University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1916

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University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 714 of the 1916 volume:

V. I ' ll ' . •. ■, -r ' 7-v---.v,. ' -. ! ' .f .r - ., ' ' UM- ' V .:. ' - k r ML t " iTi fj " ' " " " " ' ■ . the Student Body of the University of Minnesota, that great composite Personality which makes possi- ble all our activities, and, to a large extent, determines our prog- ress, this book is ded- icated. Y ■ :i7ia tsafier.v,- r-z:i3s: ' xt AsiXfS)i st iSismii jssvsi!s:Si ' r:. l,vK:f r ' ' ' it ; «««a ' -- " — " I T 35rx:: i - ;;-. ! J, -1U- F- F ' Wl . oGl 5St!SiiJCiSiS5ZiSXSffiS4»a ■ ' " ■ . -rSWJSaeHiM ' .lS ' SifSf ..«1 » ■!«? J ' e fe ' S«C«»i(Ks ra " ii«TP3«j°%«g ' ' ' ' ' l 4tJf £ ' «f-S ' fS ;!!»aS ' SS?SBiK SMi X. . -- - :. - ' S SZr ' : a I I 3 I I WA liM¥- ■:-as ' : :. - s 4 t 55t s! i u;- " - as :iSiiVi, ' A 3WfeKti ' fr ;WJt ' iatf-= | ■ ' r» ' . ' -v G ft» ' -JA sff (.V ' 7r,.•y f r: ' i ? -rt 1 ' « ».,. K wY,i .f Sl W i i I I p. ' Sg - ' J f£ V ; ' •••dfi, ,d I ' l ! ili» SKlS»S»8S» 33fa:Sl!WW. ' ii k 1 v « I i ' % M4 A ( ' li ' » ' «TJ-li-VTV-.. ■ ■- 5. 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" ll " S?»lv!S}f; lSSSa)KSstSS»S KBa . -v ' m, .;;-vNr ' -i ' -W- ■ ' . t« ' e■ «4ia!SS!aGa asESi( wa? ■ ,». ,,- A.-I -M Qihe of hetr ;3u Prcst cnt Cicorge t. jSmcent DC 41 1016 ' =30 DC grhe (§i phtv 3D VINCENT PARIRIDGl-: SCHUl.Z The Regents The Hon. F. B. Snider President 1916 Pres. Ge;o. E. Vincent Ex-Officio Ex-Gov. A. O. Eherhart Retired Jan. 4, 15 CjOv. W. S. Hammond The Hon. C G. Schulz The Hon. A. E. Rk;e . The Hon. C ' . L. Sommi-rs . The Hon. Pierce ' I ' he Hon. B. F. Nelson The Hon. W. J. Mayo . . Thi; Hon. M. M. Williams The Hon. J. G. Williams The Hon. G. H. Partridge Ex-Officio Ex-Officio SOMMERS J (;. wii. JAMS M M W ILLIAMS K 9 II irfl i n ' Kr€ ' ' ' 1 1 1 ' 1 1 -iOKirf " - ?i- .T } n HAMMOND Nlil.SON SNY15ER BUT1,ER DC m6 30 ac Stbe (Sof hec 30 3Dean 3lol|n JS. 3Jol| " stnn arz - J W - no 44 DC ©he ( t)fhevr THE LIBRARY Legend of Prince Campuscharmer and the Dragons of Work- and worry ONCE upon a time, many; many years ago, Oh Best Beloved, in the most beautiful state, in the most beautiful country in all the world, was the Most Beautiful Campus you or I could ever imagine. It was more beautiful than the Forest of Arden, or the Sun, Moon and Stars, or the North West Passage to India, or the Precession of the Equinoxes. Why, it was even more beautiful than Tonguecantell ' But do you know. Oh Dearly Beloved, it was inhabited by the strangest, most selfish, most inconsistent, and yet nicest boys and girls, and men and women that have ever lived since the Tropic of Capricorn. Even the gnomes and ghouls down under the earth and the fairy-folk all around in the air, as well as the common people who walked solidly upon the ground had heard of this Most Beautiful Campus. One day a very Noble King ' s Son decided to visit the land of Payatuitionandenter, so that he might learn what to call the third joint of the fourth leg of a Diptera. After saying goodbye in a very humble and obedient voice to his father, the King, his mother, the Queen, his tall aunt, the Countess, and his short uncle, the Count, he started slowly toward the Great Campus. But — and you must remember this DC 1016 3D 40 an ©he §oj)her - UD FOLWELL HALL r implicitly for it is as important as King Midas or tiie Sphinx or any person like tinat — no sooner was he out of sight of all his Dear Family than he started to walk a nonchalantly walk and to pick baby bananas off the top branches of a banana tree. Now, to walk a nonchalantly walk is terrible, but to pick baby bananas off the top branches of a banana tree is horrible and demands a disrespectful or a loquacious punishment — or something like that anyway. To punish him the faith- ful guard of the Lord High-Mucky-Muck of the Campus, the Dear Friend Registrar said, " I will not let you enter. Oh King ' s Son, until you bring me ripe credits from the joy- bearing Credit tree. " This frightened the King ' s Son a great deal, but he was more afraid of the sad-eyed, reproachful looks from his Dear Family, so he started off on his search for the Credit tree. When he returned. Oh Best Beloved, he had forgotten all about his nonchalantly walk, which was just what the Dear briend Regis- trar wanted him to do. Well, as 1 said, he came back and walked right through the front gate of the Most Beautiful Campus and began killing the Scaly Dragons. Oh, did 1 forget to tell you there ivere Scab ' Dragons — Yes indeed, there DC jnoT6 JO DC gihe So )her ARMORY were i;erv Scaly Dragons, who stuck out their fiery tongues, and wriggled their green and vermillion eyes, and moaned horrible, screechy moans! They had names, too, and they were mighty proud of them, I can tell you. One was named Mathematics, but his friends — and he had only a few — called him Math, for short. There were some others, who were called Rhetoric, History, Psychology, English, and ever so many more that I can ' t remember. E erybody in the Most Beautiful Campus had a name, so w hat do you suppose they called the Noble King ' s Son! ' They called him Freshman with a slight emphasis on the first syllable ' The King ' s Son felt a little hurt, because he was used to having all his Dear Family and his friends running around salaaming to him, and waiting on him, but of course he didn ' t dare do anything because he was most awfully afraid of the Dragons. Three of them. Mathematics, or Math, for short. Rhetoric, and Psychology, sneaking silently and stealthily over the drawbridge, would follow him into the Bricky Castle of Folwell. There he would turn quickly to hurl at them huge Hours-of-Study and enormous Nights-of-Sleepless-Anguish, while they would try to overcome him by muttering such charms as these — listen well. Oh Dearly Beloved, while I whisper them to you. for they are terrible words of m f (DC me DC 5 " ®he (Sof her 3D PII.I-SBURY HALL black Horoscope Magic, which is magic of the very worst kind. Are you ready now Listen, — a + b = c+dXPsychosis without Neurosis + x + y Circumlocution + Prolixity Sometimes the Noble King ' s Son overcame them. Sometimes they overcame him. In the palace of the Lord High-Mucky-Muck and the Dear Friend Regis- trar, he looked behind so much to see that the Dragon called History was not following him and that the little tiny Book Ghosts were not making ha oc in the air, that his head got in the habit of revolving round and round so that he might see what was going on on all sides at once. It took quite a lot of practice, but it helped him a great deal. After the Noble King ' s Son had lived in the Vlost Beautiful Campus for a long time — for the fading of man - moons at least, — and after he grew less afraid of the slimy, scaly Dragons, someone began calling him Sophomore. But somehow, the Noble King ' s Son wanted a better name than that so he named himself Prince Campuscharmer, which was the most beautiful name he could think of on the spur of the moment. y fter that e er one called him Prince Campuscharmer, even the white, shivery, bony skeletons of Dead Quadrupeds in the Castle of Pillsbury, though, of course, they only talked in low whispers in the middle of the darkest nights. One day he wandered down by the banks of the " great, grey-green, greasy Limpopo river, " where the Elephant ' s child had wandered before him, but there was no crafty Crocodile there to help him out of his trouble. Oh, did I forget to tell you he had a trouble — yes indeed, a very great trouble! The fact is, he had fallen in love with the most Beautiful Princess in the world — ( 48 grhe (Sophetr " ::rz)a ALICE SHEVLIN HALL which is trouble enough in itself, goodness knows! — but that wasn ' t all! A wicked witch by the name of Workanduorry was conspiring against him. Why, whenever he wanted to write the Princess the littlest bit of poetry all about the tender budding flowers, the soft spring zephyrs, or the wild grape bower hung with luscious purply grapes, he had the most terrible time; for that hideously horrible witch would steal this littlest bit of poetry and eat it! As soon as she had gobbled the last morsel she would send a whole host of wiggly, squirmy Headache Germs to Prince Campuscharmer, which annoyed him a great deal. Well, as I started to tell you, he wandered down by the banks of the " great grey-green, greasy Limpopo river ' and thought and thought. By and by he came upon a red and brown Gloomladen tree all set " round with Brick plants. Tearing away the Brick plants, he ran to the tree and tried to bore a hole in its trunk, in which to hide his precious missive to the Princess. But just then a sprightly Woodpecker ' s child peeped around the side of the tree and said shrilly, " Please don ' t do that. We re saving the Gloomladen tree to stand beside the Inter-Campus car line by and by. " But the Woodpecker ' s child looked longingly at Prince Campuscharmer ' s necktie, so the Prince said very politely, " If you will bore three or four thousand holes in this tree, Oh Woodpecker ' s child, I will give you this magnificent orange and purple necktie. " Of course the Woodpecker ' s child didn ' t know that orange and purple wouldn ' t be any more becoming to him than it was to the Prince, so he took the tie. Now, Oh Dearly Beloved, comes a very important part of my story, and you must listen closely. That sprightly Woodpecker ' s child bored holes and holes and holes! Above each hole Prince Campuscharmer wrote a magic number. 40 DC llhe §of hei: 3D ij SANI ' ORD HALL hut the most magic numher he placed above a hole in which he hid his springtime effusion to the Princess. When Old Workandworry saw that her beautiful Gloomladen tree, all set round with Brick plants, was wilting and bored full of holes, she was so angry she beat upon it with her hard, hard fists. Can you guess what happened then. Oh Heart of my Heart! ' Yes, it turned to slonel Prince Campuscharmer only laughed, for he knew the witch could not hurt him because she did not know his Most Magic Number. In revenge against Workandworry, the Gloomladen tree changed its name to " Post Office " and stood all day long glowering at the spot where the Inter-Campus car line was to be. Ever afterwards, Oh Best Beloved, all the princes of the Most Beautiful Campus followed the excellent example of Prince Campuscharmer, and, defying the old witch Workandworry, had magic numbers all their own in the stone Gloomladen tree called Post Office. After the passing of many more moons, Dear Friend Registrar said. " Now, Prince Campuscharmer, you are a Junior! " The Noble King ' s Son thought of his father, the King, his mother, the Queen, his tall aunt, the Countess, and his short uncle, the Count, and was very proud. Very cautiously he attempted a little of the nonchalantly walk, and no one seemed to care a bit. Some one told him that if he could catch fifty real, live, honest-to-goodness Gophers, they would let him live in the magnificent and auspicious Gopher Hole. Of course he didn ' t know what auspicious meant, and maybe no one said auspicious anyway, but it sounded like a good word and he decided to remember it to tell all his Dear Family. Anyhow, he didn ' t have any trouble at all finding fifty real, li e, honest-to-goodness Gophers, because the Most Beautiful Campus was full of them. So the King ' s Son went to live in the magnificent Gopher Hole with all the other Most Extraordinarily Brilliant People, and discovered that he had brains, though in a very undeveloped state. He had a most happy time on 1016 me §0fhtt MUSIC HALL here, Oh Dearly Beloved, thinking of nasty, mean things to say about all who had offended him, or who had put his nose a little out of joint, you know. One day Prince Campuscharmer heard about something which he had never heard about before! This surprised him a lot, even more than the slaying of Dragons, or the kind, triangular smiles of the Dear Friend Registrar, because he thought that by this time he had surely heard of everything from the third joint of the fourth leg of a Diptera to the Isostatic Theory in the awe-inspiring Land of Geology. Why, he had even heard of that strange and fearful creature called Sophomore Vaudeville! But, Oh Dearly Beloved, there was one thing he had never heard of, and that was the Most Magnificent Festivity in the world, commonly known as " J. B. " The King ' s Son thought and thought until his most beautiful shiny, black hair began to curl, — did I ever tell you that thinking always makes shiny, black hair curl? Oh yes indeed, — but still he couldn ' t imagine what manner of beast " J. B. " could be. He felt, Oh, terribly humiliated, and began to wear a heavy, black cloak of Dejection. As he sat in the Most Magnificent and Auspicious Gopher Hole sighing and sighing as he had heard his tall aunt, the Countess, sigh, someone said to him, " Oh, King ' s Son, since you can dance the mystic dances of the Elephant ' s Child, the Rock Python, and the Black Panther, we want you to lead our Junior Ball which the rude and uncultured call ' J. B. " " Prince Campuscharmer swallowed twice like this, and with utmost abandon he threw his black cloak of Dejection right out of the window. Then he breathed deeply, straightened his bent and orried shoulders, and said in his most polite and nonchalantly manner, " Ah — yes — ahem — this is so good of you, but I ' ve really been expecting it for some time. I shall be only too happy. " ' ihrio jhetr aD PHYSICS So you see that ' s how it happened that he asked the Most Beautiful Princess, whom he loved very deeply, to help him lead the Most Magnificent Festivity in all the World, because he couldn ' t do it very well all alone, you know. But just as he was having all these good times and was walking the non- chalantly walk more every day. Dear Friend Registrar knocked him on the knuckles like this, and said in a sepulchrally, dark blue voice, " You are a Senior! " Many more moons slipped away, and the King ' s Son wept until his eyes grew all red and he had to wear blackrimmed glasses. He even went out of the Most Beau- tiful Campus and tried to relieve his feelings by picking baby bananas off the top branches of a banana tree, but it didn ' t help a bit. The Black Demon of Graduation came, though some said it was an Angel of Mercy, but which of these was true, not even the Tropic of Can- cer could decide. Anyway, it came and hurled poor Prince Campuscharmer out into the cold and unfeeling world. Sadly, and not even glancing up at the banana trees, the King ' s Son went back to all his Dear Family, his father, the King, his mother, the Queen, his tall aunt, the Countess, and his short uncle, the Count. All this. Oh Best Beloved, happened many, many, years ago, but you must never forget it, and when you go to see the Most Beautiful Campus, remember — never, never, .,-,,,. r „, ,v .-■■., V, never walk a nonchalantlv walk. 1 1 11-. F-OUN IAIN -- nofo " 3D nc . ffihTlopher 3D ilcan Ibcrt JT. ploobs ncr- JT0t6 " no n-i grhe ®of hetr nn Hj-, . .: . AGRICULTU CAMPUS THE TENNIS COURTS— A CAMPUS THOROUGHFARE— HEIDGES ON LOWER CAMPUS- ENGINEERING UP CAMPUS- NEW MAIN- CHEMISTRY- HORTICULTURE )Q16 ' na ac _.i, 7. WU Gopher - aa 11 ' ' :| - AS SEEN BY THE PHOTOGRAPHER AS SEEN BY IHE CARIOONISI ' jc Xi - DD 56 grhe i§iffhtvr -JO A SPECIAL SPECIAL Extracts from the Diary of a Countrie Laddie September 16. Matriculation completed. Thank heaven, that ordeal ' s over, and Im at last a member of the elite. Went to the Convocation in the Armory at the other end this noon, and nearly choked to death in the crowd. It ' s easy enough to tell the Freshmen when you see them — they have a sort of dazed, frightened expression, and wear clothes different from those of the other fellows. September 29. Faculty entertainment for the Freshmen. Had the time of my life! I met quite a number of the freshman girls and one Junior girl named Florence. She certainly is a beauty! Some of the girls out here are all right, but most of them are pretty " sad. " October 7 Junior Wiener Roast. Of course Florence went. I didn ' t ha e anything to do, so I shadowed the crowd of Juniors, in hopes of seeing Florence. Trailed them to the Lagoon pasture, where they called a halt and built a FARM COLLEGE CHICKENS DC m6 DO 57 DC a ffihe (Sopher DD A STUDIOUS POSE. IHATS ALL big roaring fire by piling up some six or eight dead trees. Tlnere were seventy or eighty Juniors, and they made more noise than a hundred pigs squealing for their feed. They roasted wieners and marshmallows, and had speeches by some fellows from the other end, representing the Gopher. Florence went home with a Junior she calls " Ted. " October 10. Freshman Reception. We all went around labeled with identification tags, like so many specimens in a museum. Met several thousand people, but remember only a few. Was bored by a long program of stunts, speeches, and music, so-called, and then danced until eleven, w hich compensated for the first part of the evening. October 11. Saw " Back to the Farm " in chapel, and nearly died laughing. Ted Thorson as " Gus " is certainly a card. October 13. Saw " What Field Day Will Be In 2014 " in chapel today. F ' ollowing is the list of events: 1. Ladies ' hair pulling contest. 2. Oiled swine chase. 3. Bo.xing match (with pasteboard boxes). 4. Tug-of-war (with nursing bot- tles). In the tug-of-war. the Soph took one pull at his milk bottle, and handed it to Jennings, advising him to feed WLLL. BOB,- his goat with it. 38 DC me (Sopheir .10 BROAD. FLAl ' ACRES October 16. F ' ield Day. Too tired to write much tonight. Put it all over the Sophs, though, today. We beat them in running, catching the greased pig, and ended up by dragging them through the scum of the Lagoon. Was initiated into the Ag. club, but expect to live. Finished up with a banquet at Donaldson ' s, and am happy but all in. October 21. Sherman was right about war! The school fellows have blossom- ed out with maroon and gold hats bearing the word " Aggies " on them, and have been becoming too conspicuous with their song " We ' re the Aggies of the U. of M., get up and give us your seat. " Several skirmishes have already been indulged in, and we have captured a number of hats. In the Main Hall today a big battle ensued in which we came out on top, but gave the school fellows back their gi; . hats on condition they would wear them only at football games. Perhaps, after this, the Daily editors will learn to differentiate between the college and the school. October 30. Meeting of the college fellows to instruct the council how they desired them to act in settling the dispute with the school fellows over the use of the term " Aggies " and the wearing of the maroon and gold. Novembers. Minnesota Daily spoke of us as the " School of Agriculture! " What ' s the use the dairy short course QC 59 f0t6 3a 3C ©he (Sof her nn RAIHKR SHEE[MSH November 4. New car line opened today. Juniors of Physiology class decorated the first car with the sign " Xachtrieb or Bust. " The ticket sys- tem seems foolish to me. December 16. Two more days of school! The college is starting new ceremonies this year, w hich it hopes will become traditions. The Christmas tree in chapel today was one of these. Prexy played the role of Santa Claus and passed out the presents. Governor Eberhart was also present, and the college orchestra played. Two more days of school. Hi hum! — Back to the Farm, SOME ACTORS. MOSILI ' BAD -J )csW aa O .Cl...-.);., ac ill jm fflhe ©ophetr ran docorgc . JFranhfortcr C) (:, =1D HD 02 lOc QThe tffhtv THE SCHOOL OE CHEMISTRY 7%e New Chemical Laboratory By Geo. B. Frankforter THE Chemical Laboratory now in process of completion marks a new epoch in the history of chemistry in Minnesota. The School of Chemistry has just moved from the old, badly crowded, miserably ventilated and poorly equipped laboratory to the new, well ventilated, perfectly fire-proof building. The new laboratory is a re-enforced con- crete structure located on the west side of the mall of the new campus. It is a hollow- square 200 by 180 feet facing the mall, but unfortunately only three quarters of the building as planned could be built with the appropriation. There are four full floors besides an eight foot sub-basement, fan and machinery rooms under the auditorium nine feet below the sub-basement, and a partially completed roof-house for distilled water and exhaust fans, making, in all, seven different floors. Beginning at the bottom, the different floors may be very briefly described as follows: «3 ac (Sophetr S 3D Fan and jMachinery Rooms. — ' I ' hese rooms are located under the auditorium and are nine feet below the sub-basement floor. They have been designed for the various gener- al laboratory machinery including in- take fans for bringing fresh air into the building. Sub-Basement. — The eight foot sub-basement was designed for two purposes; first, to take care of the various systems of pipes which supply the laboratories with cold water, hot water, steam, gas, waste, compressed air and vacuum; and second, to furnish a large fire-proof room for general storage. Basement. — On this floor are located the main dispensing store-rooms, the organic and the various industrial laboratories, including fuel, gas, electro- chemistry, photochemistry, paper, cement, glass blowing, shop and the prepara- tion rooms for the auditorium. biRST Floor. — On this floor are located the general laboratory, large enough to accommodate approximately 600 students at one time, the physical chemical suite of laboratories, the main offices, faculty room, the library, the industrial museum and the auditorium. Second Floor. — A second large laboratory, the exact counterpart of the large laboratory on the first floor, devoted to general and qualitative chemistry is located on this floor, besides a medium sized lecture room, several smaller ones, food laboratories, the biochemical suite, offices, studies, and research laboratories. Third Floor. — The third floor contains the suite of laboratories devoted to quantitative chemistry, sexeral lec- ture and quiz rooms, offices, and lab- oratories for organic research. General Equipment. — The most important part of a chemical labora- tory is its equipment. The ideal laboratory of any science should be so equipped that both students and instructors may be able to do the maximum amount of laboratory ex- perimental work with the minimum amount of manual labor. Therefore, everything which the student is likely to need is placed at his disposal. sammy shows hie dean how iDI 3 c (:s :3a 04 DC =P " ®h ' e « «pher 30 penn iMfrcii (Oturc Lnp= JT t6 " 66 DC 9rhe ©ophetr ran COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY Extracts from the Diary of a Dent Sept. 16th. Registered at the Library Building. Paid fine of one dollar for late registration. Sept. 17th. Started classes today. Put to work at once. Looks like lots of work. Sept. 18th. Went to anatomy. Have to learn all the bones of the body. Oct. 15th. Took my physical examination today. Dr. Cooke seemed to be in a hurry. He says I have a weak heart and am flat footed, but I feel fine. Nov. 5th. Had class elections today. 1 thought I w as popular, but I was not elected president. Dec. 15th. Three more days left to vacation. Nearlv all in. DEAN OWRE. HOST DC 1 6 □c 1) 2lhe ©Of hetr 3D JUNIOR DENTS Jan. 6th, 1914. Back to work. Hope to finish my Bonwill before spring. Jan. 24th. Cramming for finals. This course is harder than I thought. Jan. 29th. Took my last final to day. Am going to our Freshman Dance tonight. Feb. 10th. Got some correspondence from the registrar. Why do they jump on a man v hen he is down Two cons and a flunk. Feb. 11th. Broke again. Wrote home for more money to buy instruments. March 20th. Finished my Bonwill. Only a month behind now. Guess I will work noon hour after this. SAND.-M 11. AI«1U r It) DKMONS IRAIli H16 DD 68 □c m 3rhe (Sophec NOT ON THE WAGON April 23rd. Had another Dent dance in the Engineering Building. April 24th. Dunned for second semester class dues. May 23rd. Had a big steam boat excursion down the river. About three hundred Dents were there. The biggest time of the year. June 2nd. Started finals. Wonder if I shall be here next year. June 4th. Looks like I shall have to go to summer school. June 5th. Have a few instruments that no one seems to want. Pack up and ready to go home. Expect to go up town for a big time. FUSSERS GO t016 □c II f aihT opher Sept Sept Oct. Nov. Dec. Came lat Dec. the folks Jan. wear. Jan. Jan. next year RED OWL! . 20th. Back to work after a king vacation. Am a Junior now. . 20th. Spoke to a f- osh today. Poor class this year. 10th. Had a wiener roast down by the Lake Street bridge. 10th. Started Pathology. There is a lot of germs in the world. 5th. First Junior Dance of the year o er in the Engineering Building, e but they wanted full price. 12th. Dental supply men seem anxious about their money. Guess will have to sell the old red cow. 1 1th. Should ha e started in the infirmary todav. but had no coat to DD 1 2th. Up in the infirmary today. 20th. Cramming for another final Had my first patient. Pathology ought to be easy for us KLiNNYS GOT tO B1-; SHOWN DC l hTiofhe S " in ■WHEN GOOD FELLOWS GET TOGETHER ' Jan. 26th. Taxed for another seventy-six dollars. Good thing the war raised the price of wheat. In Bacteriology Dr. King: We will now take up streptococcus pyogenes auris, do you all get that? In Pathology Dr. Leonard: Mr. Benepe, can you throw any light on this subject? Benepe: I don ' t know how much light I can throw, but — In Dental Anatomy Dr. Damon: Do we ever find people without teeth? Cohan: Some people are born without teeth. THREE OF A KIND □ C m6 □c ¥he (So|)hetr nn ' J THE BACHl-.LOR LIf ' E In Anatomy Dr. Baumgartner: What is the purpose of the frontal sinus? Miss Meyer: To keep the brain fresh. In Metallurgy Dr. Lawton: Where is iron found? ' Doyle: In Minnesota, Virginia and the United States. Dr. Lauion: Where is platinum found? ' Hayes: In the Ural Mountains of South America. ' . ,.; V TWO ANI5 IWO nr: " 1016 DD □c grhe ( t htv " JO lANNIl:. MUNDY Faculty Sayings Dr. Wells: You put a little solder heah and you put a little solder theah and be careful that you don ' t boin it. Dr. Weiss: After all, this is a very serious matter. Dr. Murta: When I was at Haavard. ■ AR ' l •■ CARL ■ARCH " DC sj arhTiopheT an I I i; ! I UliN IS LXCIJR.SION Dr. Scott: The alimentary canal is a " chube " straight through the body. Dr. Scott: Leave the foot of the muscle on. .Mr. Springer: Do you believe it Dr. Leonard: Explicate. Dr. Lee: Now — aah — h h ugh ugh — now — ww. Dr. Allen: This is another small organism. Dr. Archlebald MacLaren: " Sodium Bicaabonate. " Dr. Baumgartner: Give the Fifth nerve ancH all its branches. . . . Dr. Scott: Very, very important so to speak. Visitor in lab.: Who is that student, going from bench to bench about the room. Prof. Thompson: That is Delton showing his latest piece of work. A l ARr OF 11 m CROW D me athe « oph«tr :r3n ' DISEMBARKING AT GRAY CLOUD ISLAND With or Without Tumbler Dawson Enterprise: Wanted — A second-hand set of false teeth. W. G. Cove. — Adv. Mr. Rube Johnson: One slide missing from Loge No. 6 Kennedy, Key worth and that bunch. Dr. Henrici: Give the morphology of bacillus pyocyaneus. Eivart: Round. Dr. H ; No, long and narrow. Is it motile or non-motile? Hermann: Non-motile. Dr. H .■ Wrong. It is motile. Is it positive or negative? Holgren: Negative. Dr. H .■ Wrong. It is positive. You are all looking at the wrong place. In operative class, Dr. Beers, laying his hand on Gardner ' s head, says, " There, gentlemen, is a perfect cavitv. " FIRST CABIN 75 JT 16 " 3D □c g Ihe %xn?Uv ® UD lllLliOAi ll li I i i). I Dii 1 I.RLM A. GL1-;S I i JT0t6 " " 70 - f-TT-T,mi» ; IrENGINEERING ac Wme W httM 30 ean ranrta (C. Ijenclunt is. JT016 " □c ®he (! ophetr " ' nfTI MAIN ENGINEERING Sights of the Electric Lab. and Elsewhere WE hope that you will visit us in the Electric Lab. some day, if for no other reason than to see how badly we need a new one. Not that the present one is a disagreeable place, — far from it, even though there is much more room on the ceiling than anywhere else. It is not always as quiet as a grave-yard. Most of our time there is spent busily poisoning the air after the usual manner of an " embryo " engineer in the third year of his woes. The fumes emanate from the gallery, — the intellectual center of the lab. Occasionally the gallery is the scene of violent mental exertion. Yes, we do a little work once in a while. We have to. (The Profs, should appreciate the compliment.) Nobody we ever heard of has skidded through on less than a few seconds of work a few times a week. Occasionally somebody does do the requisite Wc--- UU.U. IIHI _ .1 U LJh-i- iUUUiJ ' . MECHANICAL ENGINEERING m6 79 nc llhe a vfhtvr ! ii i: ENGINEERING GROUP amount of plugging and yet fails to get by. Our advice to such is, — quit studying and enjoy life, if you study and yet flunk, you might just as well flunk with- out studying. But to return to the lab.; there is always something of interest there. If nothing else even of doubtful interest appears, there is always Thompson. Additional articles of interest are the Profs, and other electrical relics. Of the latter we have everything from remains of the stone age to antiques dating back to 1492. Of professors we have a similar collection. The variety of it is increased if you add those from the Mechanical Department ■ — Professors Pete and Martenis for example. Martenis was an especial favorite at our last banquet. I HE (XJAD ,nr; = 1016 3D SO DC grhe (§ophec " -in SHOP Speaking of collections, we have the usual one of freaks, — the best sort of people to have around. They exert a " horrible example " effect on the rest of the bunch that is quite beneficial. Much mental and moral benefit is acquired in trying to educate them up to a proper view of life. There are all kinds: highbrows, — Dan Croswell and Shorty Simons, the tooth-pick from Montana, for example; all sorts and varieties of society stars, sharks, etc. We would men- tion more names if we felt more like damaging some people ' s feelings. For instance, our friend Gannett would be highly incensed if he should come to think we listed him with the sharks. Ritchie and Ek, aside from being mechani- cals, are types by themselves. Ritchie seldom gets fussed. Ek is just the opposite. He acts embarrassed if he happens to look at himself. ENGINEERS ' B.ANQUE t DC 81 m6 -■ j oc ©he « opher 3D ARCHI IBCTS WORKING HARD Among recent social events was an entertainment in the Electrical building. The Oak Street fire department was asked in for dinner, — to consist of hot paraffin and pine tar, plenty of water and fire extinguisher juice (we never take anything stronger). They came too late for a piping hot dinner, so that the annual fire was not, after all, as much of a success as the year the School of Mines did the entertaining. MUTT AND JEl-T " or: J m6 82 grhe (Sophetr ARCHITECTS ' CLOSING HOUR Professor Shipley Says of the Ford: The Ford is my auto, I shall not want another, It maketh me to lie down beneath it, It soureth my soul, I am forced to suffer ridicule for its name ' s sake. Yea, though I ride through the valleys I am towed up the hills. For I fear much evil. A CREW OF MECHANICALS DC 83 me ' 3a □c - ; ffihe ®of hetr ( JD A HARD LOOKING OUTFIT Thy rods and thy engine discomfort me; I anoint thy tires with patches; Thy radiator runneth over; I repair blowouts in the presence of mine enemies; Sureh- if this thing follow me all the days of my life, I shall dwell in the bughouse forever. liNC;iNiiI-:RS ' NOON HOUR nrr: Ht6 84 me i tfphtv 1 EVERYTHING FROM TRANSITS TO STEEL LATHES 85 m6 DD ac i==M QlhTl pi 3D 1 G K5 rOUB CftMPANT UNDtE. A CODP MELD aNDEtS 1 G TlM£Cf);lC;i DliVllLY T2t£A)lD501 ' A O ofrf5iiy5i(r3iJ;irf5iMfitros y) C " l ' .SSm) T o o Tw OUR T Of5M5-C010MltD ie 5LC0 " )DtD I T Y Wt t ftVt Tttt P WSn fAMtD A s QuiG5 Place: u.t5T ri= COMt IM RMD set US. YOU WILL ul OUft bftRTtMDt , HANK. StST PLACt to GtT THE: VWOftK WtLL IH HAND. 1=3 O A T O Ni G 5 R.t5T N ' 2. G--T HtADQUAKTtrR. TfeY OUR. POTASSIUM CYANlDf K3R, rtAWStHme. YOUft-SEl-f- TO tftWn ' a TOIU AND TROU61.t -i ■fj T-rtf. I)M t. ; nc 1016 =ia 86 □c f ' m e (Sof her an ran (Ccuryc jf. 3Janirs IJL J ' 1016 DD 88 me (Sophetr The College of Education THE tenth year in the history of the College has been signalized by the frui- tion of the hopes and labors