Mielke was elected president,
a few changes and amendments were made to the constitution and the
society placed on a firm basis.
Because of the limited knowledge Cat that timej concerning the
work, the Minnesota Literary Society was trying to do, little was thought
that it would become such a factor in school life.
In the spring of 1906, under the presidency of Mr. J. E. Overlie, the
society began to show what might be expected of it in the future. - Since
then its progress has been rapid, until today with its 50 members it
stands among leaders of the different literary societies on the Campus,
thanks to the careful building of its founders.
To its founders, and to those who led it through its struggles for
existence, the Minnesota Literary Society is ever thankful.
Hawk Flulsv f,xlll'lSt.ll1 Bgzkvr
Atwood Dvuzvr Hove Kzllmoe Bleecker
Prof. Grout Sorensen Roc JOIIIISOII
UH. uf . awp Qiluh
Presiderzf . . . 4 . J,.'X.SUI'C1lSCll Sccrctary .... . E. O. Hansfm
Vice-P1'eXifI'c'11! . . . G. R. B09 .SEfg!?tI7lf-LII-:IVIIIS . . , VY.L.B1Qc-cker
Treasurer . . . F. U.jul1nsm1
The Young Men's Christian Association was organized in 18965 the Young Women's
Christian Association in 1897. The purpose of both is the symmetrical development of young
men and women. The chief work of the two associations in the institution is the development
of a stronger Christian life in the school as a whole, and, particularly, in the individual.
The aim of the associations is to present the Christian life to the students, so that they will
accept Jesus Christ as the guide and the pattern of their lives, and to develop a stronger
spiritual growth. The work is primarily by the students and for the students of the School
and College. Members of the Faculty and others give valuable assistance by suggestions, by
their influence, and by public addresses.
The specific Work of the associations is seen in the Sunday morning and Sunday evening
services, the Wednesday evening prayer meetings, and the Bible study and Mission study
classes. Sunday morning the students gather for a half hour song and praise., Sunday even-
ing they are addressed by some able speaker, always with the thought uppermost of helping the
students to better and stronger lives. Wednesday evenings the young men and young women
gather in their respective assembly rooms for a close communion with God, and for giving ex-
pression to Christian experience and Christian hope. No student can attend these meetings
without receiving some good from them. But among the most important work of the Christian
Associations is the effort to get every student to do daily systematic Bible study and to attend
some Bible study class. Miss Cook does a splendid work in her class of young men and women
in the International Sunday School Lessons. Prof. Mayne discusses with the young men the
vital questions of the Christian life, trying to lay aside the doubts on the less important things,
and to develop character on the basis of Christ's teachings and example. The young women
have a class in Mission study, but among the young men this work has not received the
attention to which it is entitled. By the religious meetings, receptions and entertainments, the
associations strive to promote the social life of the students.
Whatever the work accomplished in the past, there is always an opportunity for more
efficient work, greater endeavor and better results. The associations aim to teach Christian
living so that the student's life will stand for the highest ideals, the noblest endeavors and the
greatest 'helpfulness to his associates.
President . .
M usic ....
Clam Hellie Helen Hunt Hattie Cantine Emma Johnson Ruth Samuelson Alice Turnham Audrey Fowler
Hazel Strong Vera Chase Anna Dahlquist Leone Palmer Julia Ash
sung 7ll?!linmen's Cibristian Qssnciatinn
. . . Julia Ash Secretary . .
Audrey Fowler Treasurer . ,
. . Helen Hunt
. . . . . Clara Hellie
Bible Study .
Finance. . .
Q .A D Roo.mQ
'Q B Meetings
. Vera Chase
President . . .
Missionary . .
Bible Study. . .
Prayer Meeting. .
Speakers . . .
Billings Coburn Baker
Raymond B rown Su rgent Lind cmzm
Bjorka Older Foreman
sung 5H1Ien'5 Qlibristian Qssuciatiun
Principal D. D. Mayne Prof. Andrew Boss
Dr. C. C, Lipp
. . F. E. Older Secretary . .
. J. A. Forsman Treasurer ,
. J. M. Coburn Music .....
. C. R. Billings Entertainment . .
. . G. J. Baker Membership . .
. J. A. Forsman Finance ....