of nine preceding years. Its progress has been significant in every department, and for the first time in the history of the College there is mutual understanding and complete co-operation among the various forces that must be responsible for the success of this important branch of the University. The new building, though small, is conveniently and even elegantly equipped for both the College and the University High School. This favorable external situation has promoted the spirit of unity within, has made it easier to secure the co-operation of allied departments in the other colleges, and has given the EDUCATION CLUB school men of the state some tangible evidence that the University is prepared to respond effectively to the demand for trained high school teachers. The curriculum of the College has received a thorough revision. The various departments have been clearly defined, duplication has been eliminated, new courses have been added, required courses to conform to the demands of the new state law have been outlined definitely, suggested programs of study for various types of teachers for whom the University is responsible have been arranged. In short, the functions, the affiliations, the organization and work- ing plans of the College of Education are now understood as never before. The facilities afforded for practice teaching in the University High School give real significance to the business of training teachers. Here prospective candidates from any department of the University whatsoever are required to 89 t0t6 3D DC a7 he ophetr earn their spurs by proving their worth as actual teachers. A high school faculty of unquestioned merit is being developed. This will make possible, as the ne.xt step, the institution of a truly model secondary school for experimenta- tion and research as well as practice. To the officials and faculties of the Minneapolis Public Schools the Uni- ersity is indebted for still another great gain in facilities for training teachers. By a reciprocal arrangement, the privilege of practice teaching in the public schools of the city has been very generously granted. This makes it possible for all prospective teachers to conform to the state requirement, whereas, but for the co-operation of the Minneapolis teachers, the limited facilities of the Uni ' ersity High School would be overtaxed. Thus by every token the College of Education is now in a position to render SEMINAR IN EDUCATION BUILDING service of unquestioned alue to the state of Minnesota. This is a condition of affairs for which the friends of secondary education both in the University and outside have long hoped, but to the realization of which stubborn obstacles have been opposed until this time. Introducing You to the Faculty Celebrities I suppose that you recognize Swift, Mister Rankin ' s the little patrician. As the man with the wonderful gift. Who for a long time has been wishin ' , Of illustrating lectures. With real architecture, A truly great artist is Swift. To warn us poor dubs, Through his Saturday clubs. That there ' s evil in most politicians. And of course you know Mr. Quigley ' s " average child. " nc 90 . ■ ac d25 Che ®of hetr 3a EDWARD C;, CI lEYNEY JUNIOR I ' ORESTl ' RS .DC: JT0I6 " J:i DC 9rhe (§«.f hep ::r]; READY FOR THE JOURNEY " There is something in embers gleaming. There is something in coals aglow, That quickens the soul to dreaming A dream of the long ago. " ASLEEP DRIFTING m6 03 DC ©he ©ophetr na WHAl 1-OOLS THHSL; MORI AI.S BE ON THE JOB " There be some of us has this world ' s goods, An ' some of us has none — But all of us has got the woods, And all has got the sun. " BEHOLD! A IRESIIMAN C;AMP THE NUT PINE IUL_ m6 04 □c _ " Qlhe ®of her UD r ie Graduate School of the University of Minnesota THLi Cjraduatc School of the Uni ersity of Minnesota was definitely organized in 1905. Since then the work has been developed along lines of sound scholarship and high standards. At present the teaching faculty of the Graduate School is composed of about one hundred and thirty members of the faculties of the arious colleges equipped to do advanced work. The registration of students for the first semester this year has passed the two hundred mark, as against a total of one hundred and seventy-five for the year 1913-14. The graduate J016 no 9G ffihe i vfhtt; students come from points as distant as Petrograd, Russia, and Bombay, India, and include representatives of most of the leading universities of this country. Students with their Bachelor ' s degree from Minnesota formed less than fifty per cent of the graduate student body in 1913-14. No students are enrolled who do not show graduation from an accepted college and carry graduate work while registered at Minnesota. Chemistry, English, Agriculture, History, Geology and Economics show the largest number of students registered for advanced work. At the Commence- ment in 1914, three Doctor ' s degrees and forty-two Master ' s degrees were con- ferred. Present indications are that the figures for each degree will be doubled in 1915. With the exception of the four endowed Shevlin Fellowships and the Howard Scholarship, the University of Minnesota has no regular means of encouraging, or, as some critics say, subsidizing graduate students. In the various Depart- ments there are about sixty scholars and assistants who render services in degrees varying with the pay, and have the privilege of doing graduate work. Scholar- ships carrying free tuition ha e been granted by the Regents to the faculty nominee of each of the small colleges of the State, and to nominees of the colleges on the campus whose degrees admit to the Graduate School. The Research and Publication Fund of $10,000 a year, granted by the legis- lature, supports the research work of between thirty and forty men on the faculty, by giving them special apparatus, books, materials and assistants. A series of research publications is maintained for publishing the results of these and other valuable and interesting studies made by the faculty and advanced students. The outlook seems very promising for graduate work at Minnesota. The increasing strength of the faculty in productive scholars, the growth of the Library, the development of research work in Agriculture and Medicine, the opening of one of the finest Chemical Laboratories in the world, and the erection of a new building for Biology, the reorganization of the administration of the Graduate School, may each in its own way play a part in realizing this future for the University of Minnesota as a force for sound creative scholarship. And not the least of the benefits of the Graduate School will be its effect in italizing undergraduate teaching by widening and deepening the opportunities of the great mass of the student body. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE OF THE GRADUATE SCHOOL Guy Stanton Ford. Ph. D Chairman. Dean of Graduate School, Professor of History William A. Schaper, Ph. D. Political Science, Representing Social Sciences Hal Downey, Ph. D. Animal Biology, Representing Biology William E Brooke, M. A., B. C. E. Engineering, Representing Physics, Mathematics and Engineering Hardin Craig, Ph. D. English, Representing Languages and Literature Fletcher H. Swift, Ph. D. Education. Representing Philosophy. Psychology and Education Edward M. Freeman, Ph. D. I3otany, Representing Agriculture Clarence M. Jackson, M. S., M. D. .Anatomy, Representing Medicine DC 97 t0t6 ' 3a DC S he ©Of her The Graduate Club ALL students in the School are members of the Graduate Club. The club is designed to serve a double purpose. It seeks to stimulate a broader scholar- ship by bringing together students from different fields of research; and its in- formal entertainments afford opportunity for recreation and comradeship. The officers for 1914-15 are: president, Fred Tryon; ice president, David O. Spriest- ersbach; secretary, Florence Donohue: treasurer, Marie Lyle. Degrees Granted by the Graduate School 1913-14 Anna K, Boutellf. Axel Brktt luella m. bussey Elizabeth Carey Hallie Chalf-ant Homer A. Desmarais ZoE Donaldson Donald Folsom Bernice B. Foster Camille E. Freund Stanley S. Gill. m M ark W. Bray William L. Cavert Francis A. Corniea Henry J. Hoitman MASTERS OF ARTS Mary E. Hartwell Aloys P. Hodapp Edwin T. Hodge Sophia A. Hubman Anna M. Lane Albi;rtine Larson Ammy B. Lemstrom TORGER A. LlLLEHEI Rita D. MacMullan Ruth E. Marshall Ruth Mohl MASTERS OF SCIENCE De FoRFiST Hungerford Geor(;e p. Koch Vaman R. Kokatnur MASTER OF FORESTRY Philip T. Allen Herman O. Olson Anders Orbi;ck Benjamin Palmer C. Whittington Pfeiffer Vera S. Reynolds Anna A. Smart Edgar K. Soper Esther Swenson Carrie O. Upham Alice L. Van Fossen Gustav p. Warber George S. Nishihara Arvid E. Nissen Gerald P. Plaisance Victor Yngve DOCTORS OF PHILOSOPHY Iarotd Hiram Brown Julius Vali;ntine Hofmann Chemistry Bolany (Sylvicullure) DOCTOR OF SCIENCE Harry Vaughn Harlan Agronomy u 1016 HP 08 nt: - f?: IhTiofher I ; ' 3JtiscpI|tue C U ' rrg ntr 1016 100 aihe (Sophetr HOME MANAGEMENT HOUSE A Course in Practical Housekeeping I ' HOSE of the junior girls who are taking the course in home economics have ■ ■ a novel experience to iooi forward to in their senior year, namely, — a course in practical housekeeping. The work was originated in the spring of 1913 by Miss Josephine T. Berry, the Director of Home Economics at the University Farm. The Phi Upsilon sorority house was loaned for the experi- ment, and the optional course then given proved to be of such value during the INTERIDK m I.Mir. MAN. liGEMENT HOUSE me DO 101 ac Whe (Sopher no ! i; i il H ! i™ I 11 II NEW DEPARIMENT OF HOME ECONOMICS semester that the authorities decided to require it of all seniors working for a degree. It is the only course of its kind offered anywhere in the United States and the girls of Minnesota can justly congratulate themselves upon having so great an opportunity for training. The home economics department has nou " rented the large house at the corner of Knapp and Raymond avenues for this practical course in home manage- ment and twenty girls are now living in the house. Eleven of the twenty are permanent boarders, and nine are seniors who are required to stay at the house nil) HOME ECONOMICS BUIEDING DC 102 ©iTlo heTS :ani A PICNIC FOR EIGHT for nine weeks, doing all the work for that time. At the end of the nine weeks, nine other seniors will take their place. The work is under the direct supervision of Miss Grace Williams, although Miss Berry is primarily responsible for the organization. The house is entirely self-supporting, and the " U " is not even financially responsible. The work in the house is so arranged that each girl is on duty every day. Eight of them do the cooking and house work, while one is manager for the week. At the end of the week, another girl becomes manager, thus giving each girl a chance to manage the entire establishment. The schedule of work is made out a week in advance and no girl has to cook two meals in succession, or cook a meal and wipe the dishes for that meal. Considering the amount of class work required, the arrangement is a happy one for the girls, as it tends to prevent the duties at the house becoming irksome. PLAYING AT HOUSEKEEPING nc m6 3D 103 ac me « 0f hetr 3D ■■AND NINE ARE SENIORS " I he house manager is the responsible member of the shift and has by far the more difficult work. She must plan the menu for the week, and is responsible for everything that is done during her time of management. She is allo ' v.ed thirty cents a day for each person for food, that is, for raw material. Although it may sound as though little could be served for that amount, with prices at the present level, the gi rls are unanimous in declaring the fare excellent. All the work of the manager, menus, working schedules, expense accounts, must be first approved by Miss Williams, who sees to it that the allotted expense has not been exceeded and that well balanced and nourishing meals are served. The regular boarders, who are made up of college girls and members of the faculty, pay $25 a month, while the workers pay $20. rilE CULINARY ART DC m6 104 ffihe $opher ■■ALL DRESSED UP- The location of the house is good and the house itself is a lovely, commodious one. It is large and roomy, comparatively modern, well finished and affords ample space for the dining room and kitchen. It is completely furnished in every detail. There are fifteen rooms, five on each floor, and two roomy porches. This gives ten bedrooms to accommodate the twenty girls, while in addition to that the porch on the second floor is fitted up for an ideal sleeping porch. Everyone acquainted with the course feels that it fills a long-felt need and is a good answer to those who charge that the department does theoretical work to the exclusion of practical training. We would say to all skeptics: " Visit us in our class rooms, join us in our recreations, but above all, visit us when we are applying our science. It is in that sphere that we feel we use to the greatest advantage the opportunities that have been given to us. ' AND READY TO GO DC: lOo m6 3a DC fflhe (Sophetr an OUTDOdR GIRLS Things that Happen Marjorie Marchbank decides to take Home Management in the early Fall or late Spring — " when it ' s nice. " Rose Swinburne gets a jerk. Ruth Dale comes to class on time. We all enjoy a dainty luncheon at the Cafe. Ruth Lindquist agrees perfectly with Mr. Edwards. Miss Berry (Nutrition Class) : Miss Lindquist, will you tell us what you know of the brewing industry Ruth L. — (in an injured tone) : Why, really, Miss Berry, 1 know nothing at all about it. Miss Berry: But, my dear, you know, in this day and age, knowledge, not innocence, is protection. GU[-:ss WHO ' DCZZZ J016 DO 106 □c QIhe ©ophetr can piltlltam H- 50Jt " ce cs t lOS DC SThe Sopher WHERE DEAN VANCE REIGNS SUPREME The Legal Toreadors TIAVE you ever seen a law making a ten o ' clock class He is traveling fast, •■■ • ■ and with an intent as certain as a book-laden accident going some place to happen. And yet, his pace is unruffled and steady. He is oblivious to the passing throng and dodges automobiles by instinct, just as he in later life dodges bill collectors. You see him coming, a speck in the distance: there is a sound of quickened footsteps, and he is gone, leaving behind a cloud of dust, and a feeling that you have missed an opportunity to hit something for nothing. There is a hurried opening and closing of doors, and he has arrived within those walls from which hope never outward springs, and there is no backward turning (except according to Hoyle, alias E. B. Pierce). With a fearful shudder he settles down in the seat farthest away from Jimmie Paige ' s baleful glare; and the fight is on. Upon the first opportunity. Abeles clears his throat and proceeds to give us an imitation of Castile (the White Man ' s Soap). Then Braithwaite and Robb stall for almost the entire period upon a case about which neither has had the pleasure of knowing a thing. They argue upon everything which seems to have a legal relationship. From the Mosaic law a discussion naturally arises as to the liability attaching to the hacking of the ten tablets and from then on the Bible takes the place of the statute book. Finally as the realization that DC ©he of hec 3D his loving statutes are being trampled upon percolates through Jimmie ' s brain, he breaks up the argument by stating that the Mosaic law, the bill of rights, and the divine right of kings are nothing when compared to that little book which contains all the law in the world and costs the trifling and insignificant sum of four fifty. While the class slowly digests that unqualified statement, the silence rivals Jimmie ' s wrath. Anon, an over-zealous student emits a half stifled snore, which steals in upon the deathly stillness, lising and falling in a monotonous cadence. This is the signal for speed, and Gow saves the day. He jumps to his feet and commences, but never finishes, an oration such as to make his colleagues and com- rades sad in the waste of such good material. No one notices the flying time but Jimmie, and he has not the heart to interrupt so magnanimous a legal and equitable dissertation. Then, as an evi- dence of the mercy of heaven, the bel l rings and the arena is cleared. Inside, the dust settles again upon the desks and chairs, where it remains, much to the chagrin of the poker-playing janitor. Outside, the laws wrap themselves in a mantle of conscientious dignity and wend their homeward way. Packard and A. E. Pearson stealthily make tracks towards Carney ' s, where Mr. Carney is entertaining at a Belgian relief tea. Gow and King tread softly over the campus in the direction of the M. [£. Church, Cliff and Cox turning toward the Post Office in search of several promised blue slips. Braith- uaite makes for the Dean ' s office, there to smoke a choice cigar and discourse upon the desirability of a course in nursing. The three twins, the Thompsons, gather for flight to Eouis ' cigar store, there to discoxer the merits of baser metals as applied to gold. liach one is careful to maintain his repu- tation as a coming lawyer, yet each bears upon his countenance the marks of a busy day in the arena. And, as the shades of night SEVEN BARRISTERS .= 1016 =3Q 110 the €0phetr fall softly, lights twinkle behind curtained windows, where busy Laws strive to learn the shortest way of getting the gist out of various cases. And then, in the wee small hours of the morning, they retire to dreams of the lawyer ' s heaven, where all see and heed the lawyer ' s sign: " Bring your troubles to us and they will never trouble us. " Ode To Jimmie Paige I ' ve rolled the bones and knuckled down In old Chicago ' s streets, I ' ve shook the dice on New York bars, A-rolling for the treats. I ' ve took, a shot at Chinese Sol In ' Frisco ' s licensed dens; Played poker, stud and table stakes, Near Texas ' cattle pens. Ive spun the wheel in Juno For hunks of ' Laskan gold; Played fan-tan with the stokers In a " Sippi steamer ' s hold. I ' ve mixed it with the Greasers; Met Diaz down there too. I ' ve sailed down mongst the Indies With Malays for a crew. ■FAT " I ' ve herded sheep in " Stralia, On Chile ' s torrid plains. I ' ve worked among the lumber jacks, And braked on logging trains. I ' ve seen the camels shuffle Across Sahara ' s sands. And hunted for the fur seals In their vast Aleutian bands. I ' ve fought and li ed and gambled Throughout the whole wide world, And been in many places Where as yet no flag ' s unfurled. I ' ve met men I have, and known ' em. Bold youth and bearded age. But damme if I ' ve met a man Can beat our Jimmie Paige. Ill DC QIhe ®of hetr 3D I i! 1 1 I ! d 1 ■ 1 i f mf w I i f 1 % ' V " t 1 1 1 f t F RESHMIiN Josephus and the Laws There was ease in Joseph ' s manner, as he ran upon the field, A smile on Joseph ' s countenance, as he his sweater peeled, I ' or he had a reputation very broad and likewise tall. Not a stranger in the crowd could cioubt ' twas Joseph haci the ball. The whistle blew ; the game was on; the Medics were in play, it seemed that they would operate and let the Lawyers pay. On through the line did Joseph go; he made each gain it seemed. And the smile of gladness spread itself till his face was fairly seamed. Then as the score stood si.x to naught, and the first half had been played, Josephus called our captain back, who was no whit dismayed. " Will you gi c up " bold Joseph asked, and hitched his belt up tight, " Hell, no ' " our doughtx leader cried, " Ve ' e Just begun to fight. " I ' ROM FOR IS lO I ' HNNIS 112 DC ®he ©ophetr ■ 3 ' r ? ? ij 1 ' . ■■nil 3 JUNIORS ' Twas but a little later when the Laws began to go, And the way they dodged and tackled showed the going wasn ' t slow. For through the line and round the end, through each unguarded hole, Thev steadily ad anced until at last the - reached the goal. Then did Costello show his worth, and Joseph got real mad, And when the ball flew twi.xt the posts, the Law yers felt quite glad. But not content with w inning thus, they started on the run. Which netted them another goal, and lo, the game was won. Oh, somewhere in the U. of M. the sun is shining bright. And somewhere there are players, who still retain their fight. if- But there s no joy in Medic ille, and Joseph is quite tame. Since October twenty-seventh, w hen the Law yers won the game. ■BILL ' DC 113 ) )6 -- yi PC 2the 6ophetr 3D SENIORS A Lawyer ' s Dream As we make our first step into law-school The world seems to shine with delight, But it suddenly turns into darkness As black as the angels of night. And hearts that were brave in the morning Are filled with repining and fears, As we fail in a tort recitation. Getting zeros clear up to our ears. Though the Profs, and the shadows surround us. Though we catch not one gleam of the day, Upon us Dame Fortune is smiling. And judges awaiting our say. When life comes at last to its sunset We will turn our thoughts back to the " Dope " 1 hat made Braithwaite and Pearson lawyers, And gave Simpson a faint gleam of hope. Robb: " 1 want my mustache cut. " Barber: (Looking through microscope) " Any special way Robb- " Yes: off. " nc 114 - ,W=»--= □c - ©he «5ophetr 30 can 1:1ms J. ICuon [ne 11(1 gihe ofhep MILLARD HALL The Present Outlook THE Medical School, since the acquirement of its new buildings, with its superlatively modern equipment, now possesses an efficiency that frankly challenges that of any college in the country. The recent enlargement of Elliot Memorial Hospital has given better clinical facilities to the students, while the hope of university control of hospitals in the future, marks only the beginning of this phase of development. Two things especially point to the existence of this progressive spirit; the development of student research work, and the co-operation between the students and the faculty. Research is encouraged in all departments and results have .ANATOMY BUILDING DC tOJ6 ' 117 DD ac - ©he ©opher PATHOLCXHY BUILDING not been lacking. Materially aiding this is the spirit of fellowship existing be- tween faculty and students. The organization of a medical council this year promises closer co-opera- tion between the administration and student body than has up to now been the case, the council submitting all student problems to the administrative Board. The existence of this council likewise makes possible more active co- operation with the all-university council than has hitherto been attempted. Popular Medical Text Books Byron — Mental and Nervous. Slevenson — Pediatrics. I lomer — Practical Surgery. Burn. ' i — On Eugenics. Meredith — Psychiatry and Allied Sciences. Tennyson — Idle ' s of Physiology. ■CL1N1C:AL PATH ' Jnfoi n lis erhe ($of hcc " ELLIOT MEMORIAL HOSPLIAL What Have You Got to Demonstrate? Where formalin perfumes the air And fills the room with odors rare, Where arteries twine their devious way And nerves in deepest fascia lay, There v ill I be from eight to twelve. For buried treasures will I delve; My probe and scalpel I will take And use my fingers for a rake. When I have cleaned the mess away, Doc Jackson will come round and say, ■ ' What have you got to demonstrate? " THE CHIEF AITRACnON per 119 1016 ni ■ 1 ' M mM ISS ' ■a •9 J n i 3Ihe (Sof her 30 r . , i ' JUNIOR MEDICS When I ' m an " M. D. " (God knows when) I ' ll practise on my fellow men. I ' ll operate, and cut, and sew. And charge big fees and get the dough. I ' ll pass out quinine, pills and soap, And give the patient little hope. The human race their stars will thank When with Doc Friedman I will rank; And w hen I ' ve had my little day, St. Peter will come forth and say, " What have you got to demonstrate? " Do You Remember When " Sut " wasn ' t sure whether he knew any Osteology When Smith made Dr. Hirschfelder laughs " When Klingen and Snoclgrass worked till 1 1 :0() P. M.? When Bank said he wasn ' t afraid of Trichiniasis When Thane woke up in Bacteriology lecture When Roberts used oli e oiP When Snodgrass got to class on time When " Lindy " attended a Pharmacology lecture; DC =r7 T6 30 120 ©he (Sophetr FRESHMEN MEDICS When Hullsiek didn ' t have a mustache! ' When Halgren praised the doctor ' s clinic 1 " When Louise never blushed! ' When Lemke gave us the definition of bone? When Paulson used to recite for Dr. Erdmann? When Bill Boquist admitted he was wrong! ' When " Army " laughed? When " Bot " " got by " Clinical Path! ' When David took his first case history! ' When Warren Bell sat in the back row! ' When Gallagher cheered us up before our Pharmacology quizzes? When Villars gave us the last word in Anaesthesia? When Dr. Johnson smiled? Some Clinic! ' Tis clinic day. Not doing as they please, A group of Juniors now await Doc Rees. At last he comes with figure like a god. Takes off his coat, and gives a little nod. " I ' m sorry, boys, to be a little late. But with my practice large that is my fate. " 121 Ulr: DC " f the of hetr GIRLS! TO BE POPLILAR, BE A MEDIC Then he starts in to demonstrate his case, While smiles of just contentment wreathe his face. With stethoscope in place on patient ' s chest, Each Junior now to listen does his best. Then suddenly Rees starts with his tirade. And Juniors, all but one, stand back afraid. DINNERS READY nc 016 Vll 3the ophexr HEALTH HUNTERS ' Tis Halgren standing there uith ears a-quiver, Harking with all his might o ' er patient ' s liver. Says Rees, " You surely have no brains to spare, You can ' t expect to hear your heart sounds there. And so the clinic hour proceeds apace, Till Smith must needs go out to take a brace. Says Halgren, slapping Rees upon his back, " Fine clinic, Doc, vou ' ve set me on the track. " ELEVEN JUNIOR MEDICS OC=Z JnM6 3Q □c ' Qthe ($of her AtTtR DINNER The Doctor ' s Litany From too few patients and non-paying patients; From stupid nurses, tire trouble, Ciiristian Scientists; From boils on the back of the neck and over-exertion; From suits for malpractice and over-grateful female patients; O Lord deliver us! From Freud ' s Psychology, New Thought and Damaged Goods; From White Slave articles and Eugenic propaganda; From breaking cat-gut, neurasthenics, tag-days, auto fractures; From telephone consultations and mud-throwing quacks; O Lord deliver us! BOr ■ AND SAM " JHoT n 1124 DC ffihe (Sophetr PIPE DREAMS ' Our Ideal ' Children of frontier parents, bred to a frontier ' s life, Where primitive virtues strengthened, and primitive vices were rife; Where toil of the hand was co-equal with toil of the heart and brain, Where only oppression was evil and only disgrace was pain. And back of us countless traditions, brought from the ends of the earth — The old world codes of honor, of bravery and personal worth. And mindful, always and ever, that these are the things that endure. For the men of the frontier ' s conquest have proved themselves worthy and pure. INSANE PATIENTS 12.-, DC Ihe ©opher S INCUBATOR BABIES Yea, we are waiting, fathers, in tiie paths where once you went. To explore the frontier regions whereunto we are sent. Not now the frontiers of the nation to be held with weary breath, But the wonderful realms of science, to be masters of Life and Death. lusroLcxiisrs nt 1016 120 nc .,.m; ©i7¥«phe7® can JHilltam lu Applrhy mK 12S ©he ©ophetr NEW MINES BUILDING Climbing the Ladder, or " Duke " Dovre ' s Rise to Fame FAR beneath the surface of the earth, in a cross cut of a mine, " Duke " Dovre is asleep with one eye open. His Austrian partner is mucking ore into a tram car. Suddenly the blue white glint of the shift boss ' acetylene lamp lights up the drift a hundred feet away. " Duke " springs hastily to his feet, moistens his brow with water, and, breathing hard, wildly attacks a heap of taconite with his shovel. Three full half shovels of the worthless stuff he transfers to the car before his partner notices it. The latter shouts, " Kindly desist, " but he says it in Austrian, so " Duke " thinks he intends to convey either I - ii -% il lt. AFTER THE DEDICATION [ oczz 1.11) W6 3D ac i ? She « 0phe»r approbation or astonishment, and so redoubles his efforts, a perfect picture of the perfect laborer. Infuriated, the Austrian attacks " Duke " with a length of drill steel. The shifter arrives and sees a small Austro-Norwegian war going on. Separating the combatants, he attempts the usual extortion of a chew of " Peerless. " But Do re, being a model youth, uses only Copenhagen " Snoosh, " so at the boss ' suggestion he takes the ladcier. Far from discouraged at his discharge he successfully applies for a position on the engineering force. 1 ' ' - aJHT ' fl -- ■klltKib-. " VQ l K B . ' -■ " " -.i . " HI S|.!te. ' «.» a: IIM . A " ' " ■ 9H ■SLOUGHED OFF tHE VENEER OF RESPECT.M ILITV The Surveying and Geology Trips WITH the killing of McCullough ' s final on explosives, the last barrier be- tween Mines ' 16 and freedom had fallen. Overnight we sloughed off the thin veneering of respectability, resulting from too intimate association with engineers and other cultured members of the staid and intellectual university world, and appeared in Virginia the next day, the ten toughest specimens to be seen anywhere on the iron range. baint flickerings of a departing sense of the conventional appeared in Craig when he attempted to improve the complexion of his boots with face cream, and in McHardy when he quit smoking. Also, Abrahamson and Craig attempted to call on a fair pedagogue one noon hour, but were violently rescued by the bachelors ' club, headed bv " Rook " Krogh. T5l6 130 ©he «§0phetr Perceiving the good this club was doing, Davis applied for membership, but was turned down cold. He thereupon attempted to hang himself, but without avail, there being no posts tall enough in the vicinity. The club died a pre- mature death, for McHardy again quit smoking, and Prof. McCarty did like- wise. Discouraged by these base actions, the remaining members finally acknowledged defeat by attending the high school junior ball. The surveying trip over, Johnston took us in hand and increased the working day from 8 to 16 hours. He is an " epitome " of everything that has happened ■THE TOUGHEST SPECIMENS ON THE RANGE " geologically on the iron range since the world began, and he deli ered it to us in a perpetual broadside. We couldn ' t even compliment the hotel waitresses — he did it for us. He did let us loose once, on Lake Vermilion, however, and when the launch broke down, we amused ourselves by reel-hauling Craig. Now we are back at school again. Behind us are the days of the trip, days of associations that brought us closer together, days of experiences that gave us a clearer conception of the profession we are trying to follow, — and ahead of us is the big trip, and our senior year in the new building. DC 131 t0t6 " DO DC „ 235 " " IhTlopher no AT HOME AND IN Tl li: FIEILD t I nrz:. m6 3a 132 ir DC ■ ' ? " lh7¥ofhec outsc i. Jnlucll ncrizz i 6 i;!4 aChe i tffhtv NURSES ' HOME The School for Nurses ENTERING upon the sixth year of its existence, the School for Nurses finds itself sharing in the general prosperity and success which has characterized the other departments of the College of Medicine. In a short time the new building will be in operation, relie ing much of the congestion, and making possible the opening of many new branches of work. Additional opportunities for the training of nurses will also be created by the adoption, now under con- sideration, of new services for the hospital. The rapid growth of the enrollment in this School, with the increasing size of each successive entering class, has been making increased demands for a larger ca- pacity, and for greater facilities. It is safe to say that, within a few years, the Nur- ses ' School will take its place among the best recognized schools in the country. JOLLY. JOLLY -NURSE GIRLS ' 135 = ' m6 no DC ' - x ' IhTi fheTS =)n on- DUIY nrr J0I6 i:i(! ac -■■ ' Ti ChTiopher 33 can 3 rrhcrtrl« HJ. 3ini ning nc )0I6 ffihe iffhtv COLLBGE Ol- PHARMACY The Village Drugsmith Behind the dim prescription case, The village drug clerk stands; The clerk a busy man is he With pale and slender hands. And the cheek bones in his pallid face Stand out like " whited clams " . His hair is crisp, and black, and long. And flutters in the van; His brow is wet with honest sweat, He does who ' er he can. And looks the whole world For he owes not anv man. the face. Week in, week out, both day and night, He tells his tale of woe; You can see him swing his pestle round. With measured beat and slow. Like a village sexton " cleaning out " Where the dark cob-webs hang low. PHARM.ACY BUILDING FROM RIVER ROAD 139 an J } 2ihe of hetr JUNIOR PHARMACISTS And children coming home from school Look in at the open door; They love to watch the soda squirt From the faucets with a roar, And catch the odor from the spray That splashes to the floor. He goes on Sunday to the store, The same as other days; He never heard a parson preach. Nor choirs sing hymns of praise. But in the store, required to dwell. He pines away his days. He thinks he hears his mother ' s voice, Singing in Paradise; She told him once " his dream of drugs " Was frantic and unwise; And with his pale, white hand he wipes A tear out of his eves. I ! MI.XED DRINKS arzz =JT0T6 no SEhe i vfhtvr ■3D iol ' ) ■■LOOK PLEASANT NOW Toiling, rejoicing, sorrowing. Onward through life he goes; Each morning sees his tasks begun, Each e ening sees them close. Something attempted, but never done, He steals a night ' s repose. Thanks, thanks to thee, my worthy friend. For the truths thou dost instil; Thus if fortune would be ours And fame our li es would fill. Back of the counter, anvil, plow, or pen We must labor with a will. Thus, in the sounding mortar, shape Each rounded form and pill. H. C. Albright. MINNESOTA SHIF ' T 141 PC ®he $ojjher ■f;;t|itiii Ten Little Test Tubes Ten little test tubes Standing in a line. ' Nothcr fellow swiped one. Then there were but nine. Nine little test tubes Standing up so straight. Put a stirring rod through one. Then there were but eight. Eight little test tubes Standing all uneven. Someone got the lables mixed. Then there were but seven. Seven little test tubes, 1 tried to do some trick.s, A little commotion followed, Then there were but six. Ptri IING VV A PRI-SCRIPIION iQc T016l 14L ' ffihe ©ophetr Six little test tubes. To save em 1 did strive, Dropped one on the gas pipe. Then there were but five. Five little test tubes. Looking rather sore, Hit the bunsen with one. Then there were but four. Four little test tubes Lined up in front of me. Poured a hot solution in, Then there were but three. Three little test tubes And much more to do Forgot to dry the blamed things. Then there were but two. Two little test tubes Standing all alone. Knocked the blooming rack o ' er, Then there was but one. One little test tube And then I lost that. And beat it to the " Registrar " , To see where 1 was at THE SECRET OF PILL M.AKING 143 m6 □c : ©i7¥«pher 3D Dean WulUng ' s Morning Enjoyment at Expense of Juniors Dean: How many grains in a gramme? Miss Bruce: A — A — Weil 1 Inave never weiglied a gramme. Dean: Whiat would you do in case of a cracked emulsion i 4iss Hermanson: Tiirow it in the sink. Dean: Name two official gums used in making emulsions. Miss Johnson: Blackjack and Spearmint. Dean: Name two processes for making emulsions. Miss Greenwalt: Shaking and Stirring. nc J016 30 m DC QIhe ® Of her W MITCHEL NOBBS BRUCHHOLZ UHLAND CARLSON URQUHART (X.SEN i. MITCHELL STELLWAGEN MORGAN PIERCE MICHELSON The Minnesota Union By Sigurd Ueland SOMETIME during the year 1908, there was corceived the idea of a men ' s building, to be the home of a club composed of every man on the campus. The response to the idea was enthusiastic and universal, and in a short space a strongly organized campaign was under way to secure this building for Minne- sota men. A representative Board of Governors was at once elected, and efforts were made to make the Union building a reality. The first constitution was drawn up, amended, and finally adopted at a representative meeting of the men of the University in Chapel. A legislative appropriation being then out of the question, a vigorous campaign for funds was instituted. The men of the Univer- sity alone pledged $26,000.00, and for a time prospects seemed bright. Plans for a Union building designed by Mr. Lamoreaux, a Minnesota alumnus, were accepted. These plans provided for a magnificent building, costing in the neighborhood of $3 50,000.00. On October 23 and 24. 1909. the first Union benefit, the Union Carnival, was given. In succeeding years Edgar Allen ' s, " The Professor and the Princess, " as well as the gorgeous May Fete, and the Famous Circus uere all produced with the end in view of raising money for the Union building. f- ' rom the time of the Union ' s birth until January, 1914, Prof. Jenks was president of the Board of Governors of the Union. F- ' or his services Dr. jenks deserves the lo e and gratitude of e ery Minnesota man who believes in Minne- sota unity and spirit. Early in the fall of 1913 the Board of Regents appropriated the use of the nc 1016 146 mht ©Of hetr THE MENS UNION old Chemistry building to the Minnesota Union, and the State Legislature follow- ed with $17,500.00 for remodeling the building. This brought the Board of Governors up against a perplexing problem. On the one hand there was the rather visionary prospect of a splendid building in the future. On the other hand here was an opportunity to make a substantial beginning at once, and to remodel eventually the Chemistry building into a very fine Union structure. The latter alternative was finally adopted, with the result — the Minnesota Union building as it now stands. If the first floor seems somewhat bare at present, at least the basement floor is permanently finished, and the old dream of a great varsity commons has been realized. Approximately $17,500.00 was spent remodelling the basement floor. Absolutely up-to-date kitchen and dining room equipment was installed THE MAIN DINING ROOM ac eP mhe ®0})hetr at an additional cost of about $9,000.00. Decorating the first floor used up the $1,500.00 appropriated by the Board of Regents, while furniture and other equipment on the first floor will cost at least $1,000.00 more. Pool and billiard tables worth about $525.00 were ordered, but these are rapidly paying for them- selves. These expenditures have resulted in an indebtedness of something less than $5,000. Opposed to this expense, the Union has some small means at hand for further improvements. The membership fees of one dollar a semester, paid by the men of the University, yield about the only income that can be used for improvements. Although there is yet much to be desired, the progress of the Minnesota Union has by no means been discouraging. The Union has at last a home, a good place to eat, and a place for its members to get together. THE c:AFi-;ri;RiA DC us grhe (Sophetr •■o! A Recent Project I ' HE advent of a street car line connecting the two campuses was not enthusi- - ■ astically welcomed by many, whose aesthetic senses were offended by the idea of a commonplace street car w ithin the sacred bounds of our campus. The economic factor that produced it, however, is an undeniable justification of its existence. This factor was the e.xcessive cost of transportation by team of all the coal and building materials that were needed by the Agricultural School, and freight connection was the only solution of the problem of offsetting this waste. An appropriation of sixty thousand dollars was asked for, and was granted by the state legislature of 1913, providing for a connection with the Street Railway Company ' s tracks for freight and passenger ser ice. The desirability of passenger service was a second thought, but its good results have been obvious: the saving of time and money for the students who ha e classes on both campuses, the saving of money for the University which does not have BRE.AiKING SOD FOR NEW TROLLEY ocz 149 1016 3a rii p; K 1 1 Sthe of her 3D HOISTING 1X)LES F(m WIRES to duplicate courses for the separ ate colleges now, and the closer union developed between the main campus and its agricultural mate. The cars run into the campus on Fifteenth Avenue, and wye behind the Mechanic Arts Building. Attempts were made to obviate the necessity of thus cutting across the campus, but were without effect. The residents of Seventeenth A enue opposed the entrance of the cars on that street. It was then thought possible to turn on University Avenue and Fifteenth Avenue, but this plan the city defeated. When the Street Railway Company refused to allow the turning to be made on its tracks on Fifteenth Avenue and Fourth Street, the only possible solution was seen to be the one that was finally adopted. CiRArXJALLY AI ' PROAC:HINC THE CAMPUS nc .-rr lyj- JT0l6 3ai mo gihe $ .f hetr TRACKS LAID: FINISHING TOUCHES BEING PLiT ON So now, where once flowers bloomed gayly and green grass sprouted, a street car with Minnesota ' s seal on either side thunders along, an epitome of what happens often in the larger world beyond the college portals. The first cars were operated in November, and in this month the revenue covered the operating expenses. Yet when the December receipts were known, it was discovered that over and above the operating expenses was a net surplus of over three hundred dollars. The Board of Regents then decided to reduce the fare from the Junction to the University from three cents to two cents. From campus to campus the cash fare is five cents, but if tickets are bought, six rides may be had for twenty-five cents, or fifty rides for two dollars. The LAYING ITRSI RAILS ON CAMPUS JT0T6 151 3D ac 2[he ® op her i ' 11 K H I 1 1 ' M« ' ti(y( m i ■til Hr V 1 p |K» p- ll. ■ Vi ' n l l i Hi 1 wff An iBHit ' fffi H H 1 ni v ' H i " 1 1 CARS IN (1PERATION cars lea e both ends simultaneously, the first car at se en-thirty in the morning and the last at five-thirty in the evening. The following itemized account of the total expenditures may be of interest: Total Coat Right of Way . $15,162.00 Ad -. Bids, Blue Prints, etc. 53.70 Condemnation Proceedings 5,743.62 Freight 1,549.79 Grading, etc 13,824.49 Material 36,577.37 Sup. and Engineering 3,989.40 Wood Tar 4.500.00 Waiting Station .... 600.00 Equipment Station 8,198.45 $82,198.82 At present, the car line is run- ning smoothly, and has fully Justified the expectations of those who spon- sored it. Contrary to the general belief of those who opposed it, it has not proved an eyesore, nor has its presence in any way disturbed the equanimity of our community. " n KL souii 1 poi.ti IDC ir.2 aihe Gopher 1 tntm tht Minnesota " M " Club ACTIVE MEMBERS Sam Aronson. Basketball 1913-14. Albert P. Baston, Football 1914. Bernard BiERMAN, Football 1913, 1914, Bas- ketball 1913-14, Track 1914. Mollis Cross, Cross Country 1914. T, Croswell. Basketball 1913-14, 1914-15. John W. Dargavel, Baseball 1914 Joseph Diedrich, Baseball (Capt ) 1914. Harold Diepenbrock, Cross Country, 1914. Merton Dunnigan, Football 1913, 1914. Arthur Erdall. Football 1912, 1914. Elmer Fegan. Football 1913, 1914. David M. Giltinan, Basketball 1912-13. Herbert M. Griffin, Cross Country 1914. Carl Haedge, Football 1914. Incvaar Hi ' SBY, Basketball 1912-13. Wallace Hamilton, Football 1914. R. R. Henry. Baseball 1914. Howard Lambert, Track 1911, 1912. 1913, Baseball 1913. Lawrence Lawler. Basketball 1912-13. 1914-15. Football 1913, Baseball 1913. Richard Lewis, Basketball 1913-14, 1914-15. Chester Longley, Baseball 1914. George E. McGeary. Basketball 1913-14, 1914-15. Joseph O. McKeon, Basketball 1912-13. John Martin, Track 1914 Frank A. Mayer. Football 1914. John C. West, LoY J. Molumby, Track 1914, (Capt ) 1915. Ira Montgomery. Cross Country 1914. Guilford Morse, Football 1914. Frances W. Moudry, Football 1914. James H. Mundy, Baseball 1914, Football 1914 Reuben Pennington, Baseball 1914. (Capt.) 1915. Jarrold Petraborg, Basketball 1913-14, 1914-15. George A. Pynn, Basketball 1913-14, (Capt.) 1914-15. .Albert F. Quist. Football 1914. Max p. Rapacz, Cross Country 1913, Track 1913, Crosscountry 1914. Albert J. Robertson, Track 1914. BoLESLAUS Rosenthal, Football 1912, 1913. (Capt.) 1914. Henry J. Scholtes, Football 1914. Gilbert Sinclair, Football 1914. LoRiN Solon, Football 1913, 1914, (Capt.) 1915. Seiforde M. Stellwacen, Tennis 1913, 1914 Arthur J. Treacy-, Baseball 1914. John L. Townley, Football 1914. Sprague p. Townsend. Track 1914. Carleton S. Wallace, Cross Country Fred O. Watson, Cross Country 1913, Gymnasium 1913. 1912, 1914. 1914. 153 DC ffihe %t fhtv no Board of Athletic Control 1914-15 STUDENT MEMBERS Lawrence Lawler President BoLESLAUS A. Rosenthal Vice President Everett K. Geer Secretary Thorgny Carlson Academic Representative Richard J. Lewis Agriculture Representative Howard T. Lambert Law Representative Ray E. Ramaker Medic-Dent Representative David M. Giltinan Engineering Representative FACULTY MEMBERS Professor James Paige Mr. E. p. Harding ALUMNI MEMBERS Mr. Cj K. Belden Mr. L. a. Pace, Jr. = H16 1.14 ac . j Tmt (Sophec ' S r Dr. Williams " " HIS is Dr. Williams ' fifteenth year of service in the athletic field at the Uni- versity. During these fifteen years he has done, perhaps, more than any other single per- son to place Minnesota where she now stands in athletics among the great colleges of the country. Himself an athlete of no mean ability, — having won eight letters in football and track, and having been recognized as all-around champion during his college course at Yale, — he has done all in his power to create a big, true, athletic spirit at Minnesota. We who know Dr. Williams and have seen his work and its results cannot help but express our unqualified approval and appre- ciation of it; an appreciation which perhaps has been best expressed by one of his early proteges, now a successful business man, as follows: " It has meant everything to me; taught me ne er to say die in business; never to count anything until it is over the goal; to know that one must run interference in this world at all times for his brother men: and — TO HIT THE LIN ' E. " •DOT. " IN AcrnoN DC == J0I 6 i.-« ffihe ©ophetr ' H 1914 Football Team SCHOLTES MOUDRY DR. WILLIAMS FEGAN WYMAN MORSE DIEDRICH MUNDY HAMILTON BIERMAN HAEDGE QUIST TOWNLEY DUNNIGAN ROSENTHAL. Capt. SINCLAIR MAYER BASTON ERDALL » !Q ![S THE SQUAD 157 oc r 2ihe ®of her Minnesota vs. North Dakota PILE UP " — A SLOW PASS— -SOLI li ' ADDS ANOTHER TEN— -rOUCHDOWN. TOUCHDCIWN " ANOTHER SIX— JUST OVER— A BAD I ' UMBLE- AROUND RIGHT— NO CAIN L L- Lncr l.-,8 ©he Gopher Minnesota vs. Ames PICKING A BIG OPENING— -COL ■■ LAMBERT, REGULATOR Ol- SCORE BOARI -DOWN— PLOWING STRAIGHT THROUGH—TIME OUT — BIERMAN CARRIES THE BALL— THE ROOTER CLUB 159 m6 DD □c r. he Gopher WORKING BEHIND THE SOUTH DAKOTA GOAL Minnesota vs. South Dakota PICKING A BIG OPENING SOLIE SCORES AGAIN lUL inc 1(!0 ffihe of hetr Minnesota vs. Iowa RIGHT THROUGH CENTER— A GOOD GAIN— SOLIE SKIRTS THE [RIGHT— -DOWN ' 101 JT016 □c ■O Ihe ®of her Minnesota vs. Illinois FULL STAND— -HAM " PUNTS— ON PARADE— TIME OUT— MINNESOTA SHIFT- AROUND END— WATERING UP— THE " M ' IHE INVADING ILLINl ]nc— .-=JT0l6 " 102 IntTiofher Minnesota vs. Wisconsin WHAT MATTERS THE WEATHER?— " ON WISCONSIN ' —GUARDIAN OF THE PEACE— FLANKING THE BADGERS ' RIGHT— A COSTLY FUMBLE— " HAM " ADDS ANOTHER TWENTY □ C J t016 163 no ac 0 ' ©he iSof hetr Minnesota vs. Chicago ■TIMl-: OUT " — CHICAGO PUNTS— A GOOD CAIN— ANOTHER— CHICAGO LIMBERS UP- PILE ON— OPEN PLAY— MAYER KICKS GOAL Inez I0t6 104 3rhe (Sophetr :;i:r5in] CHI CLOWNS— SOMliBODI ' HUR I— BANC!— CHICAGO BOMBARDS MINNESOTA- THE -M " — ON -PEE-RADE— A FAKE Minnesota vs. Chicago THE WAY ROSIE DID 11 DC 16 o 1016 DO ac aihe (Sophec Football at Minnesota in 1914 By Dr. Henry L. Williams THE football team of 1914 deserves to rank among the best that have ever repre- sented Minnesota. At the beginning of the season the outlook was far from encouraging. The old backfield of 1913, consisting of Shaughnessy, fullback; Mattern and McAl- mon, halfbacks; and our two quarterbacks, Tollefson and Lawler, had all left School, while from the line, Robertson at center, Ostrom at left guard, Sawyer and Barron, tackles, and Snyder, sub-tackle, besides our two best ends. Captain Aldworth and Four- nier, were also among the missing, either through graduation or the statute of limita- tions. To make matters worse, the freshman line of the previous season from tackle to tackle had been wiped out by one cause or another. So gloomy, indeed, did things appear on the surface that the Western sport writers, in their preliminary forecasts, passed by Minnesota without mention, and settled the championship to their own satisfaction between Chicago, Wisconsin, and Illinois. Those on the inside of the situation knew of still more troubles. On the 1 5th day of September, tweU ' e of the men who in the end made their " M " s had conditions and were ineligible to play. But there uas one bright spot, the full force of which was not perhaps at that time fully realized. Minnesota had for captain of the team Boleslaus Rosenthal. " Rosie " set to work with undaunted courage, stimulated and inspired his men, encouraged them to study, and himself personally coached and quizzeel many of them, so that when the squad finally went up before the eligibility com- mittee only one man fell by the wayside. No squad ever had a better spirit than the foot- ball squad of 1914. Led on by a captain who thought never of himself, but always of □c V)W ©he ©opher n his men and a ictory for the team, every man did his best. Taking Solon, the only regular man from the 1913 team besides him- self, and Bierman, Fegan, Dunnigan, and Morse, who had played as substitutes, for a nucleus, the work was begun of building a team that should again ably represent Min- nesota on the gridiron. Every game from the beginning of the season until the close was a battle royal, requiring the utmost efforts of the team to win. This very fact was one of the factors that eventually made the team what it was. Progress was steady from week to week, and the close of each game found the squad stronger than it was on the preceding Satur- day. Work had not been many days in progress, when it became evident that we were to be fortunate in having a strong second team to practice against the Varsity. Under the guidance of Sig Harris, the incoming freshmen began quickly to whip into line, and the Varsity at once secured the very work and opposition it needed. A special effort was made to get out a large number of the alumni at the beginning of the season to aid in rapidly developing the great amount of green material from which the team had to be formed. The old players responded at once and from the first gave constant and aluable assistance. Sig Harris was in charge of the second team. Bill McAlmon handled the Freshman squad, and Leonard Frank assisted with the line men on the Varsity. Among the alumni " Biggie " Robinson, Tom Shevlin, and " Babe " Loomis were in almost constant attendance throughout the season, while Fitzgerald devoted his time unsparingly to the Freshmen. Indeed the constant help of the old alumni alone made possible the rapid development of the large green squad, out of which the team had to be built. The student body was in unusually close touch with the team this year and followed it with keen and enthusiastic interest throughout the 167 □c athTlopheTS season. The unfailing support of the students was a constant source of encouragement and strength to the squad. Wednesday afternoons were selected for the regular open practice, and this seemed a happy innovation. As October third ap- proached, speculation ran high as to what men would probably constitute the first line- up. It is a rather remarkable coincidence that the team which faced North Dakota on that date was precisely the same as that in the final game with Chicago on November 21, with the exception of Art Erdall at quarterback, who was kept out of his place in that game by an injury received in the game with Illinois. The lineup was Baston and Quist at the ends, Townley and Mayer at the tackle positions, Sinclair and Dunnigan at guards, and Captain Rosenthal at center, ith Hamilton and Bierman occupying the halfback positions, Solon playing fullback, and Erdall directing the team at quarterback. Haedge, Diedrich, Fegan, Wise, Morse, Par- ent, and Bros also figured strongly in the success of the team. North Dakota, whom the Gophers played on October 3, put up a stiff and aggressive game and brought out the best efforts of our team. The Gophers won this game by a 28 to 6 score. On the following Saturday came the game w ith mes. Ames presented a powerful line that outweighed Minnesota many pounds, and gave the Gopher line men some valuable experience. Playing their best from whistle to whistle, the Minnesota men held Ames safe and the game was stowed away, 26 to 0. The game with South Dakota on the following Saturday was anticipated with some anxiety since South Dakota had the week before played Nebraska to a tie, neither side scoring. This game, therefore, which ended in a 20 to 7 score, was most encouraging, as it showed great latent possibilities On October 24 the first Conference game nr— 1016 10,8 ffihe ($of Iw was staged with Iowa in Iowa City. Chicago had won from Iowa the week before by the close score of 7 to 0, and with apparently little difficulty, Minnesota duplicated this performance. The Illinois game on October 31 was regarded by all as the deciding factor in the race for the championship, and sub- sequent e ents proved that such was the case. Illinois had a magnificently balanced back- field and played in championship form at all times. Steady consistent playing was the deciding factor in the lllini ' s 21 to 6 victory, although many of the Gophers still maintain that if luck e er figured in football it was in the 1914 game w,ith Illinois. On November 14, Minnesota met Wis- consin on Northrop Field before the first alumni gathering ever called together at Minnesota. After a goal from the field by Wisconsin the tide turned in fa or of the Gophers, who played steadily and consistently and well deserved their 14 to 3 victory. The second Gopher touchdown followed one of the most sensational plays of the season, an intercepted forward pass and sixty-five yard run through the field of Badgers by Hamilton. The final game of the season was played with Chicago on No ember 2 1 , and was w on by Minnesota, 13 to 7. During the first quarter of this game Minnesota secured a touchdown by straight rushing tactics, but failed to kick goal. Soon after, Chicago carried the ball across the line, and kicked goal, placing the Maroons in the lead. In the second half Minnesota started on her own twenty yard line and by constant steady hammering, scored another touchdown, this time succeeding in the try at goal. After another rush down the field, and with but two feet to go, Minnesota w as denied another touchdown by the final call of time. So ended the season. The lineup in this game was precisely the same as that in the opening contest with the exception of the quarterback. nc gihe (Sofhcc LONG 1914 Freshman Team T ' lRA WYMAN PLATOU GRIFF ' IN BIGELOW HAWKINSON PETERS BALI.ENTINH HANSON The Siren Siss! Boom! Ah! Siren B(;x)m ! [3oom ! r r-OOTE JOHNSON The " New Yell " Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah ' Ski-U-Mah ! Minnc-so-tah I The Locomotive Rah! Rah! Rah ' Rah! Min- nc-so-ta. Rah! Rah ' Rah ' Rah! Min- ne-so-ta, Rah! Rah! Rah ' Rah! Min- ne-so-ta. The " Old Yell " Rah! Rah! Rah! Ski-U-Mah! Hoo-rah ! Hoo-rah ! Varsity! Varsity! Minnc-so-tah! J )0I6 ■ r sS ffihe (Sophetr S 3D I IMBI:RI.AK1-: utile DR L. ,r C;00KE. Coach PARTRIDGE DOUGLASS Hl.SBY CR ' OSWELL McGEARY LEW IS PYNN, C:apt. Pi: IRABORCi LAWLER THE TEAM J. P.: A H. R.J 1. Hl ' R J T. L. H. C. Gi;o. L. K. G[;o. C. A. IRAi;OR(; . DoL(,LASS Lhwis SBY Ln iLi-; Cri).s vi;ll . ' I ' lMBI-RLAKlC E. McGeary Lawlur . A, Pynn, Captain Pariridgf. . Left Forward Left Forward Left Guard Left Guard Center Center Center Right Forward Ri »ht Forward Rifjht Guard Right Cjuard ' m6 z3a athe ©Of hetr Season 1914-15 THE 1914-15 basketball year started with all indications pointing to a successful season. All of the veterans except Francis Stadsvoid, last year ' s captain, were back in the lineup and several new men reported, v ho gave promise of future greatness. The Gophers started the season by defeating St. Olaf by the one-sided score of 38 to 8. Shortly after this, Hamline was taken into camp by a 19 to 15 score, and the preliminary season was finished by a dual victory over Nebraska, the scores being 22 to 18 and 25 to 9. which completely revenged the Cornhuskers ' ictories in 1913 The Conference season was started on January 16 with a game against Wisconsin, in which the Gophers lost, 23 to 20. The play in this game was very close, as in practically e ery game lost by the Gophers this year, the Badgers winning only after a lucky spurt in the last few- minutes of play. The first half ended with a 10 to 10 tie, and in the second period the Gophers forged ahead until the score rested 20 to 13 in their favor, when the charm broke and the Badgers won by a quick succession of four baskets. In the Iowa game on January 23, Minnesota again dem.onstrated its superi- ority, smothering the Haw,keyes by the suc- cessful combination of the floor work of Captain Pynn and McGeary, and the sensa- tional shooting of Petraborg and Lewis, the final score being 29 to 14. At the beginning of the second semester, ' " Bee " Lawler was declared eligible and his presence was keenly felt in the Chicago contest on February 6. After a nip and tuck game, in which the husky Maroons literally played over the heads of Captain Pynn and his team- mates, the visitors finally nosed out a 16 to 15 victory over their diminuti e opponents. The Gophers played their first game away from home on February 12, when thev defeated iiil DC 2tKe of hetr :- ' »RS5 P ■ k i «0iad 1 m i W.i. j± m { m . J f li lIB 1 Ihi iiv 11 Im o I ' MM Iff 1 1 SL. i S u ■r w im p« S i ( If B ml k m Northwestern 26 to 16 at Evanston. Minne- sota displayed the best teamwork of the season in this contest, while the individual playing of Petraborg and Lawler also figured in the victory. In the Iowa game at Iowa City the next day, the Gophers were again victorious, defeating the Hawkeyes 11 to 9. An odd feature of this game was the fact that the Gopher score resulted from but one field goal, a long shot by McGeary, while the remaining nine points were registered by Lewis ' free throws. The Illinois game on February 20, in which the Illini won 20 to 10, destroyed the last fond hopes of the Gophers for the Con- ference championship. This game started with Lawler and Little on the sidelines and with Captain Pynn badly disabled as a result of injuries received on the Northwestern-Iowa trip. The Purdue game on February 20 went to the Gophers by a score of 18 to 14, after an extra period in which Lawler saved the day with two pretty shots from the center of the floor. The return games, in which Minnesota had varying success, failed to improve the Gophers ' chances, although they finished safely in the first division. The Chicago game on February 26 resulted rather disastrously for the Gophers, who, after virtually having the game " sewed-up " were tied in the last minute of play and beaten in the extra period, the final score being 19 to 15. Wisconsin, against whom the Gophers lined up on February 27, likewise proved too much for Dr. Cooke ' s men, and succeeded in breaking away for a 3 1 to 7 victory. This game clearly demonstrated the superiority of the Badger quint. While the boys did not win the champion- ship, they regard the season as a most suc- cessful one from the standpoint of experience, good-fellowship, and fair play. With the present players back in the lineup and the news that Francis Stadsvold, last year ' s Conference sensation, will return to the fold, the outlook is exceedingly bright for next year. iDcr 174 □c ffihe ( 0fUv jg COACI 1 r RANK A New Era in Track By Edward D. Andmrson, ' 13 THE remarkable record of the cross- counti ' v team this fall, in my mind, marks the beginning of a new era in track athletics at Minnesota. There is a lot ot excellent material at hand, and under the leadership of Leonard Irank, we can confidently expect big results. The qualities which made " Len " such a successful track man himself, will make him a successful coach. He, more than an - man on the team, had the combination of ability and willingness that make for success. He was always willing to help any man on the team in any way that he could, and the best thing about it was that he could help him. He had the faculty of diagnosing a man ' s weak and strong points, and suggesting means of strengthening the weak and utilizing the strong ones In the short time that he has been coach, he has demon- strated that those same equalities are now working for the de elopment of w inning track athletes. I ' lVt GOPlll£R ( AI 1 AI S tJi — nc: I7ii 5[he ©ophec .iS| McKAY A. E IERMAN OSTERGREX COACH FRANK ROSENTHAL MURRAY DUNNELL B. BIERMAN L ROBERTSON SPINK. Capt. FOURNIER WALLACE MOLUMEY. Capt Elect A, ROBERTSON MONTGOMERY RAPACZ MARTIN LINDEBERG The 1914 Team Earli; D. McKay Pole Vault Alfred BiermanI John Martin Hurdles J, B. OSTERGREN High JuiTip BoLESLAUS Rosenthal 1 l, -, , _ Hammer I hrow Joe rouRNiER J LoY J. MoLUMBY, Captain J. B. Murray Broad Jump Alfred Bierman j Harold Spink 1 Bernard Bierman] " Lynn Robertson . . . Discus and Shot Max Rapacz , . Two Mile Carleton S. Wallace . . One Mile Warren Dunnell j Ira Montgomery [ . . Half Mile George Lindeberc I Albert Robertson 1 r . xxi . ... l uartcr Mile George Lindeberc) 177 JT0T6 DC ■ arhe ©ophetr Varsity Track By Leonard Frank THE track team of 1914 was not what would be termed successful if the winning of meets was the only thing to be considered. The season was started under many disadvantages, and others were encountered as the team progressed, so that among close followers of the game the season was regarded as reasonably successful. Minnesota lost a handicap meet to Shattuck, in which our runners were handicapped from five to one hundred yards. At Drake the two mile relay team won fifth place. This team was composed of green runners, three of which had ne er competed in a race before. Next came the meet with Iowa, which we won by a large score. George Lindeberg, the best and only experienced runner on the team, and one of the best middle distance men in the West, broke a hone in his foot while running the half mile in this meet, which put him out of competition for the remainder of the season. The next three meets were lost to Hamline, Nebraska, and Wisconsin by close scores, and were featured by spectacular races and record breaking marks. The team showeci constant impro ement during the season, and, although composed almost entirely of green and untried men, held its own against veteran and experienced teams. That the training and spirit of the season were not lost was apparent when the first call for cross-country runners was issued. Twenty men answered the call and faithfully and consistently trained for ten weeks. As a result, Wisconsin was swamped in a dual meet, five Maroon jerseys flashing across the line before the first distressed Badger panted down the stretch. The Conference meet came two weeks later and Minnesota also won this classical meet easily, from a field said to be the fastest that had ever faced a starter in the West. Fred Watson, cap tain of the team, finished first, setting a new record for the distance. Max Rapacz fell at the fourth mile post but gamely fought Mason, of Illinois, for second place, losing by only a few feet. Carl Wallace finished sixth, Herbert Griffin, twelfth, Harold Diepenbrock, twenty-third, and Hollis Cross, thirty-first. fAt present there is every indication that the cross-country team v ill be a strong contender for Conference honors again next year. ,M This year ' s championship team will be back in school intact, and " rZgl several promising Freshmen will push the veterans for places. Among the iM-eshmen are such men as Louis Hauser, holder of the State in- ter-scholastic record in the mile run, Oliver Skellet, Page Warren, H. Pribnow, Z. E. Line, R. Fisher, and W. H. Olmstead, all men with imposing high school records. Emil Aichele and E. G. Widell, sub- stitutes on this year ' s squad will try again next season. Harold Spink, captain of last year ' s track team, was an able and enthusias- tic leader. He is succeeded by Loy Molumby, one of the best broad jumpers Minnesota ever had. Captain Fred Watson, of the cross- country team, was succeeded by Max Rapacz, who will lead the runners next fall. WAISOX Brcakins Con- fercnct; Record at Lafayette ac J " l0l6 i;.