. F. H. Sargent
Employment . . . .
Paul C. Brown
H. J. Stutzman
. Knute Bjorka
E. A. Raymond
Sec., BI. A. Cliamberl.1in Treats., P. C. Brown
Vicc'Pres., F. G, Hoel Pres., -I. A. Houske
History of the League
On February 12, 1909, about a score of young men met for the purpose of organizing a Prohibition League,
which should furnish it broad and practical study of the liquor problem as it confronts the public of today. As a
result, a stable organization was established, which entered into the Intercollegiate Prohibition Association. The
growth of this league began with its organization, for by the time the school term closedin March, the membership
had increased to thirty-eight. At the beginning of the fall term the work was resumed and before the end of
that term the membership had increased to one hundred and twelve, which made this the largest league in the
state and second to the largest in the United States.
The meetings of the league occur on the second and fourth Fridays of each month during the school year, and
consists of debates, open discussions or lectures by prominent well versed speakers.
el! - cr .. '
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Back-Kalstrom, Lingen, Bryan, Miss Behnke, Hansen, M.. Butterheld, Hansen, O., Weim, Leaf
First-Weeber, Schroepl, Skriebseth, Krogh, Ericson, Spencer
9. QI. UH. . QBrnIJe5tra
The S. A. U. M. Orchestra has played for every literary entertainment for the last three seasons, has furnished
music for the military hops, and given the major part of two special concerts. It furnishes the music for the com-
mencement festivities and has proven itself almost indispensable in the activities of the school. It has come to
be known in outside circles as an example of splendid student endeavor, and has been invited to take part in
various programs off the Campus.
The year of 1910 marks a very serious loss to the orchestral body. Some of the members have for the
entire term of their school life been associated with the orchestra, and by their faithful effort and never failing
enthusiasm contributed largely to its measure of success. Such workers will be sadly missed in the year to come.
.l5IlClifBOl'gQS0ll, Gdbertson, Olson, Bartlett, johnson, Philley
Ses:ondfSpencer, Caulfield, Burtness, Billings, NVQ-im, Pfeil
First-Carr, Gaynor, Kildahl, Blien, Leaf, Smith, Chamberlain, Seekins
S. Q. UH. W. EEUU
The band of 1909-10 started with Very gloomy prospects, liaving lost its leading members in the graduating
class of the year before. The prospects grew darker and darker, till at last by dint of hard blowing: the poor
fellows grew black in the face, and were forced to appear as darkies in the minstrel'sh0W.
It has been hinted that the band makes too much noise for a hop and can't be heard on the march, but it
"gets there" just the same!
Some of the most popular men will sever their eonneetion with the band this year, much to the sorrow of
their comrades, but their spirit of fidelity and helpfulness will remain with the organization as an inspiration to
the incoming members. V
,l1UD'BI'i1IlIllf, Smith, Annes, lit-xnnior, Ness
St-t'oiid-Brown, Drzikc, Sunclnger, Stn-tt'0ns, St'lxo0pplv1', Knutrsrni
First fHfl4'l, Allen. Pfcil, Grtmgt-r, Fltitvn
Glen Iuhn 1910
The Clem Clul: of 1900-IO has had El !ilI'CIlllUllr9 year. This boys have had to risc early and stay latc, like
unto the lark and thc nightingalc, hut sn popular have tht-5' becrnne that their st-rvivcs :irc stniglit for almost every
important event on thc Canipuk.
Their repertoire is a Vz11'icClo11c, lrmn the pruliiluiticni vlizuit ltlflI'Ulllt'lii11gIll'il1lii1lQS0l1gI, while their appt-zirzincc
on thc Stage in thc rule of lwlzick-t'm'lc artists was unv of thc seiiszitimial linppenings of thc- year.
This group will hc fOl'lLlI12lLC in keeping a gcmclly nunilmcr of its nionilmers fur another seastni, althn 1910 insists
on talking sonic of the best blood.