- mhe «Sof het? -ml Drake-Iowa-Nebraska Dual Meets THE DRAKE RELAY QUARTET— ROBERTSON WINS FROM NEBRASKA— MARTIN IN THE LEAD— THE SQUAD AT IOWA 17» nc i QihTiopiw M.m- LEVORSON LAGERQUIST MARTIN All-U Meet BIERMAN l-()liRNIi;R--R()BL:RrSON— SPINK LEADING— P1-:RRY DEAN. ANN0UNC:ER— UP IN IHIi AIR— LONG DISTANCE QUARTET— -READY: GO ' 1016 ISO grhe (Sophetr Rl II CARL.ING CUP SQUAD Cross-Country Wisconsin- Minnesota Dual Meet GRIFFIN. WALLACE. AND CROSS SPRINTING FOR THE FIRST FIVE— WATSON AND RAPACZ LEADING— THE START— THE TEAM— OUR WISCONSIN FRIENDS DC ISl J t0t6 na □c ffihe (iopher na THE START AT LAFAYETTE, OHIO Conference Cross- Country MINNESOTA started the 1914-15 track season in a promising manner with a championship cross-country team. With only tuo veterans as a nucleus, this team, composed of Captain Fred O. Watson, Max Rapacz, C. S. Wallace, H. M. Griffin, H. Diepenbrock, and H. Cross, developed remarkably during the season. After showing their championship calibre in the Carling Cup Race and the Wisconsin Dual Meet, our runners captured the Conference championship in the annual meet at Lafayette, Indiana, on November 21. GRin- ' EN C;OACH FRANK WALLACE DIEPENf3ROCK WAISON, Capt. RAPACZ, Capt. Elect CROSS int.—- JTf W 182 Qthe (Sophetr A SENSATIONAL FINISH i i6 an gfj m( € op her READY FOR A SAIL A RUNNING SMILE HAIL! THE C-.HAMP - i )6 184 DC Che %DfUvr HE K l i:NNlNGr )N, Capt. TREACY lACiLAND DUNNUM ANDERSON ROEN PETRABORG DIHDRICH DARGAVEL l ' lRSC:i 1 LONGLEY CAIMAIN JOli Result of the Season ' s Schedule April 20, Minnesota 10 Macalcster - 3 April 22. Minnesota 3 Hamli nc - - April 25. Minnesota 3 Illinois - - - 4 April 27. Minnesota 9 TNorthwestern April 28, Minnesota 2 Chicago - - 5 April 30. Minnesota 3 Macalestcr - 2 Mav 2. Minnesota 2 Chicago - - 6 Mav 7. Minnesota b St. Thomas 13 Mav 9. Minnesota 3 Northwestern 2 May 12, Minne.sota (i Wisconsin 1 Mav 15, Minnesota 8 Iowa - - - - 2 Mav Iti. Minnesota 3 Iowa - - - - 5 May 20. X4innesota St. Thomas - 7 May 22. Minnesota 11 Hamlinc - - 5 Mav 23. Minnesota 4 Carleton - - Mav 25. Minnesota 7 Carleton - - 4 Mav 28. Minnesota Iowa - - - - 3 May 29. Minnesota 4 Wisconsin - - 7 Cj)nfcrcnC2 samjs fEorfcIt Games played - Games won - 18 10 Gamjs lost - - - « or 186 gihe Sof he»r JOE AND PALS-OUr ON FIRS 1 — LIMBL-.KING UP— NOW FOR A HoMtR — APPARL-.N I L NOT MUCH WORRIEO— -LAM ER A MILE ' — -WE THREE ' PC me 3D □r 6S(. ®he ©ojJhetr " Season 1914 By Dr. L. J. Cooke ABOUT the First of February, between forty and fifty candidates responded to the baseball " call " for preliminary, or cage, work indoors. Not a single " M " man was to be found in the lot. " Bee " Lawler, captain- elect, was declared ineligible at the beginning of the second semester on a technicality, and Sam Aronson, the only eligible " M " man, did not come out because of the required trip with the Junior Miners in May. The assembling and coaching of an entirely new team, without battery men in sight, was not an easy undertaking. However, practice in the cage indicated that there was a promising lot of players " trying out, " and the result of the season ' s schedule, which contained more Conference games than any preceding year, was creditable. Shortly after the close of the indoor work, when the team had practically been chosen, Joe Diedrich, Dent 1915, of Little Falls, Minn., was unanimously elected captain. Preliminary games with the several high schools in Minneapolis, and games with Macalester, Hamline, Carleton and St. Thomas were played, all except those with the latter college being won. The Conference season opened with a game with the champion University of Illinois team, at Urbana, on April 25th, in which Minnesota held a 3 to 2 lead until the eighth inning, when a base on balls, an error and a hit allowed them to tie the score, and in the 9th to score the winning run on an infield error. A victory over Illinois, in the opening Conference game, would have been a most encouraging start toward a much better record for the season. The next game of the trip was with North- western at Fvanston, on April 27th, and was a tight contest, 2 to 2, until a heavy rain poured !ac PC grhe ((5o )he«r down, the game not being called until Minne- sota was on the short end of a b to 2 score. However, Northwestern forfeited this game to Minnesota later as their faculty discovered that several ineligibles had been permitted to play. The third game of the trip was with the University of Chicago, on April 28th, and was lost 5 to 2. Roen pitched a steady game, while Diedrich, Dunnum and Pirsch fielded their positions in sensational style, the latter accept- ingeightchances without anerror. Thenext Con- ference game was with Chicago at Minneapolis, on May 2nd, which was lost 6 to 2. On May 9th Northwestern played a return game with Minnesota, and was defeated 3 to 2. Roen disposed of twelve of the visiting batsmen by the strike-out route, while Diedrich, Pirsch and Pennington were much in evidence with the stick. Wisconsin was played at Minne- apolis on May 12th, Minnesota winning 6 to 1 through Wisconsin ' s inability to hit Roen, who allowed only five singles and struck out twehe, including the last three men who faced him in the 9th. On May 15th and 16th Iowa appeared on Northrop Field for two games. The first game was won 8 to 2, Pennington accumulating three hits, and Diedrich and Treacy each connecting for a brace of singles. In the second game the " Hawkeyes " turned the tables, and won 5 to 3. The second trip for Minnesota opened with Iowa at Iowa City, on May 28th, and was lost 3 to 0, Loucks proving the stumbling block for the Gopher batsmen, allowing but three hits and fanning nine men. The season closed with Wisconsin at Madison, May 29th, and marked another Minnesota defeat, in a game replete with errors. Wiscon- sin won 7 to 4. Roen and Tagland, who had worked in the Iowa game the preceding day, were the battery, and gave a good account of themselves. After the Wisconsin game, Rueben Penning- ton, Dent 1915, of Minneapolis, was unani- mously elected captain of the 1915 team. 180 DC ©he (Sophetr TENNIS Mtils Season 1914 THE regular season in tennis last year started the first week in May with a dual meet with Macalester, in which the Minnesota team, composed of Sieforde Stell- wagen and John McGee won easily in both singles and doubles. In the Western Inter- collegiate Tournament, played on May 22. the C opher team lost to MacNeal and Squair, the li ely Chicago pair, in six fast sets. In the singles Stellwagen lost to Squair, 6-3, b-2, and McGee lost to Mac Neal, 7-5, 6-2. In the doubles Squair and NacNeal won, 9-7, 6-2. Selden Smith has been elected captain of the team this year, and reports an exceedingly bright outlook. mo DC me «5«phetr SWIA MINC S Season 1914-15 By W. K. Foster MINNESOTA made her initial bow in Conferenceswimming this year. The showing was fair, taking everything into consideration. In the 50 and 100 yard dashes, several good men turned out, among the m.ost promising being Henry Kuhrmeyer, Tom Ellerbe, Edgar Johnson, D. McGihra. and Ray Little. For the distance events, M. M. Serum, P. M. Washburn, and J. R. Ritchie were the most promising candidates. Gaumnitz led in the breast stroke and Little in the back stroke. A total number of twenty men tried out for the team, only half of whom survived the first semester examinations. Meets were scheduled with the St. Paul Y. M. C. A., Shattuck Military School, and Blake School, besides the usual inter-college meet. The season, on the whole, was all that could be expected, and the team looks forward to a ery successful season next year, with the hope of some dual meets with other Conference colleges. 101 t016 ZID DC r ' ht (§opher aa Season 1914 By C2oach W. K. Foster MINNESOTA won the championship in soccer this year, having defeated all her opponents. The record of our team was due largely to the work of several veteran players who helped make up the team. In the forward line, the Pan brothers showed themselves to be far above any of their competitors, their work being featured by clever passing, good dribbling, and accurate goal shooting. In the backfield Kwong was a brilliant star at half back and Jooste the same at full. Kwong ' s close guarding made him a valuable man, while Jooste and his running mate Baker usually managed to keep Minnesota ' s goal from danger. Captain FuUerton was a heady player and handled his teammates admirably. COAC:! 1 l-(XSri-.R Cil.KYSIIiliN J(X)SiE MAR I IN BAKER MURRAY l=E tERSON Fl-Ell-I-ER W, H.PAN FULLER TON. Capt. W.P.PAN C:001 , ( ' ..-int. Elect BAUMAN KWONG WEST RK:)1ARDS0N nc jnoi6 102 ac fflhe « of her IHI.NI-.K HARDINl., :( )OKI- PAIC.L CHL-.YNm ' LITZENBERG NORRIS Intramural Sports Committee Prof. O. S. Zelner Dr. J. Anna Norris Chairman Secretary Prof. E G. Chfyney Dr L. J. COOKF, Dr. E. p. Harding Dr. J. C;. LiTZFNBERC Pi ' OF. James Paige ' IJCT me mhe §(.phetr ' m 4. 1 FOOTBALL f ii «.„ i -J ■HANK " Season 1914 AVERY successful football series, in which eight college teams were entered, rewarded the efforts of the Intramural Committee to establish this branch of sport at the University last fall. The season was concluded on Saturday, o ember 14, when the Engi- neers and the Miners met on the Parade Grounds to decide the championship. Both teams were known to be strong contenders for the Intramural title, and due partly to this fact and partly to the " Home-Coming " celebration, an unusually large number of spectators witnessed the game. When the final whistle blew , the Engineers w ere found to have the long end of a 1 5 to score, and the championship. THE ENGINEERS— 1114 CH.- .V1PIONS nc lur. : m6 DC Wme ®of her Future Prospects By W. K. Foster MINNESOTA had no gymnasium team last year, owing to a scarcity of available material. Several good men reported, but the pall of ineligibility and other factors soon depleted the list. The team this year promises to be a fairly representative one. The annual meet of the Western Intercollegiate Sports Association, the one big meet of the year, will be held at Lincoln, Nebraska, on April 10. Minnesota will enter gymnasium and wrestling teams, and a good showing is expected. The Gophers will depend for most of their points upon John C. West, who is regarded as one of the best all-around gymnasts in the Conference this year, and who will probably be a close contender for the individual honors. John L. Erickson, Edwin R. Eisler, Leo Schulman, and John Hicks will probably make up the rest of the team. These men are all more or less experienced, and ha e made excellent progress in their preliminary work. nr t0t6 ]i)0 mhe (Sof hetr HANDBALL Season 1914 THE championship in the All-Uni ' ersity handball tour- nament was won again this year by Sam Aronson, last year ' s champion, after a close contest with Martin Kahner, runner-up in the series. In the semi-finals Kahner de- feated J. F. Smersh, and Aronson won from Paul Klopsteg. In the doubles Kahner and Ott defeated the 1913 cham- pions, Aronson and Peterson, in a very close and exciting series. There were thirty-seven entries in the tourna- ment which was regarded as the most successful e er held at the University. □c m " aa 197 □c F3rhe($ophec Season 1914-15 B - V. K. Fosii;r MINNESOTA was not particularly strong in wrestling last year, as only four men remained eligible, and these worked under serious handicaps. Anderson and VIonahan made the best showing for Minnesota, the former getting a fourth place and the latter a third. The prospects at present are a great deal brighter than last year. " Boles " Rosenthal is the most likely candidate for the hea weight dixision. Little for the 175. Husby for the 165, Tanner for the 145, Macligan for the 135, and Mitchell for the 125. If all these men remain eligible, Minnesota should finish close to the top this year. CLASSES B Lusi.AUS.. . R(.si.:mh.. l1 Heavyweight Frank .A. Mayer J RoiiERi E. Hodgson Middleweight Roscoic W. ' i " ANNI-:R ] Mot; J. SiLm;RMAN . . . . Welterweight Joseph B. Bi;rg J Irving T. Madigan, Captain Lightweight W. L. Colby C. G. Anderson Special W.R.Mitchell nc - 1 16 mxe $ »phetr 5:a BASLBALt ' 4 ,.d« Season 1914 INTRAMURAL baseball was introduced at Minnesota for the first time last year. Owing to a lack of definite arrangements, several of the colleges failed to enter teams, an oversight which resulted in the forfeiture of many games. The Sophomore engineer team was the only one to complete its entire schedule although several games were played between the Academic, Pharmacist, and Medic classes. The championship series was not played because of the scant competition. The season this year presents a much more cheerful aspect as a result of the recent action of the intramural sports committee, which places all arrange- ments for the series in the hands of the students. An athletic manager has been selected from each class in each college and upon him will rest the responsibility of forming a class team and arranging dates and games. This plan, which in- sures the representation and co-operation of all classes, will doubtless result in a more widespread participation in this important and beneficial branch of athletics. THE SOPIKI.MORE MEDICS DC 109 me 3D □c 3the ®0f hetr (. Intramural Tennis By Selden S. Smith INTRAMURAL tennis at Minnesota takes the form of two tournaments, one in the spring and one in the fall. In the spring tourney only students participate, hut in the fall tourney all University players are entered. Last spring, owing to poor weather conditions and the rapid approach of finals, the series was not completed, but the fall tourney was a distinct success. After eliminat- ing all student contenders, Mr. E. T. Dana, and Mr. E. B. Pierce played the final match, in which, after a hard fought contest, Mr. Dana was adjudged the winner. In the doubles, the faculty team, composed of Mr. Dana and Mr. G. N. Northrop, were also victo- rious, defeating VVinterble and Stellwagen, students, Pierce and Poucher, faculty, and in the finals. Smith and Kennedy, students. y -- « DC jn i6 " ji I liiiiii iiiiiwjiiy i iiwiiiiidMiiif fill • ii iiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMtiiiiiiniiiiiiiiii iit( 4iiiiwiiiiBn i|| iimi Wi hiihi i j i 6 - - ' ' ...i.imi iiiiwiiiii{%ii Hiiiiiuiiiiii,,C(iiiiiiii,ii uijiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiit , ,, iiiiii!iiiuiLii,iiHiit; iiiiiiiiiiiii " Ui ifii( 1 i DC cS: 2th e ©ophetr Season 1914 ANEW record in percentage of games won, team scores, and individual averages was set last spring by the Delta Tau Delta team which won the inter-fraternity bowling championship. This team lost only one of all the games it played during the tournament. The finals in the series were reached on April 10th with Acacia and Delta Tau Delta the only contestants left in the field. By defeating their opponents in two straight matches on that date, the Delta Taus established their right to the two cups and the banner which accom- pany the season ' s championship. The victorious team was composed of John D. Jenswold, Ernest T. Bros, George Kennedy, Gerald C. Lyons, and Lee Harker. These men bowled con- sistently all season, each claiming an average approaching the 200 mark, and, consequently, well deserved the championship. In the finals George Kennedy was the bright light with scores of 195 and 213, while Lee Harker bowled 202 in the final game. The Acacia team also boasted several stars, particularly Garvey, who made an a erage of 195 in the two final games. The good sportsmanship and keen interest displayed throughout the series, indicates that bowling is rapidly becoming one of the most popular of our w inter sports. iDcri .JT-j l -i grhe tfphtt =in Season 1914 THE annual inter-fraternity swimming relay, held in connection with the life-saving trials on larch 21st last year, proved to be one of the most interesting and exciting inter-fraternity events of the season. Among the en- trants were some of the finest athletes in the University, and, consequently, se eral reputations were made and lost, owing to the unexpected appearance of a number of " dark horses " who upset all predictions as to. the result of the con- test. Four fraternities entered teams: Alpha Delta Phi, Beta Theta Pi, Kappa Sigma, and Delta Upsilon. The event was won by the Beta Theta Pi team, composed of Donald McGilvra, Reginald Field, Leo Capser, and Tom Ellerbe. The distance, which was eight lengths of the tank, or one hundred and sixty yards, was made by the w inning team in the fast time of 1 :48, a fraternity record for this distance. By defeating the Alpha Delt team in the last period, the Betas kept in circulation the silver lo ing cup, which becomes the permanent possession of the team w inning the relay twice in succession. The Alpha Delt team came within an ace of retaining the cup, how e er, their first swimmer leading the race during his period, and their finishing man pushing Ellerbe hard for first place. The Delta Upsilon team finished third, with the Kappa Sigma team fourth. 203 DC - F „- --: ' ffihe ($of hetr Season 1914 H I THE inter-fraternity baseball season was started on April 28th, when a meet- ing of fraternity representatives was held in Dr. Cooke ' s office to determine a schedule and decide upon grounds and dates. The fraternities were divided into four groups to play the preliminary games. These were all played off promptly so that by May 20th the semi-finals were reached, with Beta, Phi Psi, -t. ' iffff S. A. E., and Phi Delta Theta l If fj leading their respective divisions. The final round was reached on May 28th, when S. A. E. and Phi Delta Theta, by defeating their ri als, won the right to play the championship game. This game, probably the fastest inter- fraternity contest ever played at Vlinnesota, went to Phi Dfelta Theta bv a 9 to 5 score. !L ! t016 L ' lH 3[he ©Of her 1 Season 1914 THE inter-fraternity relay was run off in connection with the annual All- University track meet on April 5th last year. Eight teams were entered, Phi Delta Theta, Alpha Delta " Phi, Delta Upsilon, Chi Psi. Theta Delta Chi, Alpha Tau Omega, Sigma Chi, and Delta Tau Delta being represented. The Phi Delta Theta team, composed of Wallace Hamilton, Perry Dean, George Lindeberg, and Paul Hoerr, won the event in the fast time of 1 :27.3, and were awarded the sil- er cup offered to the w inners by Minneapolis business men. The relay was run on Northrop Field for the first time last year be- cause of the large number of entries, and the precedent was established of having it in con- nection with the outdoor track meet. DC SfMhe (Sophetr Season 1914 A Ll HOUGH marred by numerous postponements and forfeitures, the inter- fraternity basketball series was pronounced a greater success last year than ever before. The preliminary season started on February 9, with a game between Beta Theta Pi and Alpha Tau Omega, and continued until March 20, when Phi Sigma Kappa, by defeating Delta Upsilon, earned the right to enter the semi-finals. The Phi Sig-Delta U game, which was, perhaps, the most hotly contested game of the preliminary series, was the second clash of these teams, the extra game being decided upon only after the initial contest had been drawn out five extra periods. The first of the semi-final games was played on March 29, when Alpha Delt defeated Sigma Chi by a 14 to 6 score, and the second on March 30, when Phi Psi w rested a narrow victory from the Phi Sigma Kappa quint. The final game, that between Phi Psi and Alpha Delt, furnished thrills and sensations that would have done justice to any Conference exhibition. After free throws by Renshaw of the Phi Psis and Winterble of the Alpha Delts, early in the game, the scoring ceased until the last three minutes of play, when Gillen shot a pretty basket from the centre of the field, giving Phi Psi the game and the championship title. nc JJ tOJ6 ac me %t fUv li 11 Season 1914-15 AT the first call for recruits on November Second, Freshmen and Sophomores (locked to the armory by the score. A long list of " do s " and " don ' ts " (principally " donts ) was read , and each player then sent up to Dr. Norris for a permit. Real practice started November 4, when a hundred bloomered maidens ran joyously up the dressing room stairs ready for the first real scrimmage. It was evident from the start that the super-abundance of Freshman pep would put them in line to win the 1915 tournament unless upper classmen adopted some stringent measures. Several former High School stars were to be seen in the f-reshmen squad, among them Dorothy McGraw, w inner of the fall tennis tournament. Juniors and Seniors were conspicuous by their absence. The Juniors having won the tournament two successive years, securing permanent possession of the cup, seemed satisfied to rest on former laurels. Since practice 1914 Freshman Team WEEDlilJ. SWiil-: rZI-:R NISSHN GOWAN l-ORBliS HOUGH = 1016 ■JOS me i ofhttr i 1914 Sophomore Champion Team COWAN SPINK McGILVRA VIG STADSVOLD GRIMM Started many beginners have gotten in trim for class teams, and, on February 19th, the struggle for places on the first teams of each class was held. A snappy series of odd-even games was played, and a series of inter-class games was also played. " Let ' s go " to the basket-ball spread was the slogan March 11th, for that night a big pep feed was held in anticipation of the tournament, Iarch 27 The tournament completed the season. 1914 Junior Team ERDMAN KUEHN VIG NEWTON HENTON BJONERUD 200 jMK □c She ©Of hetr The W. A. A. Classes By Ethfx Hoskins " TOT even the glaring headlines announcing the hanging of the Wisconsin spy ■ ' ■ could distract the attention of Uni ersity girls from the announcement of the opening of two advanced social dancing classes conducted by the Woman ' s Athletic Association. Thus, to the death cries of that tortured individual, a record in registration was established. Within eight minutes after the posting of the registration bulletin in the doorway of Shevlin, forty-six girls had signed up for each of the two new classes and many were turned away, disappointed that the ranks were full. This is the first year that the Woman ' s Athletic Association has offered any classes in dancing. Under its direction, two classes were held weekly in Shevlin Hall. Mae Moody and Henrietta Prindle, assisted by Gladys Jenness, pianist, conducted one class of forty-si.x girls. Eloise Webster and Mildred McElroy were instructors of the other class, made up of forty-five girls. Music was furnished by Helen Anderson. Two classes in beginning social dancing were taught by Miss Kissock in the Armory. The enrollment reached 122, a decided increase in number since last year. At the last meetings of these classes, an experiment was made. The members of the young men ' s class were invited to hold a Joint meeting with them. The affair was considered successful and worthy of further trial. This year, for the first time, the Department of Physical Education for women offered a course in ad ' anced social dancing, which was limited to sixty girls. The course consisted of six lessons for the purpose of teaching the dancing of standardized steps in modern dances with grace and propriety. The two elementary classes offered the first semester were made up of thirty-six girls, and sixteen more formed a new class the second semester. In the advanced gymnastic dancing class thirty-fi e were enrolled. That the dancing in the Senior class play might show grace and finish. Senior girls were urged to join this class am.! an encouraging number responded. The general interest in gymnastic dancing has shown decided increase this vear. nc ;;io ffihe (Sojjhetr Season 1914-15 By Dorothy Waterman 13H " ' SICAL training, to most students, brings happy thoughts of ' " next year, " •»• " in the new gymnasium, " but to two hundred and twenty-one women students at least, it means gymnastic exercise now, in the old armory. Of the total enroll- ment, one hundred and eighty-seven are required to take the course, and these constitute the four Elementary classes. There are thirty-four members in the advanced class (Physical Training 111), which is elective and offers one and one-half credits. In the fall and spring, out-of-door work is emphasized, and the girls corner of Northrop Field is the scene of all kinds of races and games which develop general physical efficiency and a generous spirit of rivalry. German Bat-Ball was a universal favorite last fall and the Advanced class made an enthusiastic start in Field Hockey. Cricket will be added in the spring. The indoor work is scarcely less enjoyable than the field work, consisting of fifteen minutes of energetic exercises followed by lively folk dances or games, and, in the Advanced class, by apparatus work. There is hardly a minute of inactivity and the girls leave the floor refreshed and invigorated. A plan similar to one in vogue at Smith College has been adopted by Miss Kissock for the Advanced class. The six people doing the best class work are chosen by the instructor to be her aids and a captain is elected by the class. The aids are generally helpful and assist with the floor work. The captains main duty is to stimulate interest. The aids chosen were; Margaret Dean, Gladys Henton, Ethel Hoskins, Ingerd Nissen, Dorothy Waterman and Marie W ' ickman; Dorothy Waterman was elected captain. Early in the spring a gymnastic contest is held between the four Elementary classes. There is great competition o er winning the first place, as all members of the winning class receive one-half a point towards a W. A. A. Seal. 211 t0l6 □c ■:. ::m She ®of her mmmina. Present and Future By Elinor Lynch IN spite of the fact that the girls are not as yet in their new gymnasium, they are showing a growing enthusiasm for swimming. Every Thursday a group collects at the tank, where new dives and strokes are practiced. If the University girls can become so efficient on the one day when the tank is offered to them, think what wonderful swimmers they will become with five more days a week in which to practice. At the future meets one may witness many marvelous feats. I or a starter, the Woman ' s Athletic Association held a preliminary meet the latter part of February, and a final meet was held in April, at which great skill was displayed. Among the events were the twenty-yard dash, a plunge for distance, fewest strokes, picking up objects, plunge for speed, and diving. The w inner, that is, the person who received the greatest number of points in a required number of events, was awarded a silver loving cup. It has been the aim of the W. A. A. to arouse the interest of the girls, to make them realize the pleasures as well as the advantages of being able to swim well. The associ- ation has endeavored to teach the strokes so that the students need not feel timorous about entering the final meet. The Athletic Association regards this as a necessary and useful sport, which should not be neglected. iili □ c 21- 9Ihe (Gopher 7:30! — ini The Woman ' s Athletic Association By Alma C. Halpt I " HE Woman ' s Athletic Association is gradually arousing itself from its enforced seclusion of past years, to a new and important place in the University community. Having for its purpose the promotion of effort for health, physical efficiency, and athletic accomplishment among our college girls, it should stand shoulder to shoulder with the Y. W. C. A. and W. S. G. A. in making the lives of college girls many-sided and complete. The erection of the new gymnasium is already helping the organization to gain its rightful place. Its completion will make the W. A. A. the best equipped association on the campus. Connected as it is by corridors to Shevlin Hall, the new gymnasium stands as a symbol of the relationship of physical development to social, intellectual and spiritual life. The present executive board of the W. A. A., with such a future before it, has felt stimulated to greater effort and has been pervaded with an unusual spirit of unity. Few boards of students are privileged with the counsel of three faculty women. Dr. Norris brings us a wealth of suggestions concerning various sports; she carries back to us information from the Intramural board, and she reminds us of the policies and plans made during the past three years. From Miss Kissock we receive enthusiastic ideas for new sports and for the reorganization of old ones, such as are conducted successfully at Smith and Wellesley. Dr. Anna Phelan is our academic faculty advisor, who keeps us JEAN McGILVRA BERN ICE COWAN 213 ac a. ffihe « o|)hetr mindful of Minnesota traditions. Tiie president of the board is a Senior, Alma Haupt. Cora Heilig, a Junior, is vice president and treasurer, while Ingerd Nissen discharges the duties of secretary. The class officers feel themselves to be of no minor importance, as they represent the opinions of a great number of persons. Catherine Cates vouches for the Seniors and Kenena MacKenzie for the Juniors. Suffice it to say of the under class representatives, Elinor Lynch, Sophomore, and Aileen Sullivan, Freshman, that they discharge their duties like well-bred children. Margaret Dean holds a new office created this year, that of our representati e to the V. S. G. A. board. Our own round table is finally completed by Blanche Oswald, who this year has risen to the dignity of manager of the Basket Ball Tournament. An attempt has been made to organize the board more closely, by appointing one member as head of each different sport. In this way the girls are definitely responsible for arousing and maintaining interest in the sports assigned to them. Tennis is under the direction of Catherine Cates; Kenena MacKenzie has charge of skating, Elinor Lynch of swimming, Ingerd Nissen of cross-country walking, and Blanche Oswald of basketball. A new branch of our work, under Cora Heilig, has attempted to solicit and supply employment for girls wishing to teach gymnasium classes in the Twin Cities. Alreadx,- a dozen or more girls are engaged in teaching physical work in settlements in St. Paul and Minneapolis. The board has also interested itself this year in cross-country walking, and has decided to give one-half a point toward an athletic seal to e ery girl walking 100 miles in hikes of not less than 5 miles each. The never-to-be-forgotten football party occurred on November 7 to celebrate the completion of the fall tennis tournament. On December 3, a tea was held in Shevlin to give all W. A. A. members and their mothers an oppor- tunity to meet Dr. Norris and Miss Kissock. In December, we were given the opportunity of co-operating with the Y. W. C. A. and W. S. G. A. in giving a Christmas party for sixty poor children. The pleasure expressed in the faces of the children was ample reward to us for the little we had done. 1 .Q, - @(! CilRI.S ' ATHLETIC SMAL D nc: JT016 214 DC WWi he M nni IS. luc hok ' l The Tournaments By Catherine Gates AMONG the girls entering the University in 1913 and 1914, a great deal of good tennis material was found. In the spring tournament of 1914, the semi-finals were especially hotly contested. Margaret Wallace played a very close and exciting match with Martha Moorhead, while Orelle Oberg, after winning the previous round from the former champion, clearly outplayed her opponent, Margaret Anderson. In the finals, Miss Oberg won from Miss Wallace 7-5, 6-3, securing the championship and the Hudson cup. In spite of a rather wet spring, the consolations were played through, Ethel Hoskins finally winning. An extraordinary amount of enthusiasm was displayed in the fall tourna- ment. Usually there are about thirty-two entries, but this fall half as many again signed up. No doubt the awakening was partially due to the coming of the new gymnasium. As there was no trophy in view, it is evident that the girls entered the tournament for the sport of the game. Dorothy McGraw, ORELLE OBERG, SPRING CHAMPION 21.-. JT0l6 DC S?1 " l La ' ffi he ©ophetr h[-:len LtAvrrr DOROTHY McCiRAW a freshman who won the Minneapolis title for women last summer, carried the day by her steady game and defeated Helen Leavitt 6-2, b-2. in the consolation match Dorothy Caswell won from Catherine Catcs 1-6, 6-2, 6-3. At the close of the tourna- ment, Jacobs ' Jewelry Com- pany rewarded the victor by donating a handsome loving cup to become the permanent possession of the girl winning it in three successive fall tournaments. The Oak Tree also showed its interest by presenting two boxes of candy, one for the runner-up of the tournament and one for the winner of the consolations. I he trophies were awarded at the novel football party held November 7, in the Armory. To prepare girls for the tennis tournament and also teach girls new at the game how to play tennis, classes are held every fall and spring. From 4:00 to 6:00 three times a week, white clad maidens wield the tennis " bat, " and, judg- ing from the shrieks of laughter heard on the courts, there can be no doubt that they are enjoying themsehes. IN ACTION J ' 1016 216 1 DC ffihe (iSophec ■Pi I • • I 10 ►— " o S ;j H- S t 5 pes m m m E O E 3 C " -I -= -5 i? " I WC ' ANIKVI- ASSOCIATION J. I YEARLY SCANDAL PERMIT w GOOD FOR ADMISSION to all events, public and private, held on the Campus, or beyond the control, or in spite of the University, season 1914-1915. I agree to observe the conditions printed on the back of this cover in ! consideration of being let in on things vhich I never suspected to exist. College Class PIRCHA.SER Siffil tlllK Ticket before :nli)g: .Tiiy fiirtller. 217 JT0I6 □c WWi fhttM This opportunity is given to you on condition that you observe the following stipulations, on violation of which the ticket is forfeited. 1. You are not to crab or lose your temper at what is said about you. Most of our copy w as edited and therefore is as innocuous as an expurgated edition of Phoebe Carey. 2. You are to remember that Mark Twain said, " When 1 was young I remem- bered actual and imaginary events with equal accuracy; as I grow older 1 find 1 re- member only the latter. " 3. You are forced to concede that " Full many a shaft at random sent hits the place where ' t was aimed; but the point gets bent. " C NO WLED CEMENT V. PAUI, HNGEL r. C, PEASli C:LARA E. VCIELKER ARNUIJ ' UELAND RICHARD McKENNEY GEORGE }r CHILIXS JAMES NEWHERRY (GEORGE priiddi:n ' , Ji- DC m6 DC aihe Sof hetr run 219 ac Qlhe (Sophet Merle (showing picture number one to Noble) : " Nobby, old man, that ' s why I am ambitious. I tell you, Nobby, an ambition like that is- worth working for. " Nobby: " Yes, Merle, but you have got to remember that this book is going to cost, and that reminds me that, furthermore, we have got to get this copy in. I guess we better send out another ten thousand notices. " This charming picture is of M. A. Potter striving to attain his ambition, and, to judge from the view, he is succeeding. Picture number three represents to the general public the disappointed cohorts of despondent femininity. In this case you can readily see that it would ne er do to reveal the particular name of the disappointed cohort. Merle himself put it in fairly succinct phrase- ology: " Ni.x on any Minnesota girl stuff under my name; it would raise the deuce with me at home. " DC t016 ffihe «5o )her DO in Mort and Jean Are seldom seen Together on the campus; But she is swell, And he is — well. He can ' t be called obnoxious. But here they be. Together — see ' ! This picture must con ince us. Conversation Donna: I hate you. Hick: Aw naw. Donna: Yes 1 do hate you. Hick: Aw naw. Donna: I hate the whole world and you mostly. Hick: Aw naw, come on to the Orpheum. Donna: I have been. Hick: So have I. Donna: O wasn ' t that diving girl ' s part- ner splendid? Hick: Didn ' t see him. Donna: I thought you went to the Or- pheum? Hick: I did. 221 DC } ©he (Sof hetr 30 BRl Nllll.Ot:— WIU-IRE I HI-: HECK IS SIEC;i ' RIED ' I cannot make it write, But when it w ill : And when it w ill, 1 cannot Keep it still! If this pen is the kind That " ' E. B. " uses, Let timid " frosh " forgive His cruel abuses. Let down and outs and flunkers Smile again. It isn ' t " L. B. " ' s fault, Its " p. B. " s pen. My Fountain Pen I believed the agent. Who would not He said it was the kind That L. B. bought. He said the ink v ould gush out Like the raini Well, so it will. I t has Just now again. % Then draws itself in sulks Within the pen. Nor budges, till it wants To gush again. Yt m m t -f % jliffi % ' f! i-: WHOSE? nc- 1016 ffihe l 9f x(t go I VITAL STATISTICS Marriage Licenses Albert J. Robertson, 21. Ora May Hyde, 22. Lucile Babcock, 22. John Doe — Frank Hubachek, 13. Althea Heitsmith, 24. Charlie Kerr, 54. Mae Moody, 17. Oliver Christianson, 23. Rebecca Cassell, 19. Floyd Lyle, 67. Ruth Eaton, 21. Willoughby Babcock, 25. Jean Russell, 16. Stafford King, 24. Isabel McLaughlin, 21. Art Cow, 27. Marion Towle, 12. Herr Lipschutz, 26. Myrna Lindquist, 45. Bud Woehler, 17. Julie Plant, 21. Frank Rafferty, 24. Mary Ray, 18. Henery Graven, 17. Louise Nippert, 11. Fred Boutelle, 24. Winifred Baker, 14. Malcolm Sedgewick, 15. Florence and Frances Pray, Henery Doermann, 42. Alma Sidnam, 9. Hubert Kennedy, 3 1 . Ruth Wilson, 29. Deaths Charlie Davis Cydney French Esther Chase Bill Winterble Sigma Chi Freshmen Carl Mills Val. Sherman Bud Woehler Ray Henderson Jay Slade Elizabeth Bearnes Q16 ' DD 223 PC S ffihe § .phetr 30 Spring Hit A smart little model for any girl. The very latest murmur in shoes, suits, hats, gloves, etc., in only one size, but in the cleverest styles. Will call at any house on approval. Adv. A sorority house is the place for me. Be it Gamma Phi Beta or Alpha Phi ; Either of them, I don ' t give a cuss; Both of them are prime slaces to fuss. Byrnes and Sullivan Now starring nightly in their famous interpretative dance " The Fish " at the Dyckman Cabaret. Matinee exhibition daily at the Oak Tree from three to five. " I ' ll Grant You That He Is Parsh— " Nobby: " Looka here you feature editors. This sort of thing can not go in ' Everybody ' s Gopher. ' We are trying to keep this greatest of all college annuals above personalities, and furthermore that is an execrable pun. But let me take this opportunity to tell the rest of the staff how I appreciate their efforts to avoid offence to the great student body of which our intellectual community should be justly proud. " nc m6 3D 224 grhe Dfhtv m6 □c grhe ©ophetr 30 The Cleanly West He (placing his foot in his hat): " Will you go to a party v ith me Saturday night? " .S ie (quickly) : " I ' d love to! What time " She (on second thought): " Oh ' No! I can t; it ' s bath night. " Do They Have Anything to Do With Each Other? Margaret Grant: " Does my haii " bother you " Bd Stacy: " No, it ' s the best I ' ve tasted this evening. " THE JL.IN10R BALL i:XPLAINI£D The People Who Say 1 never see a railroad train but what 1 w ish I was on it — If some artist would paint that scene you wouldn ' t believe it — I ' ve heard so much about you and have been so anxious to meet you— How ' s the feature section coming — Should hax ' e some punishment worse than death. Verses 6, 7, 8— The boy stood on the burning deck. He wore a gingham shirt, He bored a hole in through the ship. Then did the w ater squirt. The boy stood on the burning deck, " Sweets to the Sweet, " he cried. He stuck a feather in his hat And laid him down and died. The boy stood on the burning deck, His rifle by his side, OH! NO! His rifle wasn ' t there, 1 guess I must have lied. ' The first five verses were cut, not being sufficiently relevant. 1 . it.orlnc:e. snark itiee, i ' rederick, f " or my lawf " ul WEDDEi:) WIF-E ncn 220 me ($o})her an Kenny Caldwell, w ho needs no explaining. Took his girl out one day when ' twas raining. Her face bleached out white, And her hair was a sight, And Kenny is not done complaining. COUPLE W. ' VLKING O SPRAGUE. HOW ' S MARGARET ' O MARGARET. HOWS SPRAGUE? A True Story Russ and Dixie came out of the St. Paul Uni ersity club. Dixie was walking ahead with a friend, talking excitedly: Dixie (suddenly missing Russ): " Where am P " Russ: " Here I am. " Dixie starts in talking again apparently satisfied. SOME FEAT Hubert Kennedy: " Gee, I wish I had been Adam. " Leo Capser: " Why " H. K.: " Well, I could have been reasonably sure that I was the first one to kiss Eve. " First student: " She is a nice girl, but what re- commendations can you give me before I ask her to this dance ' " Second student: " Well, she is one of the light- est girls on my feet that I have e er known. " JUNE! JUNE ' DC mt (Sophetr 30 nc = 016 " UD 22S me (Sopher :r3D How I Work My Way Through School By Clara McKehzie A Sophomore bold And a freshman maid One day into the Oak Tree strayed. They sat them down To eat their lunch, Far from the rude and maddening bunch. " I don ' t want much, " Said the maiden sweet, " Just the tiniest bite to eat. " Some bouillon and " A sandwich too; " A salad, and " Some chocolate goo; " Something to drink " Would taste real nice; " Some candy and " An orange ice. " The Sophomore gasped And tore his hair; His eyes took on a glassy stare. He licked his lips and gnashed his teeth; He felt just like a funeral wreath. Thought the freshman maid, in much concern. He ' s shy, poor thing, he has much to learn. Thought he as he signed an I. O. U., Fried mush for me for a week or two. When they entered the hallowed place that day, It was Sophomore bold and Freshman gay; Now, as their fond goodbyes they spoke. It was Freshman filled and Sophomore broke. O YOU [HORGNY— Y. M, C. A.. Y. W. C. A. JOINT RECEPTION 229 DC me (Sophec na ■EVERYBODYS ' 1910. LUCY CARI. SWENDSEN AND BRIDE, UNDER LEMON TREE Co- Education Our seeker after know ledge Asked the famous Carrie Nation About the scourge of college, To-wit, co-education. " I went to such a college; Indeed, 1 don ' t repent it. ' oung seeker after knowledge, Don ' t slight Her; She ' ll resent it. " This time for His development Is lost through lack of force. Pursuit of things irrele ant Just swer es Him from His course. " She ' s busy with Her character; That ' s why She ' s here at school. He ' s busy with His character, But flunks. He is a fool. " OE C:OURSE ' I ' OU DIDNT KNOW WE IIX ' JK YOUR PICTURE DC 1 )i6 VANITY FAIR □c Mhe ©opheir QIhe ®of hetr -a] •n 233 JTSMI □c ©he (§opher nc = J016 2;i4 DC 3the %efUv The wail of the Olympians : " Alas, the atrocities cotDTcItied r oar narne! " 230 ac SLhe of hetr Some people think that the University Athletic situation would immediately clear up if we could turn o er a new- leaf. Professor Davies German Drama SHALL we have a quiz this morning 1 did too; 1 warned you of it six weeks ago. Well, we ' re going to have it anyway. 1 don ' t want this outburst when 1 say a little thing like that. Well, you ' ll get one next time and it will be a good stiff one, I promise you. Just a moment please, class. Let the two girls in the back carry on their conversation undisturbed. May we go on no ' Thank you! I saw you, Miss Nelson, studying your lesson on the street car this morning. Anyone 1 catch getting their lesson on the way to school, I ' ll flunk. Understand? You weren ' t Well, Miss Nelson is getting sassy in her old age. Now class, where is the scene of this play. In Germany. Mr. Troubetsky will shine for the class now! Ach du lieber Gott ' Is this a sight translation Well, I can ' t help it, it sounds like one. It was bum, to use a classical expression taken from the Latin bumus-a-um. Women are always bragging. A woman is always flattereci by the attention of great people, and likes to talk about it, but a man is too sensible. That ' s all right Miss Denney, we all know you are a suffragette and ha e opinions. Don ' t try to start an argument. (You see this is one of the ad antages of being a teacher.) When I was in the Uni ersity of Berlin, I was the first English professor that ever taught there. And Kaiser Wilhelm sa s to me one day: " Davies, you ' re a fine man, but too shy. Don ' t say 1 said so though, will you " Did the class hear me speak in chapel the other day It wasn ' t bad was it Didn ' t think your old German Prof, had it in him, did you How far are Mr. Burkhardt ' s class in this play Ten pages beyond us This class takes too much time trying to bluff off sight translations on me. E er body in the class flunked the last quiz. Take twenty-five pages foi ' next time. - tot 6 - 3[he (Sof hetr " How Sharper Than A Serpent ' s Tooth " WHAT is the use of spending time, trouble and money to take the best that the University has, in men, in courses, and in student talent out to the " great state in which we live? " During the winter, the professors are continually giving their time to the matter of extension. In June the students spend tv o w eeks in traveling about the state to show as best they can what the University is doing. And what do we get? Better feeling O of course! They show how much they lo e us by favoring us with a legislative in estigation. 2f ltwbtrv ' ' REGISTRAR ' S OFFICE OFFICIAL NOTICI ' IMPORTANT— -Needs Immediate Attenho .MeJ uiri r . ' ' .-y. d} ia(?h ( inf umi The blue papers of the University of Minnesota, Invariably containing the infamous Nicky and Fordie correspondence. 237 m6 ac ' Me (Sof hetr 4, -i -- TF iaf S ' ia W e Ca Z This Picture? 1. 1 he Age of Individualism Has Passed. 2. A Group of Little Ideas. 3. Whose Little Keeper Are You Note: This picture could not be included in the students ' section. It could not be put in a section of its own; so the management exercised its pre- rogative and put it in with the long suffering professors. HE MAY S, Y BLANKHIY BLANK VliRSli Absolutely Blank Verse With what a stately, slow, and mea- sured tread. Does he mount up the heights of in- tellect, And bides upon the peak in the thin air Of philosophic calm; from thence to watch. With diabolic smile and joy immense. The twisting of the maggot called the brain. grhe i ofhtv Who Is This Here Gym? A student came unto our school; He was a feeble child; In weight three-hundred pounds or more, In disposition, mild. He went one day to General Cooke, And to his henchman Foster, Was told to " Push up, pull up man. Here now, step in the water! " " Quite feeble! " says the General. " Yep, " was Willyums brusque reply. " A year of gym will put you right! " The poor boy heaved a sigh. He came here for a course in arts, But they have got him fast. Forsooth! He has no time to learn. He ' s a seven year Gymnast! i I POLIS— THE CITY STATE Lots of people ha e been disappointed in love because they scanned the feet of the object of their affections. Please forgi e the foregoing. Profound English Literature has always mirrored the characteristics of the Anglo- Saxons, and has always been permeated by a constant realization that there are worse things than losing one ' s hair. THE WHITE PAPERS OF THE UNIVERSITY: OR BOY WORKING HIS WAY THROUGH SCHOOL ON A PACKAGE OF BULL DURHAM 239 ac :i« Gopher no Trip to Heck in a Jitney Bus FROM thence Dante led me into the lowest circle where only the worst of the world found eternal torment. 1 saw a line of bent and mutilated men, who walked ever looking behind their backs as if in terrible fear. They walked slowly in turn up to a row of post-office boxes such as ue used to have at the University. Each with affrighted aspect looked in the box assigned to him. From every box each drew an en elope. " What are they? " I asked my guide. " These are the professors who gave slips because of habit. Each of those envelopes contains a sentence of hang- ing, " he replied. We went a little farther and came to I$t 8. TO men? BUSSHY HUSTLING a pit. In this hole were men in all man- ner of terrible and distorted positions, all screaming from the pain. " What are these? " 1 asked. " These are they who flunked students, giving as their reason the following: ' Well, 1 didn ' t quite like the attitude you took toward your work. ' Now they are doomed to assume the attitudes which they ascribed to their students. " " Yes, but who are those stalwart youths on those couches, who are being fanned and who are smoking so content- edly? ' " 1 asked. " Those are the students they flunked, " he said. ONI-: Of- OUR INTRAMURAL SP( )R I S 240 ©he (Sophec gczr: 241 mo DC ffihe (Sophec 3D ; Owed to Dean Sweeney I try to introduce the girls who ha en ' t any men To boys at Sunlight dances, so that they can meet again. The Pan-Hellenic council, I try to run at will. In spite of all my efforts, parties last until twelve still. .A.1I those who come before the board I flunk right out of school; I do not heed their arguments, I never change my rule. 1 make my friends among the girls, so I can pump them dry; All infotmation, I get thus, is used in stunts I try. The Historical Present Prof. Soieslein (the start of a ten minute talk on the war) : " Now understand that what I say is not for publication. You must realize that I am preiudiced and that my state- ments may have no basis in fact, but, 1 enture to hazard a guess that — " . What the chorus fears — ' I ' he Dred Scott Decision. iiJi ' nr: J 01 6 aihe i§uphevr 1 ■I ; IF GISLASON LIKES YOU. HE WILL SHOW HIS GOOD-WILL BY HARSH TREATMENT n Element of Truth Stephen Leacock says, " I received my doctor ' s degree at Chicago. A doctor ' s degree means that the recipient is pronounced educated and is hence incapable of assimilating any more knowledge,, or of grasping a new idea. " Re tl, „ ' ,.J_t ,r N., y_ THIS DOES NOT EPITOMIZE THE FEAT URE EDITORS ' ATTITUDE ai.. JBM ' iWlA C N, N. FAR I-ROM V IFE AND CHILD 243 ac Hhe c hev DD G. .V. .v.; And when I was in England 1 stayed in Ben Jonson ' s Inn and slept for three weeks in his very bed! Horrible Student: Do they still call it Ben Jonson ' s bed " Let me see, what did w,e ha e for today! Hamlet an l Egglet! " Did ou ever see an egg emerge from its shell or a ham jump from the frying pan into the fire Well, just as surely as an egg emerges from its shell at the first crack, so I, a little cracked, emerge from my customary shell of reticence. Do you think that Hamlet is Shakespeare ' s best play? Or are you non-committal following your domestic orgy in the Thanksgiving Vacation? Having overeaten and overslept, we poor professors must salvage what we can. About Helena — Do you think that women ha e a desire to curtail the instinctive vagabondage of men How many agree, raise hands: 1, 2, 3, 4. 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12 — fine. Women are much more static and practical than men. George Meredith says so, and the women do not like it. He is giving away the weapons of darkness. Well, to " o back to Hamlet. " 1016 no 244 gihe (Sophetr Old Orient Others by the same author, Ancient Civili- zation, Problems in Greek History. Problems in Roman History, Informal and Effective Controversial Response, its Use and Abuse. Place: Library. Time: Class Time. Mr. Davis: Good morning friends. I see some friends here (looking out of one window) and some (looking out of other window) whom 1 hope to know . Now 1 want to warn the class that this is a course in the Old Orient, so that no one, after si.x weeks, w ill find out by some remark dropped inad ertently by me, that this is not a course in animal biology — and 1 want you ail to read one hundred . — ' • pages, so that you will be prepared to he B j quizzed on it before the first of June. If " " you think this is unfair and too much, I think PROF. DAVIS IN ACTION y general opinion of the class would have some weight with me, and I will remit a part of it. In addition to all this work I have piled on you, and I realize that e eryone is piling on work too, if it would not be too much trouble, it would be a very great favor to me, and a great addition to the work, if you could just glance over some pictures that I have had placed on shelf 23 in the library. Do not do it if it will be too much work. Now let me confess that I have a great weakness and a secret craving for colored chalk. In fact, I squandered five cents on colored crayons this morning. I ' m going to draw you a little map with these little implements of war. It is such a divine feeling to know that with a few strokes of the well trained hand you can change the map almost beyond recognition. I m not much on maps, so don t put any faith in this one. This little map w ill be ery rough and rude, but such as it is you will enjoy it. Here are the twin rivers, the Tigris and Euphrates — somehow or other, I don ' t know why, the title reminds me of the twin cities, although there is no very direct connection between the two, I am sure. Max ' I ask you all to be here next time ' ' Public Speaking Prof. Chestnut: (addressing fussed speaker) " My boy, you saw William Howard Taft when he was here, and I am sure that you noticed that he didn ' t have his hands in his pockets when speaking. " Facetious Student: " Poor fellow, he couldn ' t. " DC i()]6 3a 245 ac ji aihe (§i»})hetr 3D Aspiring history shark: Calvin and Luther were the prophets of a new era. Professor Krey: Is that prophets or profits? In Zoology " Hie, haec, hoc, huius, huius, huius " (faint sepulchral voice). Several students faint, and many make moves to leave the class room. Brave Professor: Keep your seats children, there ' s no cause for alarm. What you hear is simply an amoeba conjugating. Professor Hayes: That reminds me of the story of the Irishman who was asked why a man should die for his country, and he replied " That ' s right, why should he? " I don ' t believe what people say; I know they always lie; I never take them at their word. Their principles aren ' t high. One girl ' s physical exam To record I forgot; Her name is now " dropped from the rolls. Alas, hard is her lot. The finals of the freshman class 1 somehow cannot find. O well, a flunk will do them good, They ' ll be one term behind. My work cannot be managed In a tidy business way; ' Within my jurisdiction No one else has any say. B A PROFESSOR, BY REMBRANDF =rj0t6 246 DC gihe ($of her A Little Flash I often sit within a class And think without cessation. What is the use of all this fuss, To get an education? Meanwhile the dear Professor says, " I ' ll now assign a thesis, ril ask you to consider why Mosaic is made of pieces. " From thence you may go on with care. To trace the plain connection Between the well of Jacob And more modern excavation. " The value of the liberal arts, I ' ll state to you again; It broadens you, and teaches you To know your fellow men. " LITERATURE AND HISTORY MEET AND EACH ATTEMPTS TO ACCOUNT FOR THE OTHER PROFESSOR (5LMSTEAD AND THE ROMANTIC MOVEMENT And yet the question still comes up, From where suspicions lurk, Why is it that our leisure ' s spent In catching up our work ? Can any one be human When he ' s always writing theses, On subjects like ' Consider why Mosaic is made of pieces? " 247 ac; he o hetr The Soldier of France ODBAR, dear, dear, wat is the mat- tur with you people. I want every yong man and every yong woman to do the right thing. I cannot teach you a language hy compulsion. And French is such a beautiful language. O wat is the mattur with you two yong men in the front row If you do not come here for business you had better go. I don ' t want to give you a dunk at the end of the semester hut you may rest assured that I will do my duty to myself, to you, and to this great University. I am good-natured, but there is a limit to my patience. We are going to have a quiss VOlLA! " this morning, and I will base the month s mark upon the result. Do not groan and grumble uhen 1 say this. The attitude of this class is simply terrible. Now when I give you this quiss I don ' t want any cheating. Cheating is not worthy of such honorable and upright people as I know you to be. Besides the student council v ill put any one out of school that is caught cheating. So I will watch you; and, class, if there are two papers alike I will ha e to report you to the administration. Now 1 want c ery yong man and every yong woman to do the right thing. CJHORGti El-lini-lNCY VINC:ENr, ADVANCE AGEN ' r lOR IHt; liNIVERSIIY -= HI6 248 grhe ©ophetr 249 m6 DC r:2S QIhe Gopher Salesman jS ? ;:r« . SOLD TO There ' s a giant w hose head is so high That he can ' t see the children go by; His legs are so long He ' s above all the throng. Now who is this giant so high? iMy name is Lucy, and I like to work, and they like to have me work, but he thinks I spend too much time working, ' ours with a heart, Lucy How. m6 230 DC grhe ($oph0xr Minnesota is a college Supposed to be Athletic. That this should be its major sport, Strikes me as quite pathetic. A v Dear Sir: Humbly I commence this insignificant epistle. Being only a child in years, I hesitate to write to one so far superior to me in intellect as you. And yet, I think I may say with legitimate pride, that I hope some day to be capable of expressing my ideas in terms adequate and appropriate to that future occasion. Yours truly, Mary Ray. :;jl □c ©he ffiophec ® ID HARDL bA " ! iiiAi rms was good f orm This space reserved for Maude Briggs, by Wayne Colahan. He says he is wait- ing for her to be hu- man. Earle Balch, a singer of note, Had a terrible frog in his throat. He coughed iii e a Hup, Till he coughed the thing up; This unfortunate singer of note. MAb; Minnehaha for May He: Will you go to the dance with me? She: Yes. " He: Will you go to the dance with me She: Probably. Nicks: Seen all the new Fords around this week Bicks: Yah! Lot of them aren ' t there. Splash: 1 saw you uith your mother-in-law last night. Wash: That wasn t my mother-in-law, that was my wife. Remember: 1. That it don t pay to eat too much; you get a stomach ache. 2. If you ha e cold feet; wash them. 3. Don t pay your subscription; Foiwell is supported by a foundation. He: Will you go to the dance with me She: N4aybe. She: Will you go to the dance with me? He: No. Lnj J ' m6 DC me (Sophetr GEORGE KLEINE Presents The N aked Truth IN FIVE PARTS Conversation, 1920 WHY my dear fellow, havent you heard of the new Minneapolis system? Astounding! We have been able to eliminate the police system entirely. It is quite simple. First we took away the police uniform, and then increased the force by one-half. Now, could you tell from my looks that I was a repre- sentative of the lawO Of course you can ' t. This is where the honor part of it comes in. Every one is put strictly upon honor, and every one is at the mercy of the sense of honor of his fellow. If I see any one breaking the law, if he isn ' t a close friend, or if he hasn ' t let me off some time, I tell the Mayor. The Mayor takes it before the council and they throw the offender out of the city. We get rid of many undesirables in this way. Of course from start to finish it is conducted on an honorable basis. We got the substance of our idea from the University of Minnesota. Yes, they are very progressive over there. They weren ' t content with bringing honor within the reach of all. They have organized two more systems. They have instituted the Love System, ' and are now- working on a Friendship System. ' These have had the same sort of unqualified success that the Honor System has had. " G.-W-IMA PHI B.MHERS n (y 253 DC K ffihe (Sophcr TRIAR S This is lo notify you iKat you Kavp been elected lo the honorary BOCtcty of Grey Friars. Place your acceptance oi declination in box 1553 before noon Saturday. May 2nd. 1914. Membership in this society is incompatible with membership in any other society of a similar nature. GREY 1■■RI. RS— ONE Of- OUR MORE AGGRESSIVE HONOR.ARY sex: I El I ES Some people think I am an awful tomboy. But I ' ll tell you a se- cret, if you ' ll promise faithfully never to tell a soul. There ' s only one man 1 like antJ am not afraid of, and He is a Y. M. man and he likes me too. Respectfully, Florence Salzer no THE ETERNAL IR1ANC;EE SHE L(X )KS JUSr AS GOOD HERE AS IN VANITY I-AIR Iricr mo 30 2: i ffihe ®of hetr " irr±r:]a1 The Trip of the Band to Chicago ARL Swendsen, the worried executive, is in an argument with the conductor. - ' Louis Daniel and Ray Horn are in a berth together, and Horn is excess baggage. Gow and Hedin are waiting the decision of the conductor, because they are in the same boat. Rafferty is a bit anxious because of his numerous friends who are stowed around in various places about the car. Conductor: " And I know there is an extra guy in that berth, but he sez his name is Louis Daniel, and that he plays the horn in the band. And when I asked him who the other guy in with him was, he sez ' That ' s my horn. ' " Swendsen: " That ' s right, and the contract allows us to take our instruments without extra charge. " The conductor departs with a sigh and Carl goes quietly to the underneath- ness of each berth and behind the water-coolers, collecting the third and last installment of rent. MINNESOTA PLAYS THE DECIDING GAME OF THE BASEBALL SEASON BEFORE A CHARACTERISTIC AUDIENCE DC ©he «5 .f her S CARL GAVER THE SLIP. AND NOW YOU SEE HIM IN THE WILDS OF ANOKA IHE HEIGHI ' OF MAD PLIiASURE AND DECADENT DEBAUCHERY AT THE WAHRESSES UNION BALL The Great Platinum Plot, or Where It Went SCENE: Midnight in the Chemistry building on the night of the great storm. A skuli ing figure approaches, carrying a flash-light. There is some- thing familiar in that gym-suit, that stethoscope, that lung-gauge. It ' s Doc. Cooke! Behind him comes a squat figure in velvet trunks. He carries a pad and pencil. Where have we seen that face? There is something haunting about it, indeed it would haunt any house. It ' s Bill P ' oster with his list of delinquents. Doc. Cooke feels his way slowly with his long and sensitive fingers and with the aid of a flash-light, and meanwhile murmurs to his confederate, " S, S, M, H, slight nasal catarrh, step in the water, push up man. " These villains are plotting their route so that escape will be made easy. But what is the black figure in the foreground It is Dean Sweeney, slightly gray at the temples. Cooke and Foster approach the safe. Dean Sweeney: " Hold, this perfidy must cease! I was here first, and 1 think you boys are just mean. " Doc. Cooke: " Heavens, it ' s the Dean! What in the deuce are you doing here, Margie! ' What would you, GelP " " Well, George, I ' m the only support of my orphaned grandmother, and I demand part of the boodle. " Bill Foster: " Let her in. Doc. She ' s weak, but she can talk. " Doc. Cooke applies the stethoscope to the safe and listens. " Thank Heavens! It ' s here. I can hear it heating. " [■ oster sandpapers Doc. Cooke ' s nose until it is raw and bleeding and so sensiti e that it can predict the weather. Doc. Cooke: " Not too much. Bill, or 1 will ha e brain fever. " Foster manipulates the tumblers and, when one falls, he raps Doc. Cooke smartly over the nose. In this simple manner all noise is avoided and the two villains are enabled to understand each other 2.-1O DC 3the of her " ZZZTDD perfectly. Doc. Cooke takes the result down on Foster ' s pad. Foster: " All is ready, now the juice. " ' Doc. Cooke: " Blood, I left it at home. " Dean Siveeney: " Ischa wurra! Don ' t give up JDoys, I ' ve got some hand lotion on my clothes. " Foster: " Give it me. Cell. " He applies the juice and there is an explosion. The platinum rolls out and hits the Doc. in the proboscis and materially hurts the stethoscope. They divide the boodle equally, giving Doc. Cooke three-fourths. Doc. Cooke: " I wouldn ' t take this, only what can a fellow do when he is only Athletic Director and Basketball and Baseball Coach! ' Six more positions and I could manage, but as it is, it ' s impossible. " Foster and the Dean do a little folk dance around the room. Then they all file out. Nothing is heard except, " S, S, H, M, M, slight nasal catarrh, step in the water, push up man. " Then deep silence. ■■I ' M NOT FAT. YOU CRAZY FOOL. rVE GOT A TWENTY- NINE INCH WAIST ' Society Note The wedding of " Minnehaha " and " Caprice " was becomingly celebrated, March 31, 1915. The brides Jean and ' alla were prettily dressed in humorous verses trimmed with puns, slightly off color. " Minne- haha " was dressed in the regular funny — mag clipp- ings. The senate committee read the ser ice. Dearest Chum: Do you like my dress 1 like my petticoat better, so I let it show. Can you dance! " 1 can. I ' m dancing in th? picture. Mamma curled my hair so that I could dance prettily. Gracefully, Gladys Reker. AS THE TWIG IS BENT, THE ACORN WILL FALL □c — 7r--y ij 3[he ®of her DO Startling Exposures! EXTRACTS from fraternity books unearthed hy the tireless efforts of our detective, and hitherto suppressed. Delta Upsilon 1 dozen swords (with gold tassels) $2.73 1 private exhibition of the Castles for Hank 1 10.50 1 badge (honorary) for Gen. Fortissimo Huerta 10 6 dozen picture postals of new house for Alumnae 1.75 Interest 500.00 Sigma Chi The Sigma Chi books showed only two entries of vital interest. Careful thought will indicate where the fence is to go. Appropriation for high board fence $235.68 To Prof. Nicholson (hush money) .20 Beta Theta Pi Contributions of sister chapters ( 1 penny each) $ 1 ,456.00 Loving cup, presented to Anoka chapter on anni ersary .79 Appropriation for the Daily election 1 50.00 Don Pomeroy, for professional services .05 Psi Upsilon To Capt. Rhinow (expressions of good will) $100.00 Rebuilding house to accommodate Boutelle 50.65 William H. Taft, for professional services 1 50.00 Wilcox Trux, used in connection with above 2.07 The f- rcshmcn arc no more 258 mhe (§Dphet 3Q Kg§(zT)icIup( § Q)houl(] s. hdicQieTKQt Qi iKd Univer itLjV iAnGcSotQ Qeanlik b HeAt to odline§ and Hoi 1(ZAi lo Upo §§ibk DC J ' t )t6 3D 259 DC g);i ShTlo herS =!