MKXXXU RXXXXXXQXU RKWXW
F ' f
' . 4
' f ii
- 7 f I
I Y A
uf , Q I
um mis5iumzl1 Qffirers
9. Q. az. 01. 910
Top-R. F. Dodds, XYuterrnzm, Anclcrson
ThirdAHovl, Nortross, YV. Dodds, Putersoll, Atwood, Stutzmzm
Second-Sorenson, Kermkamp, Bartlett, Chase, Knutcsou, Pratt, Cunningham
First-Moore, P. Anderson, Cuptzliu IC, L. Butts, Lntllrop, Mark
Cinmmtssinnsh QBfftter5 Banquet
FEBRUARY 22, 1910.
Toastmaster .,.... .,.. L iapt. Geo. Knvutoson
Military Drill ,...... . Capt. lu. Butts, 5, A.
The Dllicial Conipouncl . . ...,. Capt. L. L. Mark
A Cadets Experience .... . . Major B. G. Lathrop
XVasl1ington ,.,...... . . . Licut. XY. C. Atwood
liltects of Drill on the Student . . . Major P. iAI1ClC3'5fJ11
The Social Side ......, . . Capt. G. B. White
P. Anderson . . ,
H. E. Pratt . . .
jlackson . .
F. F. Moore . .
W. Dodds . .
T. Holman .
H. Bartlett . . .
L. Cunningham .
VV. R. Anderson
XV. Chase .
J. Sorenson .
E. Norcross .
Capt. E. L. Butts, U. S. A., Commandant of Cadets.
Licut. Col. A. B. Lathrop, Commanding.
.i .A lst
Cadet Major .
Lieut. and Adj.
Licut. and Q. M. .
Captain . . .
lst. Licut. . .
Qnd. Licut. .
. Captain . .
lst. Licut. .
Znd. Licut. .
. . ..... B. G. Lathrop
. . . H. Kernkamp
. . R. F. Dodds
. . L. E. Mark
. . lf. Vvaterman
. . . Cv. B. VVl1ite
. A. M. Paterson
. VY. C. Atwood
, IL. G. Knuteson
. . H. Stutzman
. . . F. Hoel
un: ummissiuneh QBfficer5
5. Q. QE. QE. uf UH. .
Top-J. Berg, A. H. Hermanson B. Griilith, E. Cornwell, D. L. Cross, P. Schmidt, L. E. Chapman, D, Sundberg-
H. Hanson,B. Ingberg, I. Cutler, K, S. Gregson, A, G. Canton, A. Kingsley
Third-H. S. Lord, A. XV. Aamodt NV. Villlars, E. Bzlllls, E. RlCl12lYdS0l1, L. M. YYint0rs, H. H. Danielson, H. G.
Aanes, R. Mcline, H. Richardson, D. Nelson
Second-R. Kain, R. VV. Lang, C. B. Se-ekins, L. T. Lathrop, N. O. Tulin, C. L. LaCrosse, H. C. Gilbert, VV. C.
Penniman, C. A. Pearson, D, Friedman, B. R, Steffens, J. Gill
First-L. Anderson, G. Kendall, A. F. Eastman, N. Sundager, V. I. Drzikc, E. Iverson, L. Barnes, C. R. Brandt
P. C. Brown
Chief Buglcrs Kain, Bouncy
Hughes, I. Kain, R. Bouncy, H. Mann, H.
Miller, R. Smith, J. McC:1uslanr1, F. Kempton, I
DAIRY HERD AT UNIVERSITY FARM
Ted. Budde .
Ernst Baker .
Ernst Bahls .
E. D. Quist .
M. M. Madson
Prof. Hacclier, Chairman.
Prof. D. D. Mayne
Prof. E. G. Cheney
Mr. Karl A. Machctanz
The Team's Record for 1910
Midway Y. M. C. A.. . .
....65. . . . . .Co. A Minneapolis. ..
....26. . . . . .Pillsbury House.. . .. ...
. . . .23. . , . . .St. Cloud Association. . ..
....22. . . . . .Mcnomoniq XYis.. . . . . ..
....23, . . . . .St. Paul Y. M. C. A.. . .
. . . .32. . . . . .Hamline University. . . .
....42. . . . . .St. Cloud Association. , ..
....25......St. Cloud Normal.
. . . .10. . . . , .Hamline University. . . .
....72......St. PaulY. M. C. A....
Individual Players r
. C. and Captain
. . L.F.
. R. G.
. L. G.
. . Substitute
beniur illilehinins 185111 Umm 191O
Euniufs jmlehinine 351111 Ulieam 1911
SHORT COURSE IN DAIRY STOCK JUDGING
is for ATWOOD,
Upon the bridge he stood,
He grasped the bottle in his hand,
And hurled it through the wood.
is for BILLINGS,
So pompous and tall,
VVho believes that all things,
Are awaiting his call.
is for CONNY,
For Laura, you know,
Both in strength and in union,
She's helped the class to grow.
is for DALQUIST,
Who answers the bell,
And brings us our jerks,
And our letters as well.
is for ELSBERG,
A maiden superb,
Whose ability as an actress,
Will soon be observed.
is for FRANCIS,
VVhose ambitions are Fine,
He devotes his spare moments,
To a chemical line.
is for GROGER,
With muscles of steel,
But when 'the girls get after him,
He's slippery as an eel.
is for HANSON,
A rival of WRIGHTS,
At composing good music,
He lies awake nights.
is for INGBERG,
Also for Incomplete,
A mark that makes us furious,
When it graces our papers neat.
is for JOHNSON,
Who peddles the news,
She's always seen smiling,
And ne'er troubled with blues.
is for KUTE,
Sometimes called FRED,
VVhen it comes to one girl,
Heys always ahead.
is for LINDERMAN,
The chemist so rash, '
Who is always well versed
On the essentials of ASH.
is for Mark,
Who has many a plan,
He's never found lacking,
This grand STAPLE man.
is for NORCROSS,
So stately and grand,
Whose aim and ambition,
Is a Botany man.
is for OLSON,
Also called Reddy,
He never fools away his time,
But at his work, plugs steady.
is for ROBERT PYE,
A gallant Knight is he,
He's tall and Fine to look upon,
As all the girls agree.
stands for QUER-CUS,
Another name for BARRY,
He'll carry his wood, long Miles will tramp
For the Seniors have now grown wary.
stands for RAYMOND,
Who never did a WI'O1lg,
Be it work or be it play,
He's found especially strong.
stands for STUTZMAN,
Although it is in vain,
He makes his trips to the Ladies' Hall,
And straightway back again.
stands for TROVATTEN,
A very studious chap,
Altho the snares of sin are laid,
He never feeds the trap.
stands for UNION,
The word that means our strength,
The senior Class of 1910,
Will show the power at length,
stands for victory,
We will not own defeat,
To gain the sheep-skin, but a start,
We'er off, we'll not retreat.
stands for WATERMAN,
The long, the lank, the lean,
He still pursues his Ruth-less Quest.
Ed. Pfeil still holds the Queen.
stands for X-ercise,
The Coach will have no antics,
The girls learn fancy danciug steps,
The boys do army tactics.
stands for Youth,
The age of strength and beauty,
With joy and zeal we set ourselves,
To learn the path of duty.
stands for Zero,
Ask Ewing when 'twill be,
The Seniors know, the Juniors ought,
All Highs and Lows, we see.
UNIVERSITY FARM EXPERIMENTAL PLOTS
6 :3O-Alarm clock riot.
Freshmen unceremoniously chased from bed to shut off the steam.
6:15-juniors yawn, roll to edge of bed and arise. .
Seniors strike the floor with both feet at once and begin a mad search back of trunks and under beds for
missing articles of apparel.
Editor-in-chief begins to pray for "some quiet spot." 1
Editor sounds warning note of another half-hours undisturbed slumber.
-Brooms and dust pans appear. Beds are punched-Cards put under pillows-Sweepings under radiator
-Shoes removed from dresser and tables.
7 :45-Seniors prepare to begin to study.
7:55-Study hour closed.
7.55-Where's my lid??????
-First arrival of town students.
8:05-Fussers congregate in hall of Main Building.
8:10-More city students arrive and fall in line.
8:15-Students assemble in class rooms. -
8:20-Prof. appears very cross-also sleepy.
8:25-More city students arrive-Cars late-Car fires-Tracks blocked-etc.
8 :3O-Pat begins to yawn. Magic influence of weather prophet.
-9 :O5-Dates made along the way.
-More naps for Pat.
-Editor-in-chief appears in Main Building.
-Coach goes to breakfast at corner store.