□ " S SHADBOLT. THE 1915 GOPHER JUNIOR CLASS UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA OFFICE: ROOM 1, FOLWELL HALL MlNNFAPOMS Minn , .Varch 11, ltl4. ' JiT, Harold ?yj-irist hf. lioJeat oor.sciouerieaa of irico ietentcy oauats r.,e to J.asiUte iu aocsjt- Ing E:y elsctior, to t rs Poard of Fditors of the . ' :ir,nesGta ;::r.gaz{ris . The rcssibi li tisa ,.f ' Tiit- vire jlory " , hc-.vavnr, rscor.cj]? i,e to that ac- r» » r •»■ , ' n A r;efir«Gtf ' :lly, To Albert . Such poap.suon show, such vanity, such pride,. Such Egotistic iiianners do you wear, V. ' e scinetiaies v onder why you deign to bear ' .yith i5ortals,Y. ' ho unwillingly abide v ith you.tmd from your av.-ful Judiiiaenta hide Their petty, Ineffectual, stupid air Of wisdom, while you Inwardly despair Of being v;ith this world full satisfied. We pity you; your nighty searching intellect ;aist cause you much distress and needless pain. However, pray con-lder how we feel, To have you ever ready to detect Sowe faulty .foolish, process of our brain. Your mind alone la able to reveal . A Contributor. ' DC 200 mhe Sopher ■ ' ■ the un:; , r:;i;;ne_L ccr:c ' :;r viti; ' 7 " TJ A . ' AClv rtSIK in r. ; ' " ..j iiSr an a fit a.rti_prcpor c:iniii ita for tLi 7A711Y : Alri sectior. cT the : ' Z " i. ' ?IZ ' . ' SI TSET GCrhER V " ' - - i _ ' -C .. .lAsU . i- k. ' t ui i x: .-v y ' • M . «r CY. Z CM ' i i -Ci . { j ilA j, ijj. y i There is no honor among thieves or feature editors. Besides after Kenena has worked so hard she should ha e some recognition. 1016 DD 2ni DC grhe ©Of heir Group picture of Post Senior Engineer Class, Battery F, The Nine- teen Seventeen Freshman Harvard Law Class, together with the majority of the Psi Upsilon Chapter of Min- nesota, FLErc;n[£R r(x:k v()od Hickerson ' s Epic Bud Woehler, dat keed he was greata for mash; Good clothes, fine hair, and plenta da cash. Whenever Bud Woehler he walked on the street. Da peeple deysaida; " How nobby I How neat ! How softa da head! How smalla da feet! " Yass, da clothes, da hair, and plenta da cash. And many da si! lee young girls for da mash He gotta. But notta My Donna. You bet my life, notta! 1 gotta. Di:cBASii[), rH.. NK heavi;n nr.:; m6 me « phetr Plat and Sketches Written AND Produced Dramatics or ALU Kinds 1 ! WM. ROCHFORD And still the won- der grows that one small head can carry all he assumes to know. University or Minnesota P O 2047 " Masquers " Season 1914-15 According to the best traditions of iMinnesota, Bill has left one thing out of his modest little visiting card. Custom would dictate the appearance of Sigma Nu underneath his name. They ' re after us! They ' re after us! They make us feel their power; While we maintain it is a case, Of grapes they claim are sour. O the Pan Hellenic ' s after us, And we have felt their wrath. For only wandering slightly, From the straight and narrow path. Note: This was a picture originally of Charlie holding up the world. We have taken the responsibility of removing the major part of the sphere temporarily and leaving that section to which he is espec- ially de ' oted. 263 nc riP the of her UD One of Our Better Known Sororities Phi Beta Kappa Ivan 0.: " I understand that since your return to the Academic community, the chapter of Phi Beta Kappa is looking you over. " Richard Smith: It is hard for me to decide whether they are looking me o er or overlookins me. The two winning titles which were submitted to this arc printed below: 1. Questions rampant on a field of Daisies. 2. A quiet afternoon with the Delta Gamma Chapter, or Impressions of one of Minnesota ' s prominent sororities. An Amazon with hosts of friends, With imitati e appetites. I think we safely may assume. They ' ll soon become her satellites. 204 aihe (Sophetr :..V 3vii; .■ fc ' ' i— cvoLUTfon or mc Rpusn-nECK Why Men Join the Y. M. C. A. Dear Brethren and Cistern in the Holy work: All meet for prayer and milk tonight (Thursday) at sister Bruchholtz " s home at 5:30 sharp, so that we may get home before the street lamps are lighted. Betas, bring your knitting; Hank will show us a new stitch. Goody, about a thousand times! We must not forget, however, in our excitement, our true purpose, i. e., to bring this campus to a higher, truer, sweeter, cuter plane. Let us revive the religious fervor of our dear old K. C. days. Shoot the graham crackers, girls. OBeulahLand! Remember your setting in his crown. " Jewel " J. Oliver Buzzwell. Kristian Hendeavor. Lucile Babcock: " Well Quills, I suppose we ' ve got to give a return party to those dam Kawas. " Kawa A GROUP OF YOUNG MEN INTERESTED IN CREATIVE WRITING 265 ac ffihe Sophetr il ! !i i ill From Light Comedian to Heavy Tragedy, or Leading Lady for the State T INTERVIEWED Miss Seyfried in the living • room of Shevlin Hall. She was reclining on a couch, dressed girlishly in the Minnesota color scheme. A brass medallion hea ed upon her chest. Her eyes spoke volumes; regular half morocco gilt-edged volumes. " You are an actress, Miss Seyfried " I asked. " There is nothing about the theatre that I do not know. My grandmother used to act with Eucalyptus in the Greek tragedies, so you can readily understand that the taint is hereditary, " she replied. " How did you get your start? " I inquired. " I showed a flash of genius very early; 1 used to fall into a fit of weeping when my parents read Shakespeare to me; so violent did I become that I did not stop when the reading ceased. Of course, it was the inartistic rendering. Then, too, I owe a great deal to that great actor family, the ' Zeta Psis. ' " " Of course you intend to act in Shakespearian roles? " I ventured. " Yes, yes, all else seems futile and childish beside the great genius — nothing else challenges my possibilities — " How refreshing to meet a typical American irl. By Alan D. Ale, Cosmopolitan Correspondent. [OLZ me S0f hetr ZID Ora May Hyde, but the Spotlight Will Find Her. f INTERRUPTED Miss Hyde while ■ • she was practising screaming for one of her new tragic parts. She was in the Masquers ' room. As she saw me, she sat down in a characteristic pose, so that the sun shone full on her dimpled beauty. She was dressed simply in a new spring suit. " I understand that you are very prominent in school dramatics. Miss Hyde, " I said. " Indeed yes, if one can believe what one reads in the papers. It is my firm conviction that the faculty should give University credits to the more talented of the school actors. In that way we would be repaid for the valuable time we spend for the good of the University. But let me tell you something about myself. I was born at an early age in St. Paul, of rich but respectable parents. I have always been prominent in dra- matics. I was light com edienne with Booth in ' To Have and To Hold. ' " Do you think that you are given the place you deserve " I asked. " Well hardly, but it is very general- ly understood that I am a successful actress, and that will satisfy me for a while. " Alan D. Ale. □c 267 me DD ac M ffihe ®of hetr The Cheshire Cat The Cheshire Cat has passed away, Theyve given it the mitten. But unlike the proverbial beast, It has not left a kitten. THE CHESHIRE CAT Come on, Girls, a Peerade! A worthy custom and important enough to be perpetuated. This is my little baby kitty. Sometimes I ride on his back, but mostly I carry him because he ' d rather. He is just like my papa, he has whiskers. I ' m glad I haven ' t got whiskers. Gratefully, AriCIi WiLLOUGHBY. ' Of- = mo ffihe ofhtv ■ ' in Irish National Anthem O what has become of Herr Isadore Shedlov? why is Herr Lipman away? Is Sugarman dead, Or still in his bed? Abe Frisch is not with us today. Boom! Boom! its a holiday, Yiddisha holiday. Jerusalem ' s jumpin for joy. 1 can find you Abe Frisch In a dish of gefultafish Isch-ca-bibble Oi! Oi! Use Your Imagination An appropriate prize will be given to the first person discovering the identity of the Queens and Jacks. Suggestion — Use process of elimina- tion. Iroa evoluttoil last ni ' gEt M pr ' Ktninary to the campaign of 1914. It was the first attempt of the year at working plays. ;. The ojiaque mantle of secre cy shroud- , ed everything while " Bathhouse John " ?; Gra ' en; chief of the staff of the Prae-: torisn guards, patroUed the west end of j the garrison with one orb for spying " ; .;minions of Stagg, and th,e other fash-; ioned fixedly on the slow-moving hands •of his v.-rist watch. First Team Keeps Ball II Bmasb and run scrim-:, . bat Vf. WiUiams GRAVEN— THE GENIUS and ' rtwd GtG, I rroK govebNO ' THE HEIGHT OF IRONY 260 jm- □c athe Gopher " 3 A SIMPLE DOMESriC SCENE OR ■THi; UNTRAINED MAN " Ai._ Ocf " Zx?— I«f.- -0 tJ ' M There ' s No Title to Fit This Campbell ' s head was in a whirl; He thought that he would ask a girl To the D. U. party. He s ent his card to siren Mae; She tore it up, alack-aday, And we found it. She sent a letter to another, Bewailing of the awful bother Of a social life. We found this too, but we refuse To print it ; but, if we should choose. We could display it. NOBB " ! ' AB.SC ' .ONDING WErU I HE PROI rrs Ol- If Hi 191(1 GOPHER From Whence the 1916 Gopher Staff Me ' b ' s: One more prayer! Hop to it I On your haunches! Make the wheels go round, M lads nd lasses. Are we a gonna lose any of the prestige we already have One thousand times (1000) no. Sell buttons! Sell eggs! Sell anything! Set the ball a rolling! I will be hum- ming and crouching in the Gopher-hole while you, darn you, will be enjoying a Christmas vacation. WE MUST DO IT. Yours, Nobby, Man. Ed. 1916 Go ' r. 1016 ©hTiopheT® ;:r;a In Europe She: What a charming old- world chateau this is. Why, there is even a Gate-keeper ' s lodge. He: Yes, entirely com- plete, the lodge-keeper even has a Chi Psi pin on. THE CHI PSI BROTHERHOOD ENTERTAIN AN ALUMNUS A Quiet Day in the Library 8:30 A. M. The curly blond with the sour smile, checks the two books returned out of the eighty " over-night " books loaned, and starts to multiply $.25 by 78. She then makes out the postal cards. 9:00 A. M. Kenena MacKenzie skates in and settles down next to Jean Brawley for a good stiff hour of whispering in subdued screams. 10:55 A. M. (By the library clock). A wild tearing of paper, dropping of books, scraping of chairs, muffled good-bye yells, and Ruth Eaton hippity-hops to an eleven o ' clock class. She comes hack, as it is only 10:30 by Henery Craven ' s wrist watch. 1 1 :00 A. M. Thirty people standing in line at the desk, each trying to sneak a call slip on top of the bunch. The angry mob wait by the half hours, while the " Three Fiends, " Elmer, Ward and Leo, shoot craps in the sociology seminar room. 2:00 P. M. Pansie Perkins, vexed and annoyed, pulls herself together with an effort and advances toward the back of the Library to the place where Mae Moody and Henny Prindle are dancing. They wait until she is about to spring and then walk non- chalantly out of the Libe. Pansy walks toward Arny Ueland as if noth- ing had happened, and says: " Would you do this in your own home! ' " 6:00 P. M. Leo Capser is still patiently at work at his accustomed desk. 6:30 P. M. Leo is dead at his desk. 10:00 P.M. The Janitor comes out of his cave at the foot of the stairs and MARjORIE AND HOWARD HOLDING HANDS. . ■• ai , r I ]T " ORA AND WALT HOLDING HANDS yellS, ALL UU 1 . 271 DC -ssMf ®ie Sophetr A Morning Thought Though the public has no predilection, I- ' or plain cat and dog vi isection, Yet, when I dissect My own self, I expect I will meet with no alid objection. G. H. C. This is run to show the ideal which the feature section has attempted to realize: a frank and fearless exposure of things as they aren ' t. PS ffihe lophetr EVENING SCENE IN SANFORD HALL I ' m an awful nice little boy when you know me. I ' m Lucy ' s cousin. Gee I ' m glad 1 am. Some day 111 be a regular man, and I guess I ' ll be a fireman or a policeman. Hopefully, Richard Cook. Definitions for Young Folks A fraternity or sorority is a group of individuals ded- now that you have icated, tooth and nail, to the task of becoming alike in sTii l water why not four years. push him in? News Item Professor Kovarik of the Physics department has been engaged for the past year in counting the Beta particles of Radium. He has already reached thirty thousand. By next year he expects to have them divided into chapters and divisions. THE SEVEN DARLINGS MR. LOCKE IN HIS FAMOUS LEAP FOR LIFE 273 □c QIhe ©ofhetr IHE BAND To j Row: MA RION TOWLK, Leader. ELEANOR OLDS, Drum Sealed: CHARLOTTE CHATFIELD. Horn, GRACE FERGUSON, Bean Sh(X)ter Girls ' Football Game PRESIDENT Haupt and her trained assistants were waxing the floor of the Armory. " No one shall ever know that this is the Beta ' s mustache wax, " she muttered as she gazed at herself in the mirror surface. The Armory was in the pink of condition. Improvised swings of wieners and pretzels hung from the ceiling, and fragrant cases of Zumalweiss brightened up the historic old place. " Ah, " sighed Alma, " If the spectators would only come. Instantly hundreds of intelligent college women flocked in and took seats. At this moment the band ambled in playing " On Minnesota " and the Wisconsin " Rouser " simultaneously. Amid deafening cheers, the teams, clad immaculately, dashed on the fiatiron. The cine on the left in the top picture is a prominent Gamma Phi. She holds her sides as if in pain; she is not in pain, but in danf er of los- ing her trousers. The other is an all- .American water earrier. Below is the Referee. It is also a g(X)d pic- ture of the Psi Us. They are behind the curtains. nr 274 ©he ®o})hetr —ran After a couple of hours practice, the referee blew her nose and the play began. (You have observed the referee; she is the lady in the pants.) Minnesota won the toss-up and chose partners for the first quarter. Short, fat, bowlegged IngersoU kicked off to Pray, who fainted at the first sight of blood. Time out! Doctor Lynch hurried to the rescue and supplied pocket mirrors and invisible hairpins to the injured. Play was resumed. The linesmen, although unable to procure trousers, made a decided impression. The quarter ended with the score nothin g to nothing in favor of Wisconsin. The last picture shows one of the most crucial moments of the heated contest. With three men out and two on bases, Brawley is in the act of going through for a touch-down. This was one of the toughest and fastest fights in the annals of Minnesota, although there was only one Kappa on the team. The remainder of the afternoon was spent in knitting woollen petticoats for Hank Doerman and the Belgian Hares, who need relief. IHE DIGNIFIED NORSK Dear Lady: I am a good boy and I have some shoes with bows on them. Furthermore I am going to be a motorman or President of these here United States. I am four years old now. Absolutely, Noble King Jones Emma Waterman joins the back to the soil movement. DC Slhe 0f hetr We aren ' t really chums, we just happened to have our pictures taken together. The one of us with the real hat with trimming is Louise. The other one is Lois. She has a real hat at home too, but she didn ' t wear it in the picture. Joyously, Louise Leavitt and Lois Robinson. I have got glasses now. Have you got glasses Postle Paul had glasses. Trudy likes ' em so it ' s all right. Do you know Trudy? I love Trudy just about as much as anything. My Papa says all is love. With kisses, Susan Crandall. ii your problems with somebody, we will try to fonnect you up with jusl the ris ' ht person who understantls your trouble. Don ' j. forj et men, thei-H is someone on this old campus vh_o cares, and we want to hel}) you. Just give us a chance. D. -oj a note to Box oo-Jd slatinjj: what you would apjireciate and we will try to help you. Come over, men, and we will have a cosy little marshmallow toasting frolic. Come, pour out your troubles in a sympathetic ear. Editor ' s Note: It is an increasing wonder to some that this method of approach should be employed with intelligent people. Bathos. Bathos! J016 276 ffihe fffUv Get this Please 3D Gullible Freshman: Do you care if I bring Gert to tine open liouse after tlie game! ' Discriminating Senior: Heavens yes, I ' m afraid she ' ll eat the canary and the gold-fish. Honor Among Women Darling: Whatever you go, don ' t forget that we can always be friends; but after all you have accepted from us, — it wouldn ' t be quite honorable to go anything but — well, you know, dear. Your own, Germany ' s favorite song at pres- ent: " Too Much Mustered. " SINBAD AND THE OLD MAN OF THE MOUNTAINS. ORA. CONTRARY TO CUSTOM, IN THE BACKGROUND Politics, the Art of Electioneering Uncle Joe Cannon: " But before I put you on the national committee, I must know what experience you have had in practical politics. Student Applicant: " Well, I not only served on the student council, but for two years was a member of the Daily board of publishers. " Uncle Joe Cannon (Kissing applicant on both cheeks) : " Why didn ' t you say so! Here, have a cigar, brother! " PUZZLE. FIND THE OTHER HORSE DC I0t6 277 ac me $of hetr 30 THE ORIGINAL NUT IN A NEW SHIiLL IHE PRA S— D() AND DON ' T We are t ins and we look alike and mamma dresses us alike and we look so much alike that sometimes the boys can ' t tell us apart and some- times we can ' t hardly tell ourselves which is which. Yours for Knowledge, Francis and Florence. " Gee, I ' m glad that cockroaches aren ' t pink on their natural heath, " said the sweet young thing as she spooned a double chocolate. " But why? " said the poor boy, as he glanced shyly at the check. ' " Well, don ' t they always serve shrimp salad at the Oak Tree? " She replied, as she w iped off her spoon for the last time. I ' m just a little boy, but I know what sorrow is. My mamma is dead and so is my papa and so I ' m an orphan. At home they call me Annie. I feel like sing- ing t oday. Merrily, Kenneth Caldwell. n ien AND NOW or- J016 ■!-■! ffihe «5of hetr -50] A Suggestion Dearest ; Hello — Just a few lines to ask you to please be a . I ask you this, dear, because I want to let you know that the initiation fee is $275. Please don ' t disappoint us now, because you know that you are under obligations to us, we have entertained you so much. Sweetest love. From your adoring . How much handier Rushing would be if the sororities would club together and have such notes printed in form, and thus save trouble by simply filling out the blanks. Impossible Sign: A Bun With Tea — 10 cents. Skeptic: It can ' t be done! DIDN ' T THINK THERE WERE TWO SUCH IN SCHOOL They carried Jens to the street car; From there to the frat-house door. The reason they carried Jensey Was because Jensey could carry no more. Why Not Modify It? A famous belle is reported to have said: " The more I see of dogs the less I like men " A man might well say, " The more I see the way some dogs are treated, the oftener I wish I were a dog. " Jk PI m p|o| w If— p yk ■ ' ■■ g L ' ' av i 0 J K. ' .i M m p ■• ' w i J Iw ■ Pi in Q|-vVtv 1 W PPp== | m kfl ■■ HBP ' . ■. ' WP F-. PUZZLE: FIND BLANCHE DC . ' F Che ofher THF-; EAGLE— NEST OF VICE AND INIQUITY KANSAS CI TY DELEGATES AT PLAY WELL, THE PUBLIC DEMANDED IT. DC 280 i i : f yAi ' " if ' iJ V( " fffOTOs at i.i.rir " :JC J- J p fOTos ar r Lucn J ' Hl Xssr- OlivoM ' ller f»HOTOS mr 0 d.iea ttm(MJC(mm3nLmjMimmiiiiKEcmmcmmos □c - 2[he ©opher WCX1D w(imac:k sherwin c:auley cooper BROWN WHIT WELL BOTHNE DOLAN BO WE WIUJAMS HOLT BUTI-ER MILLS MILLER MHALEY REED KNIGHT REKER SMOLLETT BENGSTON ELWELL HERRICK Alpha Gamma Delta Founded at Syracuse University, 1904 Delta Chapter, 1908 1915 Jessie Reed Vera Smollett Ruth Bengston Elizabeth Elwell Julia Herrick Clara Mealey Stella Miller Elizabeth Cauley Hester Camp Minerva Morse 1916 Pearle Knight Gladys Reker Marjorie Mills Lucile Butler Agnes Holt Helen Williams Marion Dolan Regina Bowe Russella Cooper Ruth Sherwin Alkt-; Willoughby Evelyn Denison Genevieve Brown Elizabeth Whitwell 1917 DiKKA BoTHNE Esther Wood Frances Womack HiLMA Critten Frances MacKechnie Eliza Dickey 191J Florence Gerlach Margar[;t Besnah Florence Pickering nc t0t6 200 DC gihe S» )her no 291 3 me rjc Orhe «l(.phetr WEBSTER FALKENHACEN STEINMETZ PIERCE GILLETTE BRANDE NELSON MITCHELL McCARTHY WOOD f ' ELDHAMMER GOLDSWORTHY KIRLIN WIMER MORIARTY LEHMANN Alpha Omicron Pi Founded at Columbia, 1897 Tau Chapter, 1912 1915 Edith Goldsworthy June Wimer Leota Kirlin Grace Lehmann Margaret Wood 1916 Edith Mitchell Marguerite Gillette Margaret Webster Gertrude Falkenhacen Helen Pierce C[-;ciLE Moriarty 1917 Florence Brande Dorothy McCarthy Elsa Feldhammer Mable Lund Leta Nelson Mary Watson Vivian Watson 1918 Elsa Steinmetz Alice Lehmann Mary Moriarty - J I6 292 ffihe (§ophtvr 3D • : i 293 □c i. 3Ih e ®of her IRWIN PARSHALL MOORHEAD DUNN SALZER GRANT McDO i;ii- POOLi; URQUHART PRINDLE TOWLE MOODY FULLER JOHNSTON LEWIS INGERSOl.L HAUPT Alpha Phi Founded at Syracuse University, 1872 Epsilon Chapter, 1890 Hf.len Dunn Florence Salzer Elizabeth Johnston 1915 Olive Lewis Dixie Incersoll Alma Haupt Hi:NRii;rrA Prindle Marian Towle 1916 Mae Moody Marvyl Fuller Martha Moorhejad Frances Irwin Margaret Parshai.l 1917 Margaret Grant Gretchen McDowell Marian Poole Kathryn IIrquhart Dc: t016 ©he vfhtvr 30 295 m6 ' □c ■ jyj lhe ¥«phec nn srOCK SHRODES GRIFFITH SPINK MARTIN ECHRISTKNSEN F.SULLIVAN KLINE HOSKINS MORIETTE MORRIS LASLEY G. SULLIVAN WHITE GREENMAN DAMPIER KIMBALL DRAPER CASTNER BRIGHT GOODRICH OLSEN GROVES T. CHRISTENSEN MARCHBANK COWAN WALL ELKEN THOMAS GLOTFELTER MASON DONOHUE LASLEY CHAPMAN EASTMAN NICHOLS Alpha Xi Delta Founded at Lombard College, 1893 Mu Chapter, 1907 GRADUATE Florence Donohue Helen Glotfelter Bonnie Mason 1915 Mildred Lasley Merle Chapman Elma Eastman Antoinette Olsen Jean Nichols Eleanor Christensen Iolean Christensen Marjorie Marchbank Bernice Cowan 1916 Marguerite Elken Marion Thomas Emily Morris Alberta Goodrich Mildred Kimball Irene Castner Jessie Kline Kathryn Spink Ethel Hoskins Vivian Groves 1917 Evelyn Wall Helen Draper Gladys Moriette Mildred Stock Dorothy Martin Dorothy Shrodes Margaret Griffith Mary Laslf.y 1918 Grace Sullivan Florence Sullivan Marion Greenman Ruth Dampier Grace Bright Grace White 290 m e $ophetr S 3D DC 297 tQt6 ' ac lie Gopher 1301 BOURDON GRIFI-IN PARSONS BOCKSTRUCK DONALDSON CLARK YOERG AF PEL BIRMINGHAM NICOL GLENESK STRONG HINDERER CROSBY BULLIS HEINEMANN AL EmECHT r-RITSCHE KNOPP SPIES ARCHAMBO EDWARDS GIBSON Delta Delta Delta Founded at Boston University. 1888 Theta Chapter. 1894 Maybelle Archambo Doris Babcock Edna Edwards Else Fritsche 1915 Beatrice Gibson Florence Hullett Marguerite Knopp Anne Spies Cass!E Ball Dorothy Heinemann 1916 Gertrude Strong Louise Yoerg Marguerite Albrecht Reola Appel 1917 Helen Nicol Ethel Crosby Marie Hinderer Else Bockstruck Hazel Bourdon Mary C2lark Mae Donaldson 1918 Hazel Gipson Alice Glenesk Melva Griffin Marian Parsons SPECIAL Vera Bullis iDjE 20S DC ©he (5opher 30 299 ac W h( ©ofhec na HH w " P l l E t ' ■ 7l - i K 1 o 1 HCv . 1 FiF ifl in ■ r r-i HINELINE THYGESON HARDY OWEN JENKINS BENTON DENNY HEWSON NIPPERT WELLINGTON LOBDELL CAMMACK FRISBIE ROBINSON MERGENS DAVIS SUTTON WADSWORTH JESiVIORE HEALY PLANT WELLS NEWCOMB SIMPKINS BELYEA Delta Gamma Founded at Mississil pi, 1872 Lambda Chapter, 1882 Ruth Jesmore Barbara Healy Julie Plant Margaret Frisbie Lois Robinson Loretto Mercens Alice Denny Alice Hewson Louise Nippert Margaret Hineline Beatrice Hardy GRADUATE Gladys Harrison 1915 AlLEEN BeLYEA 1916 Ruth Thygeson 1917 1918 Harriet Benton Florence Wells Lucile Newcomb Jean Plant Donna Davis Marjorie Sutton Katherine Wadsworth Elizabeth Wellington Lucile Lobdell Margaret Cammack Marguerite Owen Doris Jenkins UNCLASSED Eleanor Simpkins 1016 ■2Q 300 grhe Dfhev JD 301 t016 DC ffihe ofhetr MOSHER FERGUSON ( )DELL BORDEN WEESNER GRAHAM LiNDQUIST MLUR BOLT RAY DEANE ROBINSON JONES HALLORAN HERMANN EATON MORSE WILCOX AHLERS BABCOCK HAGY BRAWLEY McGILVRA Gamma Phi Beta Founded al Syracuse University, 1874 Kappa Chapter, 1902 UNCLASSED Ella T. Morse Enid Wilcox Gi:RTRUDE Hagy 1915 Jeanette Welch LuciLE Babcock Harriet Ahlers Mary Ray Dorothy Jones Louise Weesner Verna Hermann 1916 Ruth Eaton Jean McGilvra Jean Brawley Ethel Robinson 1917 CjRace Fi;rc;uson Myrna Lindquisi ' Mary Mosher Elizabeth Odell Audrey Borden Sara Graham MOLLIE HaLLORAN Margaret Deane Emma Bolt Grace Muir nc mo ©he ©opher 303 □c i;he (Sop her 3D LEAVITT BOYESON GRAI PHNNC1CK GIBSON DECKER SANBORN MIX COTTON MacKENZIE GALE CANT McCOY DREWRY CANT DALE DALE HELISMITH LOOMIS BRIGGS KNOWLTON LEAVLPT Kappa Alpha Theta Founded at De Pauw, 1870 Upsilon Chapter, 1890 Helen Knowlton Althea Hei tsmith 1915 Mary Gale Margaret Cant Helen Cant Elizabeth Loom is Maud Briggs Ruth Dale 1916 Louise Leavitt Alice McCoy Florence Drewry Margaret Cotton Florence Dale Clara MacKenzie Frances Mix Margaret Sanborn 1917 Marion Gray Helen Decker Isabel Gibson Kathryn Penn(x;k Helen Leavitt Lucile Boyeson 304 Qlhe i ffphw zzia ;!03 m6 ©he (So jhetr 3D POPE LANDERS CATHERWOOD WIDELL GARRIGUES SHENEHON M, WEBSTER STRONG SEYMOUR DREW JORDAN R. LYNC:H OLDS McDONALD CASWELL BENNER CHATFIELD ANDERSON E. LYNCH MEKEEL LCXTHER SIDNAM ZEUCH EDWARDS MOORE K WEBSTER SEYFRIED McENARY TRYON BEACH E. WEBSTER Kappa Kappa Gamma Founded at Monmouth, 1870 Chi Chapter, 1880 1915 Kathf.rine Webster Lillian Seyfried Mildred McEnary Mary Edwards Dorothy Zeuch Carolyn Beach Elizabeth Tryon Eleanor Olds Rachael Lynch Helen Jordan Dorothy Caswell Elinor Lynch Alma Sidnam 1916 Eloise Webster Margaret Anderson Charlotte Chatfield Helen Garricues Eleanor Widell 1917 LuciLE Locher Katherine Benner Mildred Mekeel Margaret Drew Marion Webster Ruth Landers Margaret McDonald Helen Strong Clare; Shenehon 1918 Josephine Catherwood Edith Pope Dorothy Seymour UNCLASSED Marion Moore □ C 300 gtlie Sopher DD t2 V " DC ffihe Sof hec HD BERRY KIMBAI.l. MICHEL L CCXIPER KEL.LER BYRNES BLAKEY HARW(X)D SHOi. I. McLAUGHLIN SCHUTT BARKER BERNHARDT GREEN CHURCHILL CHATMAX BARNARD GRIMM WALKER SMirii BATES L. Mclaughlin how LfxiMis lewis anderson Pi Beta Phi Founded at Monmouth, 1S67 Alpha Chapter, 1890 1915 Helen Anderson Helen Barker Margaret Barnard Sybil Bates Florence Bernhariji Gladys C ' hatman Nellie Chl;rc:hill Ethel Harwood Llicy How Harriet Berry Dorothy Blakey Josephine Byrnes V ' erna Smi ih 1916 1917 Virginia Sf.HLiTi Barbara Green Marguerite Grimm Alice Lewis Florence Loom is Lillian McLal ' c:hlin Esther Shol Oline Keller Isabel McLaughlin Alk.ic Walker Marie Cooper Martha Kimbali Helene Michell iQcr r.08 arhe §ophetr Jfe-J ., . I ■■■■■■■ll ll l llll l l Mjm il jiaaillltMllll l llllMMLI I M H M m 300 J Z f; nc 3th e ©ophetr ■i AW. .JW, SWINBURNE RIVERS HOWARD JACOBSEN HOWARD JOHNSON JARSHAW FREELAND BUMGARDNER ROWE KEENAN RANKIN HOUGH KIMBALL LINDQUIST HILI.ESTAD VERMILYE SNELL FOSTER CONLEY HOUGH GLOTEELTER Phi Upsilon Omicron POST GRADUATE Bess Rowe Susan Houc;h Helen Glotfelter Ora Conley Ella Freeland Nina Howard Rose Swinbl ' RNE Elizabeth Ri ers GiiRi rude; Jacobsen Prisi.illa Hough Frances Ford 1915 Inez Foster 1916 Ruth Snell 1917 Elizabeth Vermilye June Howard Ruth Johnson Helen Bumgardner Angeline Keenan Charlotte Hillestad E a Rankin Mildred Kimball Ruin LiNDQUIST Ir a Jarsiiaw 1016 n] :!io ®h7ioph« S 311 □c (fi : " ffihe i§tffhtvr SOUTH WILSON A. EWERT MULREAN HEDIN HICKS CORMIER MILES SEVERANCE SMITH HATCH WANOUS SCOVELL ERICKSON E. EWERT SCOVELL LUCAS GELLERMAN MICHEL NELSON KOOK BRAWIUBN BRIGGS Sigma Beta Founded at Minnesota, 1910 POST GRADUATE Florence Brawthkn 1915 Katherine Nelson Mildred Briccs Harriet Lucas LoUiSE (jELLERMAN Tessie Michel Viola Kook HiLDEGARDE WaNOUS Celia Hicks Sue Hatch Harriette Smith Margaret South Ther[-:sa Mulrean Marion Scovell 1916 Hazel Severance Agnes Wilson Elizabeth Ewert 1917 iniERiNE Li:ahv Anna Ewert Irene Hedin Anne Thompson Eth el ( " ormier 1918 Ethel Erickson Margarih Cribbs Myrtle Scovell Ella Mills nc fll ©he (§9fUvr 3D 313 PC he (Sophetr UD ! :i NUTTING BOUIELLE HANSEN MORIARTY Alpha Epsilon Iota Founded at Michigan. 1890 Epsilon Chapter, 1901 FACULTY Dr. Margaret Warwck 1916 Olga S. Hansen 1917 Louisa E. Boutelle 1918 Clara A. Nutting Cecile R. Moriarty ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Mrs. R. O. Beard Mrs. G. B. Frankfortkr Mrs C M. Jackson Mrs. T. G. Lee Mrs. J. C. Litzenberg Mrs. E. p. Lyon Mrs. S. M. White ac ■--== m6 30 314 ©he (§of her HD i GRISWOLD BJONERUD BROBECK BROWN DIX BLACK MRS. RANKIN KUEHN MRS, PITTENGER SEVATSON Kappa Pi Sigma Founded at Syracuse, N. Y. Minnesota Chapter, 1914 HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Jean Sherwood Rankin Mrs. Katherine Bickler Pittenger 1914 Ella Lorentzen Belle McKenzie Clara McCune Helen Rucland Hazel Allen Anna Wieckinc Martha Wieckinc Ruth Barr Jo Evelyn Quicley Vivian Tarbox E. Recina Bjonerud Margaret E. Dix Genevieve A. Brown 1915 Lillian Sevatson 1916 Ethel I. Black Florence I. Griswold Adeline M. Brobeck Louise M. Kuehn 31u DC fflhe (§tfphiv GILLETTE PULLING HAGY ARCHAMBO NACHTRIEB SPEAR LASLY DONAHLIE MEALEY HEINEMANN WELLS BARNES SC;OVELL WEBSTER ROBINSON LEAVITT EATON REKER GOLDSWORTHY LEWIS FULLER KELLER BATES HEHSMITH NELSON Pan-Hellenic Council SORORITY REPRESENTATIVES Pi Beta Phi Gamma Phi Beta Martica Byrnes Olive Keller Sybil Bates . Alumnae Delegate Margaret Nac.htrieb Active Delegates Gertrude Hagy Ruth Eaton . Alumnae Delegate Active Delegates Active Delegates Kappa Alpha Theta Mrs. L. F. Carpenter Alumnae Delegate Althea Heitsmith Louise Leavitt Kappa Kappa Gamma Grage Stellwagen Alumnae Delegate Lillian Seyfried . Delta Delta Delta Florence Spear Alumnae Delegate Maybell Archambo Dorothy Heinemann 1 Active Delegates Eloise Webster Active Delegates Alpha Florence Donahue Katherine Spink . Mildred Lasley . Xi Delta Alumnae Delegate Delta Gamma Active Delegates Alpha Omicron Pi Helen Smith Lois Robinson Florence Wells Hazel Gutgesell Olive Lewis . Marvvl Fuller Alumnae Delegate Mrs. Pulling Marguerite Gillette . Edith Goldsworthy Active Delegates Alumnae Delegate V ctive Delegates ■Mpha Phi Alpha Gamma Delta Alumnae Delegate Active Delegates Meribeth Hobbs . Gladys Reker 1 Clara Me;aly . J Alumnae Delegate Acti e Delegates .Sigma Beta Mrs. Hartig . Alumnae Delegate Katherine Nelson Marion Scovell Active Delegates DC J 1016 . " .lO Iralfrnifif Carl Teicien DC a . ffihe Gopher t7ARVEY SANDBERC; JOl iNSON O, AAMOD T INGERSOLL PETERSON SHOEMAKER JAHNKE NEUBAIJER MATTICE GROUT OLSEN GAMMELL ROSE WEATHERILL STORM A. AAMODT MONTGOMERY LUSK RUSSELL Acacia Founded at Michigan. 1904 Minnesota Chapter, 1906 F. F. Grout A. V. Storm W. F. LusK C. M. Andrist GUSTAVE BaCHMAN E. H. COMSTOCK C. A. Erdmann J. T. Frelin W. H. Frazier GRADUATE Raymond C. Rose W. S. Garvey V. E. Sandberg Elmer W. Johnson FACULTY A. F. KOVARIK E. M. Lambert T. G. Lee J. S. Montgomery J. E. Moore E. E. Nicholson W. L. Oswald L. B. Pease Earl Pettijohn Oscar Amundson Olae S. Aamodt R. V Phelan E B Pierce C. E. Rudolph M. H. Reynolds C. O. Rosendahl E. V. Robinson C. F. Sidener F. H. Swift J. S. Young UNCLASSED N. L. Mattice Roy S. Scott 1915 S. J. Peterson Ralph H. Shoemaker E. W. Jahnke 1916 Leslie R. Olsen J. Henry Gammell Cedric S. Weatherill Arthur L. Anderson Edwin C. Russell 1917 Arne W. Aamodt Claude D. Grinnells August Neubauer Harold R. Searles 1918 Guy Ingersoll ll£ m6 318 DC mie (Sof her na .... ,.. . .. . inWirn¥iTnTiilin:!i ACACIA iliiKii;nWi ni];iiiiil|i ;ilii ' !i ' ! MIlllUIIUIUlLlHMMIIIIUI!lUK.