-Pat is impeached.
-Senior girls form a chorus in chapel only to be surprised by Pinkerton's commanding voice.
-Editor-in-chief and Lit. editor grow dreamy and poeticalf?J under God-fathers' watchful eye.
-Fussers reorganize and select the roughneck rows in chapel.
-12 :15-We either enjoy ourselves or suffer terribly-Resolved, That when in the course of these 45 minutes
we dry up ........ Lets blow away.
-Bread line forms-Fussers still cling-We advise the seniors of next year to pass a law by which nofussers
be allowed to head this line. Reason-We get our grub too muchly chilled.
-12 250-To eat or not to eat that is the question-Whether it is nobler in the minds of the people toeat
and die of indigestion or not to eat and die of starvation. A
-1:15-More fussing-and after dinner mints in D. D's. office.
-2 :55-The Senior girls are in the care of the Shepherdess-concoctions are mixed, baked and eaten with
various results-But-There's method in her madness.
2 :55-4:30-Various lectures on third floor of Main Building Subjects-Gum-Rats-Fussing-Household Art
and Sewing. Now Girls.
4:35-Uniformed youths stroll toward drill hall to enjoy an hours misery while others fuss.
-Bread line again forms. ,
-6:00-Oh You Hash!
Fussers climb hill to bid a lingering farewell.
6 :O5-Scramble for settees and corner chairs in side parlor of the coop.
6:10-6:55-Undisturbed, genuine, old fashioned heart to heart talks.
7:00-All quiet along the halls.
-Still we study.
-Juniors follow suit.
11 :OO-Wight owls return.
12:00-Editors of Annual retire.
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THDHHRDEIST- WHY- T O '-
CJQT- H - SHEZFIFYSKI N .
QBUUJI' irerturp uf iimpnrtant ersnnages
Norcross, E. XV.
Out of sight
be a nurse
make a hit
have a home
have a home
he an old maid
be a Prof.
have a good time
To be a Hero
To be an artist
To make an impression
To be a Forester
To be a school-maam
To be wise
To be natural
To teach sewing
Dreaming of Canada
Bossing: The joh
Blending hroken hearts
Reminds one of
A good Samaritan
If I find it out I'll
tell it to you
A cherry picker
A woman detective
:Farm Svnbuul bamzasm ants Qwbermise
Lives of Foresters remind us,
We can live our lives as well,
And departing leave behind us,
Such examples as will tell,
Such examples that the Seniors
In the years that are to come,
May out shine the ever-green berry,
By ten Miles and then some.
Here's to the gladness of her gladness when she's
Here's to the sadness of her sadness when she's sad.
But the gladness of her gladness
And the sadness of her sadness
Are not in it with her madness
When She's Mad.
"Sorrie" is his nickname,
And Sorry was his plight,
When his dreams of fame,
All vanished in a night.
"Sorrie" had a hope,
The leading man to be,
But "Piffle" had the "scope"
And got: the place you see.
Respectfully dedicated I0 "PijIe."
.In 1 9 O 8
He met his F-8
She cast the B-8
And he it -8
And at this R-8
She'll bald his P-8
Oh! Aint it GR-8
The married ST-8.
Don't recite in forestry, you are liable to Hunk.
Don't go to sleep in physics the pressure may
Don't crow in poultry class, leave that to Jim.
Don't chew gum, it's displeasing to the B's.
Don't chew the "rag" in meats class. Connective
tissue wears better, chews easier, and is less
Don't look pleasant when in Plant Prop. class. You
are apt to get the "Infant's chair of honor."
Don't forget that Pinkerton carries the keys. Your
liable to be surprised.
Don't forget that others rights end where your nose
begins. But-that's usually rather close to
your face. .
By the Way
Ossie.-"Where's your pass."
Freshman-"I haven't one."
A few moments later:
Freshman QBrethlesslyD-"I found the pass, but
I could'nt find the punch."
Kohler-"XVhich comes lirstfThe egg or the
Freshie-"Up here they call Flirting fussing,
Senior-"That depends on who does it, if it is
a freshie, they usually call it Red Owl.'
At last to end his troubles
He pur-loined a cook school cakeg
And his friends to get his body
Had to do it with a rake.
Here's to the prettiest GJ
Here's to the Wittiest
Here's to the truest of all who are true,
Here's to them all in one,
Girls of 1OiHere's to you.
To our Salutatorian
Here's to Marion.
She's not an Angel, a lily or a pearl.
She's just that which is sweetest, completest and
A dear little "queer little," bright little girl.
Anvil Chorus in Chemistry
Laura Conaughy, Myrtle Johnson, Amy Sanders,
Ellen Elsberg and Bessie Norris.
"I DON'T KNOW."
VVe have a class president named Andy,
And he sure makes a dandy.
VVith parliamentary law he is most handy,
To the girls he distributes good candy,
Do you wonder we're proud of our Andy.
Silently one by one
Behind the trunks and the curtains
VVe crept-and held our breath.
'Tis but another maid
And we Come forth with smiles
To greet the light
And to greet our fellow wanderer
VVhen low-a voice
As one who speaks with authority
Greets us from the doorway
And we adjourn to meet again.
VViser than before-But
Behind doors-barred-locked and darkened.
L Wanted by
Lillian-Some one to call her "Susan,"
Connie-Some one who's truly sorry.
Lebanon-Anything to make his hair curl.
Boots-A magnifying glass.
Corrine-just one Qliillj.
VVhat would happen if Marion should fail to recite-
if Robert B. should forget to blufffif Andy should
loose his gum-if Connie were to study and-if our
instructors would forget to remember who had and
who had not handed in their note-books.
Qiummentment Bay program
Salutatory . .
Seed Testing . .
Home Nursing ......
Value of Milk Testing . .
Concrete Fence Posts .
Address . . ..... . .
Order of Exercises
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Marion G. Bartlett
"Conservation in the Kitchen"
. . . . . . . . E. W. Norcross
. . . . . Hattie Wickstrom
. . . . . . . .W. C. Atwood
. . ....... . .Otto Lindeman
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A. M. Paterson
Intensive Farming zz Necessity"
. . . . . . . . VV.J.Spillman.
CChief Farm Mgt. Investigations, U. S. Dept. of Agriculturej
Conferring of Diplomas
. .Cyrus Northrup
iBrugram fur fiummencement week
Saturday Evening, March 19 . . .... Class Day 'Exercises
Sunday, March 20, 2:00 p. m. . . ..... Baccalareaute Sermon
Monday Evening, March 21 , . . . .Class Play+"Nathan Hale"
Tuesday Evening, March 22 . . . ......, Alumni Banquet
VVcdnesday, March 23, 2:00 p. m. . . . Commencement Exercises
VVednesday Evening ....... ....... A lumni Ball
Cllllass ZBap ibrngram
Class History .... . . Alma Running
Freshmen Fantasies . . ........,... Freshmen Class
Class Prophecy ......... .............. B essie Norris
Fancy Dance ........... . . Misses Canaughy, Fowler, Elsberg, Strong
Presentation of Key to the Situation . . .............. J. E. Overlie
Response ............. . . .H. H. Danielson CPres. Junior Classb
Junior Jingles ....... ........... J unior Class
Presentation of Memorial . . . . .B. G. Lathrop
Class Song ........ . . .Senior Class
Page Eighty-ni ne
Presented by Class uf 1910, March list.