«llllligiBra 310 □c = 5) Ithe ©Of hetr HD DANIEL. A. UELAND PALMER RUMPI " SKINNER WINTERBLE BIERMAN S UELAND McCANN SHERMAN SHEARER HAMMER CAREY HORN H, DANIELS STELLWAGEN PEAVEY KEEFE GAUSEWITZ FULLER Alpha Delta Phi Founded at Hamilton College, 1832 Minnesota Chapter, 1892 CFUXDUATE HoRTON Daniels 1915 Louis Peavey Alfred Luroy Gausewitz Andrew Percy Keefe Sieforde Stellwagen James David Shearer Irwin H. Sherman Wilfred McCann 1916 Sigurd Heland Bernard Bierman Horace Raymond Horn Charles Fuller ArNULF L ' liLAND Lewis Morgan Daniel C. Foster Palmer. William Rumpf 1917 Franklin Trow Skinner William Winterhle James Bain Carey GiioRGE E, Hammer =rToT6 DC grhe (Sophetr 321 ' ■ an grhe (Sophetr DD m m 1 1 ft I HOVDE MliRPHY SWANSON HOtXEY LARSON KNUDTSON C:OLBY SV1ERSH ANNON SNELL H(X:UM HATHAWAY COLE HERRMANN NEROD WILLIAMS DAVIS DUNN PEARSON PROSHEK HOLMES NORRIS NOICE MARK HALLORAN MACH HAMEL BORRESON HANSEN CRUZEN GREEN Alpha Kappa Kappa Founded at Dartmouth, J88S Psi Chapter, 1898 1916 Arthur E. Mark Walter H. Halloran Frank B. Mach Arnold Hamix Baldwin Borreson James Dunn Roi.i- Ho Di: E. O Swanson Wallace W. Holley Arnold Larson Herbert M. Knudtson J. F. Smersh Walter T. Annon Edgar Herrmann Fritz R Pearson C ' lIARLES E. PrOSHEK Erling W. Hansen Roy Cruzen Everett E. Green Clayton K. Williams Lloyd T. Davis Russell R. Noice 1917 1918 Harold E. Hullsiek C ' harles K. Holmes Edgar Norris Calvin E. Biiswell Murphy WooDARD L. Colby Albert M. Snell Harold E. Hocum George Hathaway Wyman C. C. Cole Anton Nerod J0t6 Qlhe i tffhtv 323 ac =S QThe Gopher 3D CARNES CUMMINGS HAUSER WILLIAMS LUITEN W. DWAN RdGERS FAGERSTROM HUDERLE BOSS EA TON LARSON J. DWAN TOLAND r:)ANIELS HANSEN MORRISSEY ENGEBREISON PEMBERTON HAYDEN MILLER BIRKELAND nUKE STONER PARKER Alpha Kappa Phi L x;al 1915 John C. Dwan Haydn O Duki; Harry L . Sioniir Erwin C. Parkkr Burt E. Eaton Leigh C. Boss Lawrence Facerstrom Raymond Luiten Joseph Cu.mmings Lee R. Pt;MBERTON 1916 Leonard L. Larson Carl W. Hayden Elmer L. Willl ms Frank L. ' 1ille:r Arthur Huderle Ralph W. Rogers Arthur Engit5R[-;tson 1917 Fayetie J, Me:adi-; Norris K. Carnt-:s Harlan C. }L nsen Frank B. Morrissey WlLLL M [5WAN Harry Daniels 1918 BiRDE.N BlRKELAND CillORGE HaUSER Randle Ioland Dean Schweickhard DC grhe (§Dphw no t 16 ' □c . % ffihe (Sophetr HD MORRILL DOELL MURRAY HBNDRICKSON WILCOX DOL ' GLASS NICKERSON PETERSON RIEKMAN SWENSON TDRNQUIST BRUCE RADER McKAY KERNS TEBERG PUTZ CROSWELL MITCHELL CUDDY BRENCHLEY ROBERTS WILD OTT JOHNSON ELLIOTI ' JONES GARVEY CROSBY DORSEY HUSTAD Alpha Kappa Sigma Founded at Minnesota. 191 1 Dean F. C. Shenehon W. E. Brooke J. V. Martenis FACULTY S. C Shipley A. S. Cutler F. W. Springer W. T. Ryan J. I. Parcell F, B. Rowley Geor(;e R. Jones Lester M. Mitchell Leonard E. Ott 1914 Elmer W. Johnson Harold R. Harris A. Douglas Elliott John C. Hustad Walter C. Brenchley John H. Putz ■Hi Walter S. Garvey Thomas L. Croswell Milton E. Crosby John G. Dorsey 1915 Thomas Q. Quicley Clinton B. Ke rns William A. Cuddy Earl H. Roberts Carl D. Wild Earle D. McKay Halsey H. Wilcox Ernest J. Teberg Clarence M. Rader Axel A. Turnquist 1916 Milton P. Morrill John H. Murray Hjalmar N. Bruce Norman E. Hendrickson Charles E. Doell Harold L. Peterson Addison H. [.Douglass NeAL C. NlCKERSON 1917 Clarence Q. Swknson Herman W. Riekman L. J Dlinlap Ri;6 QThe ($of hetr ZDQ mim i Mll l l« l lll l lUJl l )l»IMm WiW»l!lll» Wlll ' » l »iaMIIW I lLIM l »lilllJM I I 327 m6 DC CC ir , " ' She ©ofhetr ZIQ COLE rOWNLEY GARDNER GANLEY TdWNSEND l.AWEER BETIRIDGE DUNNELL MacGILVRA SISCHO MORLAN ViEiS lASKER Alpha Tau Omega Founded al Richmond, IHb Gamma Nu Chapter, I ' -)!)! FACULTY Dean E. P. Lyon Jules T. Frelin D. C. Mitchell Alois P. Kovarik Frederick H Poppe Thomas G. Patterson John L. Rothrock William C. Smiley ( " larence C. Carey Lawrence K. Lawler Paul C. Sischo John C. Bettridge Clht- Blanchard Charles W. Cole Howard F. Ganley Ve(ine S. Gearey Raymond H. Landon 1915 1916 Royal E. Townsend 1917 John L. Townlicy 1918 Herbert M. Tasker J. Jay ViETS Warren W. Dunnell Ogden C. Morlan Wilbur A. Gardner Everett E. MacCjilvra Edwin S. Severson NiEL C. Stevens DC t0l6 ©he So )her £ 30 329 □c 3the ©Of hetr JAHNKI-; BARTELT MALCOLMSON MARTIN BALDWIN VIETS MECK AAMODT HODGSON KELEHAN RHOADS BELL BORNKAMP COBB JOHNSON HERTIG LEWIS WILSON SHOEMAKER DERBY SCHNEIDERHAN WARNER WEISS WILCOX SALMON PIEMEISEL CXJRRAN Alpha Zeta Founded at Ohio State, 1897 La Grange Chapter. 1905 Roy Wilcox James Curran Frank Pif.meisel GRADUATE Felix Schneiderhan Kenneth Warner Charles Kelehan I Paul Derby Calton Meck Ralph Shoemaker 1915 Jay Viets Freeman Weiss Thomas Wilson Emil Jahnke 1916 Arne Aamodt Harris Baldwin- Harry Bartelt Ernest Bell Clarence Bornkamp Francis Cobb Marshall Hertig Robert Hodgson Oscar Johnson Richard Lewis Alfred Malcolmson John Martin Ralph Rhoads LoRNE Salmon nc JT0l6 3D 330 mit ©Of her 331 JT0T6 □c _1 me (! of hetr 30 I CXEl-TON MORSE Mc ;iI.VRA C:OOK El.LERBE [5 ' lERS MICHEESON AEEEN WISl- GUTTERSEN S WE ATT SMITH NICH(XSON STACY STANf-ORD PAINTER CAPSER GRANT BRUCHHOLZ Beta Theta Pi Founded at Miami. 1839 Beta Pi Chapti;r, 1889 1915 Carl W. Painter Frederk:k a. Bruchholz Donald Grant Arnold Michelson J. Burns Allen Paul Byers Richard Cook Mortimer Stanford 1916 Edward C. Nicholson Leo Woods Capser Edwin Stacy Donald McGilvra Thomas Ellerbe Donald Smith Charles Sweatt 1917 Milton Guttersen Edward Wise Russell Morse Herbert Clefton m6 grhe (Sophec 3R3 DC -S Qlhe « ophetr HENRY DANIi RILEY f:OWIN I-IELDS STICKNFY C:Rf)SS RELF COUNTRYMAN GAYLORD LUrZ HAYNES STEWART Chi Psi Founded al Union College, IS4I Nu Chapter, 1874 Fred B. Snyder Dr. Frank C. Todd Dr. Colbert Se.arlics Dr. Charles A. Reed A. Russell Gaylord Richard E. Lutz RECHNTS FACULTY 1915 George H. Partridge Dr. John S. Abbott Dr. W. C. Johnson Lyall Decker Stanley H. Haynes Donald Stewart Austin Fields 1916 Marcellus L. Countryman 1917 Robert A. Stickney Alan L. Nichols HoLLis A. Cross Kenneth A. Relf Percy G. Cowin Carleton M. Dane Harold W. Riley Myron O. Henry Roger S. Countryman 1918 Paul C. Murphy Lawrlncl: H. Wadsworth Gordon E. Hyde Harry B. Weaver Cj. Frederic Strong Samuel D. Sturgis Jesse A. Carpenit-r DC jn0j6 DD 3. ' ?4 athe (Sojjhetr 30 335 ac £: ]) ffihe of hetr MCILLISCIN JOHNSON CIRIM GEDDES WIGGINS WILLIS CRAIG DIEPENBRCX ' .K O.P.ANDERSON JONES PARTRIDGE SMITH COMLOSSY J V ANDERSON C;OLAHAN S ' lOWE ILSE ERICKSON Chi Rho Theta Founded at Minnesota, 1907 Rf.-Orcanized, 1912 1915 Josiipn V. Andmrson Lawre nci-; Erickson CjUORGH L. Comlossy Ric:hard J. Ilse Walter H. Siowe Wayne J. Colahan John J. Craig Harold Diepenbrock Donald O. Geddes 1910 Harlan W. Johnson Stanley P. Jones Alan W. Mollison Francis M. Smith Oscar P. .Anderson Harold ( " .. Crim 1917 Bi:n S. Will is 1918 Fred S. Richardson t HARLi;s A. Partridge Porter P. Wic.cins yi DC SThe $ophetr ma liii ' ifir: I-. ,■1(1 lIKUKrlltlMM-l. ' IiniKUk ' XP0 I l llllll iriilll l ll l ll|l | «,,ii l li l ||lillimsMMHimill lll n J lil» Mll l w i i i M i »mi iii ' i m iM " « ii F ' . I ' I j ' lllil 337 □c ©he (Sophetr POOLl-: WEIKliRl GRAY HARRIS valk[-:r kauff ' man pryor ericson morsf£ snyder maland geib Delta Chi Founded at Cornell, 1890 Minnesota Chapter, 1892 Frank Morse Robert Snyder Oswald Maland 1915 Arthur Geib Roy Walker Cyrus Kauffman 1917 Leland Pryor Arthur Poole Richard Ericson Warren Harris 1918 Robert Gray Claire Weikert .nc m6 DC m e ©ophetr 3Q AX 339 □c ffihe ®of hetr SANDERS HICDWALL WYMAN BOX TOWEY O ' CONNOR WELTY DREW SOLON HUEY WAY JERNALL ALLEY RAINEY SYLVESTER LINDSAY SIOWE JOOSTE WYATT FRANK FRENZEL BARTON WILLIAMS SMITH KINGSLEY SHANNON CLEVELAND Delta Kappa Epsilon Founded at Yak. 1844 Pm Epsilon Chapter, 1889 Cyrus Northrop George E. Vincent James T. Gerould Charles A. Savage Richard Burton FACULTY Charles L. Greene E. J. Abbot H. S. Abbot John W. Butler GRADUATE Raymond V. Shannon H P. Ritchie A. C. Strachauer A. B. Gates Charles S. Jelley R. A. Baker Selden Spencer Smith David Ripley West John P. Barton Paul Frenzel Morton Rainey George Lindsay Parker Sanders Carl Hedwall 1915 Paul Williams 1916 Byrl Sylvester Harry Frank 1917 Danford Jooste Oswald Wyatt 1918 Arnold D. Wyman Allan Thomas Box Charles Drew Paul Kingsley Bliss S. Cleveland Lewis Rydell Stowe Lorin Solon Raymond Alley Roy M. Jernall Harold Huey Milden Way Vernon O ' Connor PLEDGEMEN Robert Towey Beyrl Welty _=J 340 he ©ophetr 1016 ' 341 □c J t 3th e ffiof her ,? .M I I t t f ' i ' vp V- 0 HOLMGRliN CROWELL ELLERTSON SIMONS EASTMAN COVEY JEVNE RUSSELL LEHMAN GOTTENBORG PARKER DUNN BUTLER WALSTROM PYNN STOWE BJORAKER PENNINGTON HENRY HARKER JOHNSON LUEBEN SIMPSON LONGLEY VERNE ESTES RAMAKER THOM P. S. PARKER OSTRANDER CLANCY Delta Sigma Delta Founded at Michigan, I8S2 Theta Chapter, 1892 Dr. T B. Hartzell Dr. H. S. Godfrey Dr. N. J. Cox Dr. H. a. Maves Dr. J. F. Sma.LMAN Ray E. Ramaker Gi:o. D. EsTES Lewis W. Thom Paul S. Parker Donald W. Ostrander Russell Jevne Arthur J. Verne HeLMER W. HoLMt.REN John S. Simons Walter Crowell Carl H. Ellertson FACULTY Dr. G. M. Damon 15r. C. a Grii eith Dr. C. E. Rudolph Dr. M O. Pattridge Dr. R. S. Maybury 1915 John F. Clancy Earl F. [ ussier Joseph W Diedrich Chester Longlky John E. Simpson Spurgeon C. Lueben 1916 Victor J. Eastman Wilbur C ' . Covey Edwin C;. Russell Cyril V. Lehman Archie C. Gottenborg Dr R. W. Countryman Dr. H. J. Le:onard Dr. a. S. Wells Dr. C. Wrethoff Dr. J. M. Walls Lee a. Harker Raymond R. Henry Reuben Pennington Karl E. Bjoraker Vane A. Stowe Geo. a. Pynn Geo. R. Walstrom Lee E. Parker Patrick M. Dunn George V. Butler Carl E. Johnson = 1016 30 342 ®he ($of hetr 5nl gSIP S mr ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' ' ' " llllimiMIIIIFTIM 343 m6 l □c ®he ©Of hiJtr :3D LYONS JOHNSON HANSON L BtiNEl i-: R. BENEPE R. KENNEDY BUEHLER STORM G. KENNEDY BREWSTER MARTIN JENSWOLD HARKER URQUHART McF-ADDEN SMITH BEARE Delta Tau Delta Founded al Bethany College, 1859 Beta Eta Chapter, 1883 1915 John Jenswold Lee Harker Kenneth Urquhart Frank McFadden Cedric Smith Thomas Beare Otis Brewster Louis Benepe 1916 John Martin Jerry Lyons Roger Kennedy Robert Benepe Ernest Bros Je-;an Hanson 1917 Paul Siorm Harvey McFarlane Perry Johnson Edmund Buehler 1919 George Kennedy i; 344 m e ®«pher 3D [■mi " " " ' inmuJiiiiiMiiiiiw 1 16 345 ac She « of her DD LUNDSTEN WILDE McLEOD VENDEL[. KINCi CLIFF BARRY KLEE-FMAN MAYER BUTC;HART KERNAN HALL PEGELOW B(X:KLER SCRIVEN YACKEl, NELSON PEARSON GOW MOLLiMBY ODONNELL NORBY ACTON Delta Theta Phi Mitchell Senati;, 1914 1915 LoY J. MoLUMHY Erlinc, S. Norby Michael T. O ' Donnell 1916 John F. Brandmier Earl V. Clife Arthur S. Cow- Joseph H. Wendell Albin S. Pearson Staff-ord King Howard L. McLeod Harry J. Acton Charles L. Pe:c;elow 1917 Gerald Barry Donald B. Lundsten 1918 Ellis Butchart Ceorge Bockler Howard L. Hall Roy B. Nelson- Lloyd J. SCRIVEN Charles Yackel Frank A. Mayer Edgar W. Kleffman Raymond D. Wildf. James W. Kernan 1919 Arthur C. Hutchings Haroid J. Mi-rgens 346 mte (§i htv 30 [MgTainE.j BgBiggf HiiuiiiiimiimiiiiHiii tni n: lu iuBiUi(iu.ULi . 347 □c 2tlie ©ophetr BURNS CHAIRMAN TOWNSEND JACOBS PETRI IRYON HOLZiNGER c:amm c:k )4ari3er HARRIS ritc:hie CROSWELL MANNHEIMER GILTINAN ROBERTSON DALE CAMPBELL THOMAS McKiNLEY PACKER Delta Upsilon Founded at Williams, IS 34 Minnesota Chapter, 1890 John H Gray J. C. LlTZENBERG F. H. Springer F. L. Adair FACULTY H. C. Lawton L. B. Walton Robert Wilson G. L. McWhorter H. D. Campbell Charles M. Dale David Giltinan Karl Holzinger 1015 T. C HARNLEY McKlNLEY Carl Mannheimer Albert J Robertson Paul C. Thomas Wendell T. Burns Howard E. Cammack Stanley J. Harper 1916 G. Erskine Harris Bert I. Packer Sprague p. Townsend Edwin H. Chapman d. r. c roswell Charles W. Jacobs 1917 Franklin Petri J. R. Ritchie Philip Tryon nc: 6 M8 mhe ©opWtr 349 m6 HD □c QThe ©ophetr " PH jdHNSON SOULE MHER G ORSINGKR ILiLIJ-;R I ON ' ANDERSEN ROGERS BAUMGARINER l-RANK McKAY AMUNDSON RICHARDS R. ORSINGER Kappa Sigma Founded at Virginia, 1867 B[-;ta Mu Chapter, 1901 Ralph Richards Mark Amundson Hugh Baumgartner 1915 Eari.i; McKay Remington Orsinger Alfred Noll 1916 Wilfred Frank Herbert Maher GuNTHER Orsinger Harry Fullerton 1917 Harold Soule Harvey Rogers Edward Andersen Russell Johnson 1918 Earle Fischer DC 350 2Ehe (Sof hep 3n 331 m6 □c ffihe $0 )h0tr 3D CHRISTIE ANDERSON LUND HUTCHINGSON McKINLEY SWEEIZER SMITH WARD JONES FULLERTON SUTTON SHANNON JOHNSON MITCHELL WAUGH ODLAND Nu Sigma Nu Founded at Michigan, 1882 Epsilon Chapter, 1891 AW. Abbott J. W. Bell C. A. Wheaton C. E. RiGGS T. S. Roberts J. T. Christensen F. L. Adair E. D. Brown F. E. BuRCH J. F. Corbett W. A. Dennis C. A. Erdman J. S. GiLFILLAN A. J. Gillette C. L. Greene A. S. Hamilton G. D. Head W. P. Larson A. A. Law F. E. Leavitt T. G. Lee J. C. Litzenberg L. A. Mitchell P. A. Ward L. A. Fullerton R. L. Christie A. R. Anderson Chas. Huichingson E. C. Hartley A. Hawkins FACULTY A. T. Mann J. E. Moore R. H. Mullin W. R. Murray H. P. RncHiE H. E. Robertson J. T. Rodgers J. L. Rothrock R. E. ScAMMON F. H. Scott J. P. Sedgwick 1915 R. A. Johnson R. L. Waugh 1916 H. R. Sutton W. Ray Shannon C. F. Jones 1917 E. K. Geer J. C. McKlNLEY 1918 K. C. Caldwell D. McCarthy F. C. Todd S. M. White M. R. Wilcox F. R. Wright John Butler C. D. Freeman A. R. Hall Earl Hare E. J. Huenekens J. E. Hynes F. H. PoppE F. W. SCHLUTZ A. C. Strauchauer J. S. Abbott E. L. Baker C. A. BOREEN W. J. Kremer E. MORAN A. W. Morrison R. 1. RlZER J. P. Schneider H. Odland Kinsley Renshaw L. W. Smith A. S. Lund F. S. Sweetzer Allen Agnew J. P. Cochrane Edward Anderson he i opUvr m 35S 1016 ' ' 1) QThe (Sof hetr SWENDSEN STURRE HOLENBECK SARGEANT CONSTANS TANNER SOLHAUG ROSENTHAL LEE SMLIH DOYLE DYSON LYNCH LEVIN THANE SWANSON LINDALL ARMSTRONG BOQUIST ROBERTS DACK PETERSON WINTER PAYNE MAGNEY RUUD GREAVES OFTEDAL CLARK ONEILL CARMAN Phi Beta Pi Founded at University of Pittsburgh. 1891 Xi Chapter, 1905 FACULTY E. T. Bell E. R. Hoskins S. P. Rees F. B. Kingsbury E. M. Hammes J. S. Macnie E. T. F. Ric;hards 1915 J. P. Greaves Henry O. Ruud Roy a. Payne John W. ONeill Harry B. Clark F. H. Magney 1916 Roy E. Swanson E. T. W. BoQuiST Lyle J. Roberts A. L. LiNDALL L. G. Dack B. T. BOTTOLFSON E. L. Armstrong O. S. Levin 1917 H. M. Lee M. H. Ebert CiEORGE V. Lynch J. B. Doyle H. L. Sargeant C. O. Tanner S. B. Solhaug 1918 Carl G Swhndsen P L HoLENBECK Paul F. Brown J. F. Hammond C A Stewart Trycve Oftedal Paul I. Carman O. L. Winter H. O. Peterson H. S. Villars Ben Thane J. E. Dyson M. F. Smith J. M. Constans B. a. Rosenthal JiiLius R. Sturre nc 354 ihe i D htt ::3a 355 t0t6 □c € arhe (Sopher 3n VADHEIM TENHOF F IREiACY HELLER CYCMANICK PETERSON gile$e;rt STEINER BEHRENDS GILMORE DARGAVEX REED SHEADY SEAMAN sc;hmidt BOWER SHERK MOUDRY LUDWIG NOTT F ' ETERSON OPSEFH KLINKER REDF-IELD JOHNSON HIRSCHER Phi Delta Chi Founded at Michigan, 1883 Theta Chapter, 1904 Dean F. J. Wulling G. Bachman FACULTY F. K. Butters E. L. Newcomb 1915 John W. Dargavel William F. Behrends Frank W. Reed Charles T. Heller Rudolph Peterson Arthur J. Treacy John F. Sheady Frank L. Redfield Chauncey C. Bower Alfred M. Hirs :her Vernon F. Seaman Merlyn E. NoTr Warren H. Klinker Allan M. Gilbert Francis W. Moudry Waldemar Sherk Joseph Vadheim William F. Steiner 1916 Frank B. Johnson George J. Schmidt Ezra L. Ludwk: Charles P. Cutting George C. Opseth Charles Tenhoif Verni;r Peterson 1917 Jerome E. Cycmanick nc J t6 3.j(i athe ®of hev UD 357 m6 an □c .-x ' ffihe ®o|)hetr •£ McMillan siewart simpson dullbohn pomeroy briggs thcimas brown klein thomscin blare stadsvold BURRIER JAQUES l LLOCK lENSWOLD SFELLWAGEN ERDALL Phi Delta Phi Founded at Michigan. 1864 Dillon Chaptiik, 1891 1915 Lawrence Jaques John D. Jenswold Seiforde M. Stellwagen Charles M. Pollock Carleton Bi!rrii;r Arthur C. Erdall Paul C. Thomas Ray a. Brown- Sidney Stadsvold Don Stewart Donald L. Pomeroy Thomas Beario 1916 Harold Simpson Mettelus Thomson Allan Briggs John Dulebohn George F. Klein 1917 Arthur McMiilan lilL. irir - tOt6 3.-S ffihe (iSophetr nttoCKtr A -iri 11 t ' Tiii ■ jM-rmtirrrrJf IMII I lkU I IIIMI I I I II i aiK:H IIII IMW II «UIH»»|] I II I IUl W JWMM™iltJimilUlUl ' " m6 jG S59 □c wd ' fflhe (Sophetr i 130 imxs C: LEWIS WA1J EI KLOSSNER WILLIAMS R.LEWIS HAMILTCIN QUI ST ODLAND lEIGEN POMEROY DULEBOHN 1 ILAL BLAKE BELL BROWN BENNETT DEAN KENNEDY Phi Delta Theta Founded at Miami, IS4{i Minnesota Alpha Chapter, 1881 FACULTY George B. Frankeorter Thomas B. Hartzell EvERHART p. Hardinc; Thomas G Lee Arthur S. Hamilton Charles M. Poixo ;k 1915 Carl P. Teicen Pi:RRY L. Dean George E. Egginton T. Russell Williams Louis M. Brown 1916 Karl F. Oehler Ernest T. Bell Richard Lewis John F. Dulebohn Donald L. Pomeroy WlNFRt:D B, Klossner Charles E. Huntting Frederic M. Washburn Kenneth C. Healy 1917 G. Fred Oswald James L. Walker Albert J. Quist Wallace Hamilton Carrol E. Lewis Rudolph J. Klossner Paul W. Rhame Yale D. Hills Philip B Blake 1918 Henry Odland Har ry T, Kennedy Harold S. Diehl Franklin T. Bennett nr 1016 W e Of her 30 " 1 361 □c " ffihe (Sopher PHILIP MLILLER TIMERVIAN i-ARR EVENSEN SPRIGGS COWAN McGRA IH HENDERSEN RICKER JOYCE GEER HAMM HOUGHTALING Phi Gamma Delta Founded at Jefferson College, 1 848 Mu Sigma Chapter, 1890 Wm, F. Holman Wm. Notestein Morris J. Blisii FACULTY H. A. Kellar POST-GRAD UA TES Charles E. Skinner August C. Krey Joseph C. Cochran Donald H. Richer Alfred M. Joyce Everett K. Geer 1915 William H. Hamm, Jr. Elting Houchtaling Jenner D. Chance Ralph W. McGrath Ralph E. Johnston 191b Verne L. Cowan Walter J. Sprig(;s Thorolf G. Evensen Donald Timerman Raymond L. Hendersen 1917 Theodore Muller Joseph Farr Frank R Philip lU, inc: DC mhe 0fhivr 30 -:jjuu lk »-»ujjj ' -»juu :»:! k a ' Jjjy. I iWWWWWIWITinWT M i|llltllHi»«lllimillllllllllHIIII«IIIMIIIlllHMmi»»7T ' 1 363 at 3[he ©of hetr BALCH ALVERSON GILLEN IIMHERLAKE BOYLE HICKERSON PEARCE SULLIVAN POTrER HALL HUBACHEK McLEAN CANT STONE RENSHAW MORSE JONES BALCH ROBB Phi Kappa Psi Founded a! Jefferson College, ISS2 Minnesota Bf.ta, 1888 George James FACULTY Dean William R. Vance R. A. Jones L. A. Morse E H. Balch 1915 C. 1. Hall F. B. HuBACHEK R. N. McLean K. Renshaw C, W. Stone 1916 D. C. Sullivan M, S. Robb M. A. Potter Frank Pearce M. C. Balch M. C. GiLLEN M. C. Alverson 1917 J. D. BOVLE H. C. Timberlake Reed Hickerson Howard Cant JT016 304 DC ffihe ($opher UD 365 □c ' She Sopher - JD BROKER MULDER FLANKERS LOWE BORGESON SCHUTT JOHNSON SLATER ANDERSON l-REED LK:K MERKERT GONELLA GROEBNER GOSS A.O.JOHNSON FJELLMAN ARNSON GAUSEMEL NORDIN ANDREASSEN HALGREN KLINGEN SNODGRASS HASKINS f ' RITSCHE Phi Rho Sigma Founded at Northwestern, 1890 Theta Tau Chapter, 1905 Dean E. P. Lyon Dr. C. C. Chatterton Dr. a. D. Corniea FACULTY Dr. S. E. Kerrick Dr. F. J. Lawler Dr. Horace Newhart Dr. Ivar Sivertson Dr. John W. Lee 1915 Theodore F. Hammermeister Joseph O. McKeon Joseph J. Stratte C ' arl C. Cowin Benj. Gallagher 1916 John A. Halgren John L. Haskins Oscar M. Klingen Harold A. Noreen Thos. J. Snodgrass Frank J. Andi;rson Einar C. Andreassen J. Martin Arnson Walter S. Broker Oscar J. R. Freed 1917 Albert Fritsche H. Leroy Goss O. A. Groebner Arthur O. Johnson Charles L. Lick George L. Merkert GUSTAV T. NoRDIN Harry J. Scholtes Ray L. Schutt Egbert J. Borgeson Ruben C. Fjellman Selmer D Galisemel 1918 HiLLARD H. Holm Thos. A. Lowe John L. Mulder Arthur G. Flankers Edward P. Slater nc .•ifiO ac grhe €of heir □c 367 m6 □c ©he ffiophetr GILLARD YOUNG DURl ' El ARMS i RONG WOEHLER CURRY GALE HANSEN TEMMEY sc:hac;kell peik i brusletten LOVERING BASTON CHISHOLM DAVIS L. BRUSLETTEN REHNKE GLOTFELTER Phi Sigma Kappa Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1873 Beta Deuteron Chapter, 1910 Leo Temmey Thorwald Shontz Hansen 1915 Clinton Rehnke Leonard Brusletten 1916 Samuel Gale George Glotfelter Charles Woehler Reuben Lovering Ray Curry Albert Baston Charles Davis Donald Young Harold Schackell Pall Peik George Armstrong David Chisholm 1917 Herbert Gillard Lawrence Durfee Ingram Brusletten DC -= n ( JO S(i8 grhe ©Of hetr _ y : ' i:iii:,.: ' ' i; jiwiiH llllMlliai lllMIIIIIIIIWIWIlilHl 360 •DC S) 3Ihe (Sopher HURLEY CLARITY HOUTELLE PARKER MCXmY MOORHEAD THOMPSON CUTLER [iOYER CARLETON R(X:KWCX1D KENNEDY KI-IRR Psi Upsilon Founded at Union College, ISii Mu Chapter, 1891 POST GRADUATE Fletcher Roc-.kwood Frank Carleion Robert Thompson 1915 Hubert Kennedy Charles D Kerr 191b Chester Moodv 1917 Joseph Boyer Archie J. Clarity William Moorhead Fred A. Cutler Fred W. Boutelle 1918 Spencer L. Parker Frank Hlrley nc m6 DC athe (§ophetr an 371 □c ©he ©ophetr t I ' 5 ' s : GRAWliR ' l MILLER SV ANSON SHEPARD ' PACKARD R DENNIS CXARY JEPSdN BALDWIN DAVIES SHELLY HAEDGE JONES SHELDON RICE PRATT JOHNSON H. DENNIS WASH Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at University of Alabama, I8S6 Minnesota Alpha Chapter, 1902 FACULTY J. C. Benson 1915 B. M. Mohler Phil S. Johnson Henry M. Dennis Benj. a. Pratt Charles S. Sheldon 1916 Carl J. Rice Noble K. Jones Harris Baldwin Carl Haedce Virgil Clary Fred A. Davies Percy Wash 1917 Clayton P. Packard Walter M. Shelly Herbert M. Miller Richard Dennis 1918 ROSCOE J EPSON 1920 Arthur Grawert Arc.hii-: Swanson Wm. p. Shepard nirzz-z ©he «6o h0tr ® DD iii ' m ' iHii!ifg ?;ii ' !! ' ;i ai ' aisff] ' a ' ,i ' HAE UllllliUlllKSimnilllllllLMIBHniUllUKHUJIJI 373 ac W ffihe « ofhetr jAQLES BROWN SIMPSON STADSVOLD [ ORBIS sc;nwARrz Christie anderson crane strong conley HEDIN SINCLAIR WALLACE CAVER KENNEDY Sigma Chi Founded al Miami. 1855 Alpha Sigma Chaptmr, 1888 POST GRADUATE Clarence Forbis Lawrence Jaques Ray Brown 1915 Sidney Stadsvold C ARL Gaver Harold Simpson Edwin Schwart: 1916 WiNGATE Anderson l,EO Hedin William Kennedy Gilbert Sinclair Carlton Wallace Frank Strong 1917 Leo Crane Robert Christie Walter Conley Ll: _=._.-. 374 ©he Sof her H ! i! m6 DD DC ., ' ? ' ]) ©he ® Of her ao FOX TRIPP DUNNAVAN ANDERSON KLEINSCHMIDT TODD FEENEY DYKMAN BABCOCK SALMOND DONAHUE REINHARDT RITTER GRUETZMACHER WELCH DRESSER [ OHERTY QblNN SHIELY KELLER IRWIN OLSON BUELL Sigma Nii Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869 Gamma Tau Chapter, 1904 FACULTY C. A. BOREEN V. H. Emmons GRADUATE STUDEXTS Albert R. Shiely W. M. Babcock Frank Quinn Carl H. Keller Herbert L. Ritter Clyde W. Buell 1915 Harry Dresser W. R. L. Reinhardt QuiNCY Salmond Harold H. Irwin Robert S. Doherty Adolph B. Olson 1916 William H. Welch R. p. Gruetzmacher AsTOR Anderson Howard Dykman Ralph Wyvil Todd Leslie R. Tripp Le Roy Max Fox 1917 Paul H Dunnavan Howard Feeney Wentworth Freeman Arthl ' r Kleinschmidt :!7(l □1= aihe §i :phtv 377 JT 16 " :3a ®he Gopher ZID GABRIELSON SAMLIELSON DAHLQUIST HOGLUN D HCX.MGREN A.OLSON LINDEN A, O, JO] NSON BENSON HEDIN SWANSON R OLSON WANBERG STRAND ERLANDSON C. JOHNSON OI ' ELT YOUNG DAHLBERG WARNER RINGSTROM PETERSON Svithiod FACULTY O W Oestlund . 1915 A. A. Stomberc. D. F. SWENSON ' Gareiixd Ofelt Carl Johnson R. O. Green O. W. Johnston Hl ;o Ringstrom Harry A. Warner 1916 Carl W. Benson Oscar E. Hedin Andrew H. DAHt.BivRt; Vm. H. Holmgren Henry G, Young 1917 Leslie Engstrom Walter Frestedt Leonard C. Gabrielson Herbert A. Hoglund Art O. Johnson Henning Linden Roy G. Olson Franklin Petri Paul A. Peterson Jay B. Peterson Harry W. Strand Neil H. Swanson Chas. O. Wanberg 1918 J. E. Dahlquist Ed. G. Erlandson Fred W. Johnson Albert E. Olson Paul A. Samuelson L c t Ot6 IDC DC ffihe ®0})hetr 3D m6 DC =P me (Sophetr 30 HARRISON VOL1ER K MAUSER l.ACERQUIST BRANTON MILLER HERMANN V, HAUSER BROWN MERRILL CALDWELL EHRENBURG SALISBURY HAI,E RUSSELL MADIC7AN GILLESPIE Theta Delta Chi Founded at Union College, IS47 Tau Delta Chapter, 1892 Dean Guy S. Ford W. S. Davies Kenneth Salisbury T. Irvinc Madigan Paul Gillespie Gordon Merrill Victor Hauser Emil Miller Karl Hauser Carl Lacerquist Leland Giddings Dana Schmahl FACULTY S P. Rees 1915 QuiNCY Hale 1916 Walter Varco 1917 Amadeus Wolter 1918 Field Eldridge L. D H Weld H. A. Whittaker Reuben Russell Claude Ehrenburg Kenneth Caldwell William Brown CxARE Hermann Myron Dassett Landreth Harrison John Brown James Barrett Frederic Campbell nrrr: 1016 331 ;i80 gihe « ophetr lil: ' la!Mll ' !il, sslllls r|l(|l|i| ' M ' :!j!!llll!llll ' pllwTH luiti ' tiiwu ' iiiMimnn,;; ■iiiiiiLviBiiuiiiauiiiMinjHiiiiiiDiiiiHniiin inMS irriiiiMrfJiTiii Klilitlliillllt ' liiiLlrlliiLI !!%, llllfllit ' ,Klli»lll VviWl ' ' llt-Kl!] Flilll 381 = 1016 ac S ©he (§ » )hetr 3D J 3 » »,f J I f •M r V JONES HULT WALLACE JOHNSTOX HELMICK C;U1 LER c:APSER RLICHIL: RUFSVOLD STONE STICKNF-:Y SULLIVAN McGILVRA LUTZ LEONARD H(5UGHTALING DENNIS GIL ' IINAN LOEFELER DUNHAM COLVIN COLLER PROF. ZELNER JOHNSON UROUHART RCX:KW(X-)D CLEVELAND Theta Tau Founded at .Minnesota. 1904 Alpha Chaptf-:r FACULTY Proi-f-issor Otto S. Zelnf.r POST SENIORS Fletcher Rockwood James A. Colvin David M. Giltinan Walter Coller Kenneth G. Urquhart Phil L. Johnson Stanley H. Haynes Bliss S. Cleveland Eltinc W. Houghtaling John R. Ritchie Leo V. Capser Fred A, Cutler Donald B. McGilvra 1915 191(1 1917 Dr. W. F. Holman Roy O. Dunham Stanley Loeffler Thomas K Leonard Richard E. Lutz Olaf M. Rufsvold Charles W. Stone Robert Jones Dan S. Hixmick (jEORCE . ' . HuLT Ralph E. Johnston Carleton S. Wallace Richard C. Dennis 1918 Daniel C. Sullivan Robert A. Stickney nc JT0J6 30 grhe (Sophctr no m6 38.-! DC J) ' Sthe of her nc ' H II J A. [.ARSON N. HOLBN GIl.BERTSON RINGHAM LORHAMMER ENGEN NORD NISSEN RLU-SVOLD NELSON LARSON SIMMONS F. NORBY HOVDE HUSTAD HAUGE NORBY SANBY LHOLEN Thulanian FACULTY Ali-red Owre C. F. DiSEN H. A. Erickson C. E. Johnson C. C. ROSENDAHL H. H. Dalaker GiSLE BOTHNE 1915 John C. Granrud Ingolf a. Grindeland O. Sanby ' E. NoRBY 1910. N. Simmons C. a. Nelson O. RUFSVOLD a. Hustad C. Teicen L. HOLEN H. Nord A. Larson 1917 A. GlLBERTSON R. HoVDE F. Ringham N. Hauge G. Lorhammer N. HoLEN O. Pederson 1918 H. NiSSEN R. Engen SPECIAL F. NoRBY A. L. Larson DC m6 ffihe Gopher IUIMIII»l».«IIIHIIIIIHIIIIMIIII«linil— lll|n;||||rril!! " ,:;: " ' i ' t|ni« " i »ii«iinnn ' (»ili ' ni..[ « " ' i ' ' V iililllWlW||l|ni;ill|l|||Umi|ll! ' iiiin;iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii; ' r,iil!iT |[| ■ ' ;i:iiii||(iliill 4iii lii)i ' i|i ' THULANIAN | »ii « ii ii iiii iiii iii Ml ill» « i iiiM iii iMitkiM i ii ii Mu »« u i iiit il iiir »iai»in i mji i M ii ii i iiuji i MaBiiiii 385 (1 □c ffihc ®0f h«tr 30 c:. M TUCKER VRCXIMAN LI. LARSON HERMAN RALSTON ZIERKE RADKE CA. TUCKER CLAY C, n. LARSON LANG LUNDBLAD WEBB KRAPT KEMERER OLSON NANNESTAD NOBBS TORGERSON HAYES BURRILL SCHULDT MUNDY GARY JACOBSON HORN WILLL-XMS POLAK HINDS RIEKE THOMPSON BONNER ELLSWORTH Xi Psi Phi Founded at Michigan. ISS9 Phi C;hapte:r. 1905 FACl ' LTY Dr. R. O. GiuiEN Dr, a. a. Pagenkopf Dr. Vm. McDouf.ALL Dr. H. C. Nelson Dr. Vm. a. Roll Dr. C: F. Otto Dr. J W. Little 1915 J S. BuRRlLL A. H. NoBBS F. W. Hinds E. A. Ellsworth E. Williams C. R. Jacobson R. R. PoLAK M. E. Bonni;r A. vV. Thompson O. Torgerson D. S. Horn A. E, Nannestad E. A. RinKi- . . SCHULDT J. Mlindy 1916 C. H. Ll NDBLAD M C. Krai-t A. Lang F. H. Hayes C. D. Larson C. W. Vrooman W. L. Webb E. H. Ralston R. H. ZlERKH E. W. Kemerer L. L. Larson R. L. CXAY 11. C. Olson 1917 M J. C:ary C. 1 Tucker Ma.x R Herman C;, A. ' rucKi;R W. L. Radki; acz ©hTio her ' iriiituKiiiifiiinriiiHiliiimiiiitiiiiii iii ' i. □c L t- () SChe ffiophetr L:. COHEN SHE15I.OV SACHS J, COHEN SCHWARTZ GOLDBERG SGU T r ARONSON LEVIN MENDOVVITZ EDELSTEIN KULBERC RIGLER DIAMOND F-RISCH Xi Psi Theta Founded at Minnesota. 1914 1915 David Schwartz Hymen Z. Mendowitz Dr. H. N. Meleck 1916 Sam Aronson Abraham Levin David E. Edelstein 1917 Edward Cohen Joseph Cohen Abraham Shedlov Louis Sachs Louis W. Goldberg Emanuel Sgutt Leo G. Rigler Hymen A. Diamond Irving M. Friscti Merton B. Breslauer Sam Kulberc, 1918 Maurice N. Rosenberg Lgc JT0T6 388 DC me (Sophetr 30 389 JM6 PC me $ophetr I t I I WILSON KUHRMEYER NOLAN RICHARDSON McGEARY YALE JOHNSTON GORDC1N GRAUS JOHNSON ENGEL SMITH RICKEL CAMPBELL Hi:AD KENNIC:OTT KLEIN HULT ORR HELMICK Zeta Psi Founded at New York City University. 1847 Alpha Beta Chapter. 1899 FACULTY Prof. J. C. Sanderson Prof. J. B. Miner Prof. J. I. Parcell (jEorce F. Klein G. M. Orr Cjeorge E. Mc:Geary Louis A. Campbf.ll Neal C. Head Francis Rickel Charles Yale Harold E. Richardson Wendell Graus Joseph L. Nolan Dill Clements Alexander Hel.mick 1915 George . . Hult 1916 1917 1918 Dan S. Helmick R. H. Kennicott Osc;ar S. Johnson Edward H. Johnston J. Godfrey Smith W. Holland Murphy Henry Kuhrmeyer Paul Engel Harker Gordon Alonzo Wilson Melvin Northey Leonard Motley Roy p. Simmons nc 1016 athe ©opher 301 ac ' ■■•V ' l ®he Sof hetr BKLI, LAUHR LI II- I MARR HIGBIRG DURJ4AM l-EGAN DUNNIGAN OWFNS OLSEN NIETZ MAY MORSE Alpha Chi Sigma Foitndcd at Wisconsin. 1902 Bkta Chapt[:r, 1904 GRADUATE A. H. NiETZ E. T. Fecan M. H. DUNNICAN 1915 G. A. Morse R. D. May L. R. Olsen A D. Bell H. S Marr 1916 V. HiGBURC S. W. Durham W. M. Lauer 1917 O. VV. LUFT J. C. Owens DC noa me %9fhtv ca 30 -J-l JJ I i , GATES CARNS KLOPSTEG EDWARDS A. N GILBERTSON BARGEN ILSE METHVEN HOLZINGER KELLER ASH UTNE PITTENGER BIDDLECOMBE PEMBERTON SCOFIELD GRANT SONTAG WEERSING CHIPLl INKER S GILBERTSON NEl SON Phi Delta Kappa Founded at University of India na, 1910 Minnesota Chapter, 1910 FACULTY A. S. Edwards A. N. GiLBERTSON Geo. F. James Raymond A. Kent Paul E. Klopstec James B. Miner Benjamin F. Pittencer A. W. Rankin A. V. Storm Fletcher H. Swift George E. Vincent 1915 Thos. M. Biddlecombe John S. Garns Lyle G. Grant Karl J. Holzincer R. J. Ilse Ralph E. Ash David H. Bargen G. M. Chiplunker Anton Fischer Carl H. Keller Hans C. Nelson Lee R. Pemberton Robert J. Scofield Frederick J. Weersing 1916 Michael Gates S. G. Gilbertson Harold H. Sontac GRADUATES Theron G. Methven Andrew O. Utne 393 m6 3D □c ffihe ©ophetr 30 NICHOLS WCX)DRUFF I ' EARING LEVORSEN SWEETMAN CORYELL CASSILLY DOVRE McDERMID ELSON HICKS McHARDY ALLARD C:OLLINS HEILIG BUTLER CLARK WADE LEE Sigma Rho Founded. 18S8 Minnesota Chapter, 1910 FACULTY Prof. Samuel L. Hoyt Leon T. Collins W. Victor Butler Malcolm W. Clark Louis S. Heii.ig 1915 Chas. D. Kerr Fred C. Johnson Henry H. Wade Paul S. Williams 1916 II ll ! I Dovri; Marry H. Noro Thomas E. Cassilly Lewis S. Coryell Edward J. Fearing William LL Elson Oscar Lee Archie J. McDi;rmid Roy H. McHardy 1917 John Hicks Irving A. Levorsen Clifford R Nichols Edwin A. Sweetman John J. Woodruff 1918 Raymond W. Allard DC : t016 30 DC 9Ihe Gopher CHAPMAN IRION P( ' ) 41-:R0Y McMILLAN PAINTER OBRIEN HALL MORSE GISLASON CAMPBELL BL ' RNS Delta Sigma Rho Joseph W. Beach Jay L, Chesnlitt Ge.RHARD a. CjESELL FACULTY James B. Miner HaLDOR B. GlSLASON Stanley B. Houch Waldron M. Jerome STUDENT MEMBERS Vi;NDELL T. Burns Edwin H. Chapman H. Dean Campbell Howard L. Hall Arthur McMillan Frank E. Morse Rupert O ' Brien Carl W. Painter Donald L. Pomeroy Fred G. Tryon DC t016 396 ffihe (Sophetr 3D Grey Friars A Senior i Fraternity of Honor Interested in the General W el fare of the University MEMBERS J. Burns Allen Earle H. Balch Frederick A. Bruchholz Thorcny C. Carlson Stanley H. Haynes Philip L. Johnson Cyrus S. Kauffman W. Hubert Kennedy Louis A. Mitchell George E. Ostrum Carl W. Painter George A. Pynn John S. Shadbolt Robert G. Snyder Carl M P. Teigen 397 ac P ffihe §ophetr DD " For le 6rOorf o " the University " ii The Iron Wedge An Organization of Senior Men Chosen on Merit MEMBERS ELECTED MAY I, 19 U C.ARL Hall EmIL LlNDSTROM Fred Weersing Charles Dale Arthur H. Nobbs Frank Morse Dean Campbell David Ciltinan Thorwald S. Hansen Otto L. Winter Freeman Weiss Everett Geer Albert J. Robertson Arthur Erdall Percy Mariette DC .