Top-Sorcllsen, Pye, KLxYllkll1llD, Byrne, Clmss-, Clxalnlxvrlain
5ecouclfXYoud, Raymond, Krueger, Stutznunn, W'hit0, jackson, Mark
Firstflloel, Couzxughy, Pfa-il, Samlc-rs, Elsbcrg
Hb best of lI1C11C1S must 13 1rt FIC
tune has Come nhen ne the mem
bers of the elass of 1910 must b1d
f1rexx ell to e 1eh other and those V1l1O
hue o1ss1sted LIS 111 gumng the
N lnoxxledge to enter 11fes ev1et1ng
school T IS but three short years slnee ne banded
together as freshmen eon11ng from var1ous1oeal1t1es
111 th1s and other states we started ne uly three
hundred strong but IH the 11st txxo years our numbers
h ue stead11v dxxmdled and ne are about to emerge
11on1 the ment 11 b1tt1e 111th 1 toree of only o11e hun
dled and so1 But our loss 111 numbers has only 111 1de
us stronger and more hrnlly umted W1111e11ere
me h1Ve formed many ple 15 1nt assoe1 1tes v1h1eh
11111 be food for retrospeet1o11 111 atter ye1rs And
non ne b1d you t1re1x ell 11111 return to o11r x 1r1ous
homes to put 1l1tO praet1ee the know ledge me haxe
guned wh11e 11e1e XVe shall be separated by 1T11lC5
b11t not 11'1 thoughts and we sh Ill strxve to 11ve more
s5 n1n1etr1eal 111 es 1nd adx mee the gre It e1use ot
Agmeulture to the utnwost Then at our 1:11111 roll
e111 we shall Ill be able to sq that ne hive made
two blades of gr ISS grow xx here but one grexx before
and have made the old cow produce two or three
pounds of butter lnstead of two or three pounds of
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advertisers, by their
liberal patronage of our
ad department, have
helped to make the
publication of this book
possible. To them We
wish to express our
sincere thanks and be-
speak for them our
W j W
qw T1 ,QQ W
The Farmer? "Cash Register"
Fairbanks Scales are easy
to erect, easy to keep in
order and will Weigh
accurately for a lifetime.
,..,i. .4 ,,,.
Aw W ' if -V
b .V , L , 1-, ,. ' 5,1 ,singer
- "QI" TSN-'1:s.' fF1'2.fL,' , , . ,
.QQ T K , gr 5. R is-Q 5 A, ,.... Q., - -
.. fg?'., . --ye-:g ,c5f77'!f "'fff-fort f-... ,ns Mfg
Catalog VX I4 will toll you all about them
PRACTICAL POWER OUT FITS
r if Fairbanks Merse
1341 . '
, e Engmes
Vile have interesting propositions to offer every power uscr
Ask for Catalog VX I5
Fairbanks Morse 81 Co.
SAINT PAUL MINNEAPOI IS
Awarded Hzlgheft Honors
Q5 Y A
Hzlgh Grade Portrait aaa'
ST. PA UL 111 I NNEA POL! S
Z5-Z7 VVest Fttth Street 527 First A venue South
GRAND FORKS, N. D.
Page Nz nz tyjivc'
BEST BY TEST
May's Northern Grown
Field, Pure -
Vegetable S E S Tested
if Flower Reliable
Our Catalogue Will tell you, how,
when and what to plant-it's Free
L. L. May E? Company
FLORISTS, SEEDMEN AND NURSERYMEN
Saint Paul, Minnesota
W. H. Marshall's Store
FOR FIRST CLASS LUNCHES
ALSO DEALER IN
Staple and Fancy Groceries
R. G. Winter
Place to Buy
NYE XYISH TU cull your attention to
the exceptionally large nssortments
We are almle to show you.
OUR STOCK of XVJXTCHES coni-
prises Z1 complete line of Ladies' and
CiCI1fll'IllCll,S lnotli in Solid Gold and
Clold Filled in all sizes and to suit
any purse. livery watch absolutely
lXl,L DIAXMUNDS carried in our
stock are perfectly cut, white and
brilliant and quality guaranteed.
D ES I C SNS gladly furnished for special
ln our Manufacturing Department
we are Specially qualified to take care
of Special orders for Class Pins,
Fine Watch Repairing
lliarmfrg' mwlfslg Eigpatrilg
'AG1'c'z1fcs15 Hfcckly Ncfwspzzpm' aiu the N01'iIzwe.s't"
St. Paul, Minnesota
Published Thursdays-Forms close Mondays
This is Strictly a Farm "Newspaper"
Carrying the condensed news of the world into more than
one-hufzdffcfd zfkouscmdfaffm homes throughout the northwest.
lt's Vifeekly Market Page is unexcelled for accuracy by any
other publication, and its "Lost Relatives and Friends"
feature has given it much publicity and popularity all
Subscription, one year, 52 editions, only 25 cents
DISPLAY CLASSIFIED WANT ADVER-
25 cents per agate line Cflatjg 14 'USING
agate lines one inch. . Same as display, 25 cents per
33.50 per inch each insertion hue-
ffiililb SPECIAL FOR INTRODUCTION
BUSINESS READERS Classified CXYantQ advertising
50 cents per line each insertion, will bg pulylishg-Q1 for Q25 two Cgntg
marked Adv. per word when cash accompanies
Minimum space two lines. the order.
Bold face headings counted as Minimum price C303 thirty
two MUGS- cents per insertion.
Send for Sample Copies
lrnwrg' meek g Qigpatdg
When You Think of Sports
Think of Kennedy's
Our li11e comprises the ehoieest selections 1-F0111 tl1e
best 1llL1IiC1'5 111 tl1eWo1-ld. XXI: i11sist o11 BEST QUAL-
ITY and oller it to you at RIGHT PRICES.
Hez1c1c111a1'te1's for Oilieial -Xthletie Goocls, Guns, Fish-
ing Tackle 111111 General Sporting Goods, Kotluks, Boats,
Canoes, cllllllliillg Outfits, etc.
Kennedy Bros. Arms Co.
We have no branch in Minneapolis ST. PA UL
Thififi EYE-GLASS Service
just feel at liberty to eo111e 111 and have your glasses
properly adjustecl at any tin1eg no matter where they were
purchased. Should you wish your glasses ehangefl, you'll
lincl our priees reaso11able, our service tl1e best the worlcl
Iwanufaczfmfcrs of "K1'ypzf'0lz " Lenses
E. B. Meyrowitz
358-360 St. Peter St. ST. PAUL, MINN.
hbl SBLISI-ILD 1651 IRI bIAII IIIONI J-L43
Lofgren roy. ompvmy
Correct and Fashionable Attire
Special Dzkcoum' to Studmtf
45 SOUTH IfOIfR'I'II STREET
CNQXL to journal Buildiuqj 1
Page One Hundred
MINNFAPOII UN VLRSIIY LKLL
011 Zl7flf0l3 0
Styles for young men and
men Who 1re always young
Smart Clothese Smart Shoes
Smart Hats Smart Furnishings
Mdk67'5 of Coffcge Pezzzzzzmfs amd Pzflofws
Penrson '5 Cnndies
Sold at school book store
Always Fresh, Watch for our "Auto
Take ez box of Ramefs Creamy to her-
Half Pound 35 cents Pound 60 cents
Two Pounds 3151.20
Page One Hundred and T
PLANT STERLING SEEDS
Th1s IS the Mark SIERUNG That Sterllng
That s on the bags S5595 S Seeds are sold 1n
that HAIS V 1' ga, .1 3 lx S
STERLIIZIQ A E We so "' KWH' ' ' Q-am.
Northrup, 81 C0-, SEEDHl1iI1liIEAPOLIS,MINN.
This space is reserved
for one of our Frlends
I geO H1 fri will c
'gs 'L Ygxx
t PARIS iz'
Y saga Q '
Q lhlllli "FA A
, '16 hh
211 1 '
ae : I 98 I
'X OMAHA l
X l595 V5
S NEW 9.
X ORLEA ,'
tx 1585 J,
5 wr . , '
, 'QST 'Uv
wi' tw? Q
' h l H hi h C
"gigs Deiiiiigiif t 2 vH.5T.L0Ul5i Awggd wage , gv-gy
peer." x World s Fan' for
i XX Q j 40 years.
"You Can Trust
That's what Abraham Lincoln said, and he
was rzgfhi. The People alwayx know what
they want and what is Las! for them. And
when the Farmers ofthe World agree through
their judges at ezwgv VVorld's Fair since 1867
that the Highest Award of Merit rightly be-
longs to the
It puts the QgWfzl:! Sffzmp of Qmzlify on a
product that has held first rank for over 60
years. If you are not now a. john Deere Plow
Man, you should Htrust the people" and try
one the next time you buy. Isnyt it 'Zf'07'f!L a.
little more to you to own a "Deere" than to
pay your money for a plow less reliable, less
durable and less satisfactorv, even at a little
Zan first cost?
Deere 81 Webber Co.
1 -ff' O
.X 0 1
,- rr' sp
- i B v
13' 4 ,Wx x
A X R587 I 5
X 4 IB79
Q - .
1. ,EENNA 2'
A ISY !
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X 'M i'
Page One Ilznzdrcrl and Four
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