= m6 ;i!)S ©he §DfUv Lambda Alpha Psi Professor Carl Schlenker President Professor J. C. Hutchinson Vice President Professor Oscar Burkhard Treasurer Mr. Chas. Andrist Secretary MEMBERS ELECTED IN 1914 Anna P. Brezler Margaret Corkey Grace Evans Elsie Hankey Ida Petrine Johnson Elsie Krauch Albert M. E. Larson Mabel Le Borious IsALiNDA H. Miller Laura L. Owens Ella Paulson Barbara Pecor Alta M. Potts Anna Wiecking Martha Wifxking 399 ©he ( 0pUt 3D DAN ' IELS ANDERSON WILKES (ll.DRE SMITH BAL.CH ALLEN NEWKIRK LANGTRY )HARWOOD MENZEL MALAND MORRIS BRIGGS HARWa)D BABCCX:K BENNER JENNESS Mu Phi Delta Founded at Minnesota, 1908 Carlyle Scoti ' MEMBERS IN FACULTY James Davies B. L Newkirk LuciLE Babcoc:k Earle Balch Ethel Harwood Edward Anderson MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY HoRTON Daniels Donald Stewart Nellie Churchill Maud Briggs Emily Morris Gladys Jenness Mary Allen Ferdinand Oldre Katherine Benner l ■;! Verna Scott Grace Davies Louise Newkirk Magdaline Maland Mildred Langtry Evelyn Harwood Margaret Menzel Wm. Smith Roswell Wilkes Mildred Ozias . ALUMNI Lillian Nippert Harold Vanduzee Frank Bibb Eugene Bibb Paul Curry Edward Ellison Miles McNally Alice Leonard Rlith Jackson Ripley Dorr Glenn Gullickson Jessie Phillips Edgar Allen Russell Webster Maurice Salisbury Maurice Keating Gertrude Purple Florence Lewis Acnes Kinnard Gertrude Hall John Crosby QC 400 ©he d of hetr Phi Beta Kappa Professor Joseph W. Beach President Professor David Swenson Vice President Dean G. S. Ford Second ' ice President Professor W. H. Bussey Secretar - Mr. J. T. Gerould Treasurer MEMBERS ELECTED IS 1914 Elizabeth Aiton Ruth Baar Harold Boquist Mary E. Dale Helen Drew Florence Erickson Elsie Hankey Gladys Harrison Margaret Hutchinson Mabel Le Borious Frances Lindeman Laura Owens Barbara Pecor Nellie Pender Alta M. Potts Gertrude Prindle Arthur G Siedenberg E. May Smith Ella Thorp Bernice Travis Fred G. Tryon Mildred Ziecler 401 t0t6 □c ffihe « of her 3D Phi Lambda Upsilon Founded. IS9S Zf.ta Chaptmr, 1910 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. G. B. Franki-orter Dr. I. H. Dkrby Dr. E. p. Harding ASSOCIATE MEMBERS John A. Handy Sterling Temple F. W. Bliss J. W. Marden F. W. Poppi-: Si i MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY E. W. Martin Mark W. Boay Milton M. Cjoldstein A. C. Dennis H. C. Berman John R. McLeod E. A. Daniels Harold Brown Frank M Li;avenworth Roger Wilson P R. McMlLI.ER nnn- m6 3D mUe i i phev 30 Sigma Xi Prof. W. E. Brooke President Prof. E. T. Bell Vice President Prof. J. C. Sanderson Recording Secretary Prof. F. K. Butters Corresponding Secretary Prof. W. H. Hunter Treasurer MEMBERS ELECTED IN 1914 Fred L. Adair Clyde W. Bailey Morris J. Blish Edwin P. Burch Walter E. Camp .Alois P. Hodapp Edwin T. Hodge Elmer R. Haskins George P. Koch Vaman R. Kokatnur George Nichihara .ArVID E. NlSSEN Gerald Plaisance Kenneth Taylor X ' rcTOR Yngve 403 he ©Of hetr na ' KRUSE WADE E. Jt)l INSON C:LARK TALLMADGE COLLER DUNHAM E. L LARSON MARTIN RYAN SHENEHON LOEF ' I ' LER C.OLMN ROBERTSON L. J. LARSON WEIGEL ADLER PR I ESTER McCARTY Tau Beta Pi Founded at Lehigh, 18S5 Minnesota Alpha Chapter, 190Q HOXORARY MEMBERS W. R. Ai ' PLEBY. Dean of the School of Mines Proeessor W. E. Brooke F. C. Shenehon, Dean of the C ollcge of Engineering Professor J. J. Flather Proeessor Emi-ritus H. T. Eddy Proeessor G. D, Shepardson FACLl.TY MEMBERS Proeessor Peticr Christianson Mr. W. H. Martin Mr. E. C. Crane Assocl ie Proeessor .Adolph F. Meyer, Assistant Proeessor A. S. Cutler Proeessor E. P. McCarty Associate Proeessor Henry A. Erikson Mr. F. R. McMillan Professor W. H. Kavanaucm Mr. E. Newton- Mr. H. V. Kruse Mr. G. C. Pri ester Mr. Incvald Kvitrud Assistant Professor W. T. Ryan Mr. E. L. Larson Professor F. W. Sprincer Mr. (j. , ' . Manicy ELECTRICAL ENCI. ' VEERLK ' C Euoene Adler Roy O. Dunham Carl J. Johnson Elmf;r W. Johnson H. Stanley Loeeflf.r Burton J. Robertson Evi:RicrT S. Tallmadge Student Members CIVIL E. CI EERL C Louis J. Larson Howard N. Weigel GRADUATE SCHOOL Louis J. Ravicz MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Jami:s . . CoLviN SCHOOL OF MINES Malcolm W. Clark Walter A. Coller Chas. D. Kerr Henry H Wade jnouri.. a ffihe ® op her The 1916 Gopher Managers OFFICERS NoBLi-; K. J()Ni:s MrRLi; ; . PtVl TflR .... MaKCELLUS L. Coi ' NIRVMAN Jr WaRRKN W. nL ' NNi:LL Managing Editor Bu.siness Manager Editor-in-C ' hic ' f Advertising Manager Wkndf.1,1. T. Burns As.sistant Advertising Manager The Board REP RESENT A Tl VES Bi.ANCiu: Oswald 1 .Academic Paul V. Friinzel J .Arihdr S. Gow Harold L. Pi;terson Lylk J. Roberts . KEiNNEin C Reed (jEorcl; R Glotfelter NouLi ' . K. Jones . Law Engineering Medicine Pharmacy and Dentistry .Agriculture C ' hairman JONi;.s COUNTRYMAN ixrrrER JT016 " 4IH! grhe Sofher i: I REED GOW PETERSON OSWALD GLOIf-ELTER ROBERTS FRENZEL The 1916 Board THE STAFF Marc.ellus L. Countryman, Jr Editor-in-Chief John C. Bettridce Secretary Feature J. David Shearer, Editor Henrietta Prindlu Kenena Mackenzie Wayne J. Colahan Athletics J. Godfrey Smith, Editor Jean McGtlvra Photografihers Reuben W. Loverinc. C hicf Harold J. Vennes Willis 1. Thomson Organi .alions Kenneth L. Caldwell. Editor Jean Brawley Album M. Lucy How, Editor Richard Cook Florence K. Drfwry Louise H. Leavitt Margaret L. Anderson Ruth F. Eaton Maud Briggs Virgil Clary Paiil S. Gillespie Artists J, coB Liebenberc, Chief Esther J. Moe Esther MacEwen Richard E. McKenney Donald H. Buckhout Oliver A. Christianson Associate Editors Donna Davis Mae Moody Ruby B Hernlund Mary Ray Spr. c;ue Townsend RussixL F. Rypins Departnwntal Representat ives G. Albin Ek, Mechanics Robert E. Hcd(;son, Agriculture .Ralph E. Johnson. Civil Ralph E. Rhoads. Forestry Ernest J. Teberg. Electrical Mildred Kimball, Home Economics Horace S. Mark. Chemistry Stafford King, Law Archie J. McDermid. Mines Edwin C. Russell. Dentistry James Dunn. Medicine John F. Sheady, Pharmacy Sara Holm, Nurse George H. Prudden, Jr., Architecture Michael C C ' ates. Education DC the ® Of her an Everybody ' s Gopher Staff BUC ' .KHOUr M(X)DY 1:K ray I ' RUDOEN Mcl5HRMID IHOMSdN SI IHADY RYPINS KING roWNSEND TEBERC; RHOAI5S I lOIX SON MARR VENNES DAVIS HWERING I IF.RNl.UND RUSSELL lOIINSON KIMBALL C ' .ATES HOLM DUNN nc 4 OS DC aihe (Sojjhetr ® Everybody ' s Gopher Staff SHEARER CHRIST I ANSON DREWRY PRINDLE MacKENZIE McKENNEY BURNS BETIRIDGE COLAHAN COOK BRIGGS DUNNELL HOW MacEWEN EATON LEAVIIT ANDERSON CLARY - - GILLESPIE CALDWELL SMITH LIEBENBERC McGILVRA BRAWLEY MOE mK 40 ' J ac _-:y 2the (Sof hctr S The Managers I ' AIMIiR KAlil ' l-MAN COI.E iiLriKIIXjU Carl W. Painthr Managing Editor Cyrus Kaui-fman Business Manager, 1 14 Charles W. Cole Business Manager. 1915 John C. Bettridge Assistant Business Manager i McCARI 1 (Y McKAY RI-;i INKi; Mcl ' ADDEN DOYLE BROWN DC T0l6 ■110 grhe «5opher The Minnesota Daily Board and Staff Frank G. McFadden. ' 15. President Clinton A. Rehnke. Law. ' 15 George A. Hult, hnginecring, " lb BOAKD 01- PUBLISHERS Ray A- Brown. I,.aw. ' 1 5 Earle D McKay, Engineering. It- ' I )NALD McCarthy. Academic. 15 r-RANK W. Reed. Pharmacy. ' 15 A, Russell Gaylord. Academic. ' 15 John B- Doyle. Mec icine. ' 15 Clarence A- Wirth, Agriculture, 15 BUSINESS STAFF J. C. Bettriixje Assistant Business Manager Richard Ericson Second Assistant Business Manager C. J. FoRBis Circulation Manager M. L. Countryman. ' 10 Mortimer H- Stanford. ' U-» Sprac.ue p. Townsend Ruth Eaton HoLLis A. Cross Gertrude Hagy Valjean .... Merle Potter. ' !(■ Eugene B. Hanson. 17 Donald TiMERMAN. " 17 William P. Shepard. " 17 Howard Dykman. ' 17 Neil H. Swanson. ' 17 John C. Brown, ' 17 Donovan R, Divei. ' 17 Phana O, Wi-:rnicki-:, ' 17 ' EWS EDITORS John E- Dalton ' U- J. Godfri-:y Smith. ' 1(i Samuel Gale. ' 10 Robert Benepe. 17 DEPARTMENTS Assignments Edward Wise Assistant Assignments Jean Brawley Athletic Editor Paul H- Byers Society Editor Earle H. Balch Cheshire Cat Kenena MacKeniie l. ' nivcr-sity Farm Exchange Editor The Pedlar REPORTERS Dorothy Heinemann. " 16 John J. C:rak;. " lb Norman Holen. " 17 Herbert L. Montgomery. ' Grace E. T ERciusoN. " 17 Kathryn J. Urquhart. ' 17 LeLAND C. GiDDINt.S. " 18 Frank L. Stanton. ' 18 Russell Burchard. " 18 Elmer Carl5« n. 18 Val. C. Sherman. ' 18 Harold Lund. ' 18 Neil C. Head. 16 Neil C. Stevens. ' 18 David H. BAR(iEN, " U Alonzo W. Wilson, 17 Wray v. Aldenderfer. " I Flora J. MacDonai.d. ' 18 Frances Irwin. " 17 n " 5 1 Bv H l l H fl L Kt i H: 1 B — Bk.- BB IK- m Bp« I m6 3a the ($ophetr The Minnesota Engineer Published Quarterly by The Engineers ' Society of the I ' niversity of Minnesota Price, Single copy 25 cents Per Year One Dollar VOL. XXIII MAY No. 4 EDITORS C ' LrXTOX 1!. KICR.NS, M. I-:., ' 16 Editor-in-Chief RUTCIIER .SK.XC.ICKF.l ' lRi;, E. K., ' 16 I!iisiiies-s Managt-r ROCKWOOI) XE1.. (). , C. E., ' 16 sst. ]!usiness Manager WILLI.XM A. C l)l) ■, f. E., ' 16 Civil Editor W.VLTER S. C,AR ■E ' , E. E., ' 16 Electrical Editor I). Win M. CII.TI.VAX, .M. I-:., ' IG Mechanical Editor ADVISORY BOARD FR. ' XCIS C SI11:N1-:II()X, M m. Sec. C. E. Dean of Col. of Eng. lOllX ' M. KTEMS, .M. E Asst. Prof, of Mech. Engineering ' lOHX I. r. R(i:i.. 1 ' .. .S . ssoc. Prof, of Structural Engineering GEORCE I) . lli:iMI ARDSOX, M. A., M. E., 1). Sc Prof, of Elec. Engineering I EDITORIALS The Minnesota l ngineers ' Society has for its aim the bond- ing of the individuals of the college into a single organization, composed of the entire enrolment in the various branches of engineering. Its main purpose, from a professional standpoint, is to protect the rights of the engineers as a whole, and to secure to them the recognition and voice which an equal number of men, acting separately, could not obtain. Organization is the keynote of the age. Engineers have recognized the universal truth that in unit} ' there is strength, that " together we stand, divided we fall. " Intrinsically, the most worthy object the so- ciet ' has in iew is the stimulation of student interest in the progress of outside engineering affairs. This end is brought about in the first place by bringing well informed lecturers be- fore the members, and in the second, by publishing a quarterly magazine containing technical articles of general engineering interest, written by students and alumni, and featuring several sections, chief among which is the local column, devoted to the activities of the engineers on the campus. .Aside from these more tangible aims, the engineers ' society embraces a much deeper humanitarian purpose. It seeks to provide a relaxation from rigorous class duties in an occasional smoker, get-to- gether or other form of social enlivennient. It fosters a fraternal spirit, promotes co-o])eration, and teaches the lesson of mutual helpfulness and benefit. The I ' " .ngineers ' .Societv at Minnesota was organized in 1892. DC IhTiofhcr mo DORSEY WILLIAMS McKA ' l ' TEBERG Engineers ' Society OFFICERS Charles A. Willl ms President Earle D. McKay Vice President Earnest J. Teberc . Secretary John G. Dorsey Treasurer KERNS SKAGERBERG GILTINAN GARVEY CUDDY NELSON m6 413 ac W m e Sopher jHlNN ESOg »yrr ' (}.:■ uxi- m . Editorial Board Albert J. Robertson Managing Editor Barbara Healy Literary Editor Oswald Maland .... Business Manager Eli Li ' ND Assistant Business Manager LuciLE Brown Earle Balch Erma Z. Wilk Ruth Wilson Ralph Underwood Ralph Colby LliN ' D UNDEKWtXID COLBY MAL.AND WILSON WILK RALc:i 1 BROWN ROBERTSON 1 II-: L " 1 nc m6 414 me $of het . -ot all the Alumni are Dead or Fossilized as the average student believes — 30% of the Alumni are Life Members of a Live Alumni Association. You are proud of the University. You are proud of your class. When you graduate you will be eligible to membership in an Alumni Associa- tion, of which you will have just cause to be proud. If you do not graduate — perish the thought — you will still be eligible. There are 10,000 living alumni — 3,000 of these are backing the livest and most useful Alumni Association in the country today, an association w hich has a record for things accomplished second to none. Its publication, one of se en weekly alumni publications in the country, ranks with the best. The Association is maintained for the purpose of making it possible for YOU to have a share in the ser ice which it is rendering the University. There are two things every man and woman lea ing the University owes it to himself or herself to do — To join the Alumni Association To subscribe for the alumni publication. It will cost you one-third less if you join or pledge yourself to join, before you graduate. You get a special concession on the Weekly during your first year out of college, if you subscribe before you leave. There are just TWO kinds of alumni — LIVE ones, and DEAD ones. YOU can ' t afford to be a DEAD one. No Dead Alumnus uas ever found with a copy of the Weekly in his pocket, or a Life Membership Ticket on his person. 415 ac mht 0phtv THE STAFF Geo. a. Hult, E ' 15 RoBT. H. Kennicott, a 15 Arnulf Ueland, a ' 17 Stafford King. L 16 T. G. Pease. Ar ' 16 Donald Buckhout, Ar ' lb Cliff Blanchard, A ' 16 Chester S. Moody. E 16 ■Virgil Clary. a 16 W. Paul Enc;el, Ar ' 17 William F. Kf.llogc, A 17 Wilfred McCann. A ' 16 Addison Lewis, 12 Editor Assistant Editor Art Editor 1 f Associate [Board J Business Manager Assistants Circulation Manager Alumni Representative KING BUC:KH(Uir ENGEl. (XII.AHAN PEASE KENNICOTT ui:land hlii-1 MCX1DY c;lary Qt6 ' DC ®he (§iffhtv 30 ■ ' : OFFICERS Albert j. Robertson Noble K. Jones Florence Sharkey Walter Spricc.s Raymond Gruetzmache Edwin Eisler Mr. Charl[;s M. Holt Burns Alle n Pierce; Atwater Raymond Andi:rson C LIEEORD BlaNCHARD Bonnie: Boardman Ray Brown- Russell Blirchard Elmi;r Carlson Ale ' re;d C ' olle l oNNA Davis Howard Dykman Mabi;l Daley Edwin Eisler Marc.aret Frisbie: Marvyl F ' uller Paul Gillespie Raymond Grlt; i zmaci ier Li:0 HiRSHEIELD ( ECYL HoAG MEMBERS ROBERI HoDt.SON CjOrdon Hyde; Ora Hyde Elizabeth Johnston Edith Jones Noble K. Jon!:s Monica Lanc.try Rof;ER L. J. Kennedy (jEorge; Keeinan Olca Mabusth F ' ric Matzni;r Marjorie Mix Cecile Moriarty Arnold Michelson Hi:rbi;rt Montgomery (jRace; Moonan 1argare;t Nachtrieb Katherine Nelson Lucile; Newcomb President Vice President Secretary Treasurer J Business [Management Director Merle Potter George H. Prudden, Jr. Emmeritz Norman Reuben Norman Frank Quinn Albicrt J Robertson Burton Rosenholtz William Rochi-ord Florence Sharke:y Albert Shiely Walter Spriggs Alice Stacy Paul Thomas GUSTAVA ThOMASON Helen Tuttle Edward Voorhees Hylda Wanous Marian White Enza Zeller 1016 •lis DC ffihe Of hetr The Season WHAT bade fair to be a big season ' - for " The Masquers, " resulted through a series of unfortunate cir- cumstances, in a partial failure. In searching for a play which would be worth the work necessary for its pro- duction, the committee decided upon the new comedy " Milestones. " by Arnold Bennett and Edward Knob- lauch, which was put into rehearsal, with the following cast: John Rlicad Reuben Xorniiin Gertrude Rliead Helen Tuttle Mrs. Rhcad EJonnie Belle Riardman Samuel Sibley Edward Vtxirhecs Rose Sibley Donna Da is Ned Pym Albert J. Robert-son Emily Rhead Ora Hyde Arthur Preecc William Roehford Nancy Sibley Olga Mabusth .ALBERT ROBERTSON Lord Monkhurst Elmer Carlson The Honourable Muriel Pym Marian White Richard Sibley Howard Dykman Thompson Herbert Montgomery Webster Eric Matzner Belie ing that a professional production of this piece would never visit the Twin Cities, " The Masquers ' " presentation was deferred to a somewhat late but more favorable date. When this date was set it was found that Klaw and Erlanger were to bring the long-delayed play to Minneapolis and St. Paul, w ithin a week from the proposed " Masquers ' " performance. A threatened injunction forestalled the college production. Negotiations were immediately begun to obtain permission from the authors to play their piece later in the year. ; t the " present writing, this has not been granted, but it is expected that " The Masquers ' will be allowed to complete their plans either later this spring oi ' next fall. The first semester, however, was not a period of inactivity because of this misfortune. In response to requests from se eral smaller Minnesota towns. " The Masquers " isited Worthington, Springfield, Marshall, Pipestone, New Ulm and Luverne during the week of December 28 to January 2, with their popular Barrie play of last Spring, " The Professor ' s Love Story. " This venture, under the management of Raymond Gruetzmacher, proved highly successful, and in all probability will become a permanent feature of " The Masquers acti it . The Spring play, which will be taken on the road during the " University Weeks, " has not been definitely decided upon, pending the approval of the Extension Di ision of the Uni ersitv. ac sP he $».ph«tr an OFFICERS Earle Balch President Helen Dunn Vice President Alice McCoy Secretary Roger Countryman .... Treasurer and Manager Frederick Strong Assistant Business Manager Dr. Anna Hf.lmholtz Ph ELAN Faculty Adviser HI£I ISMITH SINCLAIR SIRCINC; lIMliRMAN Dli VINNY SEDGWICK ODELL SULLIVAN I ' ARICY SIDNAM NOLAN LEONARD BOARDMAN JONES DUNN COUNTRYMAN PHEI.AN BAI.OI SEYi-RIED McGEAR ' BABCOCK nc 4L 0 DC grhe (Sophetr 3D SCENES FROM -ROAD TO YESTERDAY ' AND -SWEET LAVENDER " 421 DC S ' m t «5»phec OFflCEKS Spf.ncer Clexand President Ernfst Roth Vice President Ruth Lindquist Secretary John Martin Treasurer Roll I JOflNHON H()IX;S()N GLOIT-F-XTER ABBOT ' I ' GCX1DALL MARilN HARRISON LINIX UIST SMITH THORSON JACOBSEN ORSINGER cuRRAx rR(x:Ki-:R i.obdei.l jarshaw ci.ei.and webster Anderson nc ©he of hetr The Agricultural Dramatic Club 30 n I ' HE Agricultural Dramatic Club presented to the public, under the auspices ■ of the University Extension Di ision, two rural plays, " Back to the Farm, " and " The Booster. " These plays were given several times at the Agricultural College Chapel, and at various places throughout the state. " Back to the Farm, " the well known agricultural play, written by Merline Shumway, shows the value of scientifically trained farmers. The hero, a young man, is driven from home by his father, who is a farmer of the old school. The young man goes to an agricultural college, remains there four years, and after being forgiven by his father, returns to make the old homestead the best producer in the state. " The Booster " written by Marjorie Mortland, aims at the improvement of towns and illages, by organization, co-operation and the building of improved schools The cast representing these plays started on a tv o weeks ' tour throughout the state at the opening of the school year, playing at county fairs and towns where agricultural extension work was being carried on. At Alexandria, both plays were given, and from here the cast travelled successively to Glen- wood, Benson, Maple Lake. Shakopee, and Fergus Falls. Throughout the year, the plays were given at Northfield, Dassel, Winthrop, Farmington. Stillwater, and other Minne- sota towns. The following students comprised the cast: Mark Abbott RoxiE Utley Ernest Roth RoBT. Hodgson Irva Jarshaw Ted Thorson John Martin Ruth V. Johnson Rem. Orsincer Ruth Lindquist Harold Harrison Helen Glotfelter Spencer Cleland j.ANE WILKIN ' S ' AROUND THE VILLAGE STOVE c 6 □c iP " ffihe (Sopher 7%e Garrick Club Ilslahlished 1914 I ACTIVE MEMBERS J. Burns Alli:n Alfrf-d L. Gausf.witz Leo W. Capsf;r Stanley H. Haynes W. Hubert Kf.nnedy Robert H. Kennicott Arnold Michelson Fred A. Cutler, Jr. Arnulf Ueland Lewis Morgan Daniel Kenneth L. Caldwell Gustave B. Schurmeier ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Lawrence Boardman Edwin Winit;r J. Bain Carf.v HONORARY MEMBERS Otis Skinner George Norton Norihrop Carl W. Jones Sumner T. Mc.Kntght Ward C. Burton William C. Motter Eugene J. Carpenter Edwin White A. Laird Goodman Neil S. Kingsley Edward S. Thurston Edward H. Saunders, Jr. EORMER MEMBERS Fletcher Rockwood Rodnf.y .Ainsworth Bennett A. Websti;r DC t016 424 □c Jf SEhe ©ojjhetr " ' G ee C afe 1914-15 N, K. JoNi;s E. B. FiSCHKR N. Hauce First Tenors R. H. Simmons L. Ingebrigtsen E. West J. Balzer E. Roberts W. Winterble M. Sedgwick H. Richardson Second Tenors V. Iaylor W. P. Pan T. Blegen F. Cobb A. Olson R. Kellermann D. Shearer H. E. Bartelt BarCone G. Allen B. DeVinny L Pemberton D. Geddes ' I I ' H. F. W ' ahlql ' isi T. Thorson E. Balch Basses C. Pegelow J. E. Wharton T. Snodgrass DC t016 me «§ophetr 3n GEDDES OLSON RICHARDSON SHEARER DE VINNY SEDGWK:K BALZER SNODGRASS SIMNIONS BARTELT PAN HAUGE WUEST PEGELOW FISCHER ROBERTS TAYLOR INGEBRIGTSEN PEMBERTON ALLEN JONES WAHLQIJLST WINTERBL.E THORSON BALCH COBB OFFICERS. 191 4-1 S William F. Wintlrblb . President and Business Manager Theodork Thorson Vice President Harold Wahlquist Secretary and Treasurer Barton H, De Vinny Librarian . DC arhe ©ophetr OTSCMESrna MR. DONALt) 1-1-:RGUS0N Its Organization and Purpose THE Uni ersity Symphony Orchestra was organized at the beginning of the present academic year, and incorporated as a part of the Department of Music. Its purpose is to give its members practice in ensemble playing and to acquaint them at first hand with the orchestral classics. To this end, rehearsals have been held one evening each week under the baton of Mr. Donald Fer- guson. The membership of the organization includes not only students, but members of the faculty and administrative officers; and although the personnel has varied from time to time, the number has remained at about thirty. The orchestra gave its first concert in Chapel on March 1 1 , with Miss Gladys Jenness as soloist. CilLLliSPli;. I ' rcsKlcnt LYLE. Concert Master C!101.BY, Secret ary-Treiisurer DC 4 ' . S aChe «§oph0tr 30 in The University Symphony Orchestra First Violins Floyd J. Lyle Alf E. Nannestad Frederick A. Cooke Ferdinand J. Oldre Paul S. Gillespie M. J. Blish Peter V. Masica Gail R. Broberg Second Violins Albert J. Robertson Henry G. Zancer Walter W. Barr Thorfin Hogness Burt Markham Bass Chas G. Rahn PERSONNEL " Violas Ralph Colby Charles E. Proshek Violoncellos R. VV, Morse Hubert Person Flutes w. e. schmitt Theodore Thorson J. J. Willaman Clarinets Irl R. Davis J. H. Spencer Ingram Brusletten Bassoon Prof. W. E. Brooke Horns Herbert N. Hendricks Leonard Brusletten Trumpets Russell Kerr B. 1. Corson M. J. Overseth Trombones Benjamin Dvorak Lewis Vrooman A. P. Overseth 429 □c S ffihe ®of hetr 1st Sof)rano Elizah ' cih EwiiRi Gyda Gutterson DiKKA BOTHNE Josephine Byrnes Temple Young Helen 1,eavitt Eleanor Olds Gladys Albrecht Katherine Fobes Edith Jones Anna Ewert Genevii:ve Cook Helen Dunn Gladys Reker Marion Towle 2nd Soprano Isl Alio 2nd Alto Ora Conley I one KlRSCHER CiDNEY French Hazel Wilson Sara Bennett Gertrlide Hagy Louise Fenstermacher Helen Draper Iolean Christenson Janet Miller Esther Moe Florence Brandi ' Enid Wilcox Vi:rna Hall Hannah Nelson Lillian Ayers (jI adys JennivSS, Pianist ■■ 1 H i H IHI n 1 |RH 1 L ' n ' B JI MP rjBH 0|| ri lEl Jr irJ Wm r r ' M| HHe tf m m jH L.i vs r V I; r, ■ ' life!. ' i.i-;Avn r jonms yciljng c;u r ierscin olds a l; vi:ri I ' liNsrERMAcuKR a i ' 1£rs RHKKR ni-;ls()n ivth iNti rmAPKR cook albrec:hi Moti KiRSc:niiR BRANITI }-R|;N(:H C;HR ' lSr[£NSON BYRNI£S T ' OWLE C-.ONl.H " ! ' WILSON I ' OBES milli:r BiiNNEir vn.f:ox iiac;-!- hall nuNN i-: i-; vi-:Rr ji:nni-ss iniLITIA ac P he ®of hctr 9 Jlit tA iii; The Cadet Officers of 1914-15 INSTRUCTORS IN MILITARY TACTICS BERNARD Lentz ... ... 1 St Lieutenant 21st U. S. Inf. Waltkr F " . Rhinow Captain 1st. F. A.. M. N. G. THE COLONEL AND HIS STAFF i.ambi:ri warni-:r gammkll MiirnviiN wek:kl rcii.lman DC WJ6 DC €he « .fhetr Regimental Roster of Cadet Officers CADET COLONEL Howard T. Lambert CADET LIEUTENANT COLONEL Harry A Warner CADET MAJORS John A. Gammell Theron Methven Howard Weigel Edwin Rollman, I. R. P. CADET CAPTAINS James Hartney ! Leigh C. Boss t Albert Shiellyj Earl McKay Pierce Albee Charles Tupper Christopher Aasland Theodore Socaard Freeman Weiss Arthur Mason Theoddre Sweetser Alfred Ott Frank McFadden GoRM LOFTFIELD Arnold Michelson John Lieb Thorcny Carlson, Bugle Corps Willis Thomson, Hosp. Corps Osborne Torgerson, Band Leroy Goss CADET FIRST LIEUTENANTS Victor Dash Earl Fisher Richard Smith Ralph Richards Archibald Knauss Raymond Greutzmacher Kenneth Riley George Ruhberg Edward Nicholson CADET SECOND Stanley Harper John Dalton Milton Guttersen Sprague Townsend Sherrill Robinson Stillman Hathaway Lawrence Marshall M. L. Countryman, David London Fayette Meade Herbert Clefton Donald Timberlake Elmer Mott John Bettridge, L R. P. Assistant Elmer Lundquist. Hosp. Corps Sidney Stadsvold, Band Frank Anderson, Band LIEUTENANTS Neil Swanson Harold Peterson, Band Michael Jalma, Band Kenneth Reed, Band Carl Swendsen, Band George Hicks, Band Ralph Colby, Band L R. p. Assistant LEGEND Expert Rifleman Sharpshooter Marksman tSecond Year Captain 433 □c athe « of hetr University of Minnesota Band B. A. Rose Director O. ToRGERSON Captain and Chief Musician S. Stadsvold Principal Musician C. G. SwENDSEN Drum Major First Lieutenants S. Stadsvold F. L. Anderson Second Lieutenants H. Peterson M. Jalma K. Reed C. G. SwENDSEN G. Hicks R. Colby I ' irst Sergeant W. Broker Piccolo L R. HCKMAN A. Ueland Eh Clarinet L. J. SlUFERT First Bh Clarinet I. R. Davis S. Stadsvold H. Peticrson W. S. Broker C L Pegelow Second and Third Bb Clarinet O. P. Brewster E. S. Davis J. O. JUVRUD R. D. Thomas B. Markham F. Gaumnitz J. B. Brusi.etten G. Sprague C. C. MULLER Bassoon H C. Hansen Saxophone C. P. Packard M. C. Alvorson Solo and First Bb Cornet O. Torgerson G. Hicks R. Kerr M. H Bishop Cj M. Riedesel Second and Third Bb Cornet C. E. Sisler F. R. Philip J. M. Shearer P. F. DONOHUE E. G. Robertson Alto R Colby 1 Reed L. Webb Trombone M . Jalma C H. Vrooman B A. Dvorak V Noreen V L. Cowan A. T. Gilbertson W . B. Klossner A. MiESFiN Baritone E. C. Lehman A. Swanson Eb Tuba F. L. Anderson L. M. Daniels L. G. Engstrom C. F. Fredrickson Drums H. L. Stoner C. A. Williams C. W. Sherwin G. PiNNEY Cymbal L. A. ROSSITER DC 1016 ■134 ac Qlhe ©ophetr SMITH fisc:hbr WARNER WEIGEL LAMBERT McFADDEN SHIELY HARTNEY METHVEN BOSS LENTZ ROCKWOOD McKAY LIEB GAMMKLL ROLLMANN SOGARD WEISS RHINOW MICHELSON CARLSON Scabbard and Blade National Honorary Military Society " B " Company, Minnesota 1905 OFFICERS Fletcher Rockwood Captain Frank G. McFadden First Lieutenant Arnold Michelson Second Lieutenant Thorgny C. Carlson First Sergeant HONORARY MEMBERS Lieutenant Bernard Lentz, 21st U. S. Infantry, Commandant Captain Walter F. Rhinow, 1st F. A., M. N. C, Assistant Commandant MEMBERS Leigh C. Boss Thorgny C. Carlson Earl B. Fisher J. Henry Gammell Harold L. Goss James L. Hartney Howard T. Lambert John J. Lieb Frank G. McFadden Earle D. McKay Theron G. Methven Arnold Michelson Fletcher Ro ;kwood Edwin Rollmann Albert R. Shiely Richard K. Smith Theodore L. Sogard Harry A. Warner Howard N. Weigel Freeman Weiss 435 ac 02 9 ffihe «6of hetr hd RAINEY CROSS ANDERSON LAWRENCE HENRY GILLEN ELLERBE BRUCE BARRY PETRI KLEINSCHMIDT ZUMWINKLE RICHARDS BETTRII3GE SOGARD. C:apt. McKAY McLEAN ORSINGER (MORSE) The University of Minnesota Crack Squad THE Crack Squad was organized in the season 1905-06. Its purpose is to stimulate an interest in the military affairs of the college, and to afford per- sonal pleasure to its members. It is a prominent student activity for the enter- tainment of the college community. The Crack Squad is now in the tenth year of a very active existence. There is a total of 188 men on its enrollment. The squad has given 1 15 exhibitions at its own parties, and at tournaments, military bails, theatres, cadet hops, govern- ment inspections, state fairs, numerous all-University entertainments, and vari- ous affairs around the state. This year the Squad has given four exhibitions: two at Crack Squad parties, one at the Military Ball, and one at the Belgian Charity Ball in the National Guard Armory. nc AM ©he (Sojjhetr ROBINSON KNAL.s. A l . LAKM )N JuHNSON BLESSLEY LIEB LAMBERT T.C.CARLSON LOFTFIELD PETKR LAWRENCE METHVEN FRIAR KINGSLEY A.J.CARLSON Lieut. LENTZ ROLLMAN Capt.RHINOW COUNTRYMAN SMITH L J LARSON Rifle Club OFFICERS Edwin Rollmann Earle McKay Louis Larson Anders Carlson . Marcellus Countryman President Vice President Secreta ry Treasurer Indcxar Captain John C. Bettridce Rowland C Blessley Anders J. Carlson Thorcny C. Carlson Elmer L. Carpenter Benjamin L Corson Marcellus L. Countryman Victor E. Engquist Gerald F. Farrell Floyd M. Friar Oliver Haugen Thorfin Hogness Roy E. Jernstrom MEMBERS Conrad G. Johnson Russell Kerr Nathan H. Kingsley Archibald C. Knauss Amandus C. Larson Louis J. Larson Ivan C. Lawrence Glenn H. Lyon Chester J. Mattson Theron G. Methven Herbert L. Montgomery Joe B. Murray Robert C. Murray Edwin J. Patton Arthur L. Peter William W. Peterson Sherrill E. Robinson Edwin Rollmann Alfred H. Ruemke Mark M. Serum Arthur H. Small Fred A. Waterous Howard T. Lambert Richard K. Smith Harry Knutson m6 437 ac ©he (Sof hetr Trumpet and Signal Corps SIMMONS GOOD GRIMES O, G. P[-:TERS0N POOL.E C:HRISriLAW OSWALD KELLY MERKEL OGARD C. E. PE lERSON HAUPT HARTUNG C:ROFr TAYLOR KLOSSNER GANLEY CARLSON STURGIS JOHNSON GAMBLE BACON LARSON SHAFER WILLIAMS, Chief Trumpeter Thorcny Carlson . Captain Vernon M. Williams Chief Trumpeter lUL = 1016 DC Qlhe ©Of hetr Battery F., 1st. Field Artillery, M. N. G. D Y authority of the Board of Regents, a battery of field artillery was organized •LJ at the University on February 23, 1914. This battery, known as Battery ' " F, " 1st Field Artillery, Minnesota National Guard, was the sixth such organ- ization in the state, and completed the only full regiment of National Guard field artillery in the West. The recruiting of the organization was commenced at once. With the Mexican trouble on the border offering possibilities of active service, the enlistments came in so rapidly that in a week the ranks were full and there was a long waiting list. The placing of a battery in the University was considered an experiment REVIEW AI LAKE CIFY °£ m6 3D 439 ac S) ©he ($of hetr at that time, but the success attained has been so great that other states are now following Minnesota ' s lead, and are placing National Guard units in the Unixersities. The equipment of the organization, valued at $104,000, was sent from the Rock Island Arsenal and consists of the latest inventions. The guns are of the new 3-inch model used by the regular army. The officers of the organization are: Walter F. Rhinow, Captain; Fletcher Rockwood and Hubert Kennedy, 1st Lieutenants; and Edwin Rollman and John Haskins, 2nd Lieutenants. Drill was commenced immediately after the Battery was recruited, and by the time that the men left for Camp Lakeview on June 6th, the officers and men had reached such a state of proficiency in the work that a mark of Excellent was awarded them by the Regular Army instructor. This mark placed the organi- zation among the number of the foremost military organizations in the country, only two other batteries of field artillery in the United States having received this mark. Those Batteries so honored were Battery " B " of Oakland, Cali- fornia, and the " T- ' irst " Battery of Utah. The ten days from June 6th to 16th were spent at Camp Lakeview, Lake City, with the rest of the regiment and a battery from the United States Army. One hundred and one men attended the camp under the " F " guidon. The ten days were filled with plenty of work at mounted drill, sub-caliber firing, and all the work that goes to make up army life. The real work of the day was over at noon " " mess, " and the afternoons were spent in swimming in Lake Pepin, base ball games, climbing the hills along the river, and just plain loafing. At the close of the camp the men returned to Minneapolis with every man in perfect physical condition and full of Battery " F " spirit. The officers and a number of the non-commissioned men attended the Camp of Instruction and Firing at Sparta, Wisconsin, from August 2nd to August 8th, where they had an opportunity to try the guns with real service ammunition. When school was resumed last fall, the Battery was immediately recruited to over 133, and although there have been numerous changes in the personnel, the full strength has been maintained, the only National Guard unit in the state that has a full ' number of men on the roster. The World war in Europe has shown that the field artillery is the arm of the Service that decides the battles. Consequently, the men are looking forward to Camp at Sparta, Wisconsin, this summer with great eagerness to see the effect of artillery fire and to learn more about army life. nc 440 □c ffihe §t)fhev 30 ON PARADE — AT CAMP — ON THE FIRING LINE tac nM63= 441 DO CJC S) ffihc (So jhetr SOMl£ PHASES OF MILITARY LIFE nc 1016 44:! PC m 9rhe %9 Ur: Campaign of 1914-15— First Infantry Bv Colonel Howard T. Lambert THE activities of the Cadet Corps during the Spring of 1914 reached their culmination on the eleventh of May, on which date the annual government inspection was held. Each year ten colleges are selected by the Federal authori- ties at Washington for the honor of being named as distinguished institutions in military drill. Minnesota has long coveted this honor, which is based almost entirely on the showing of the corps at the annual inspection. Formations " began at eight-thirty a. m. Inspection, regimental review, Butt ' s manual and special drills by the individual companies and the hospital, bugle and signal corps occupied the forenoon. In the afternoon an elaborate field problem was conducted against the hostile troops of St. Thomas at Fort Snelling, resulting, in the inspector ' s opinion, in a ery satisfactory display of combat technique. Early in June it was learned that Minnesota had achieved her ambition. The season ended the most successful drill year in the history of the University, and great credit is due to Lieutenant Woolnough for his energetic efforts. The active work of the school year of 1914-1915 began on the ninth of September, when the officers of the Corps reported at Camp John F. Downey at Fort Snelling. By nightfall the naked prairie was converted into a tent city. In all, about one hundred and thirty men attended formations, in spite of the wretched weather conditions which prevailed during the week. The camp was clean and orderly, and the men entered upon the performance of their duties with an interest and energy induced to a greater or less extent, it is presumed, by the conditions in Europe. Mornings were spent at target practice on the rifle range, and the afternoons at close and extended order drill formations. The evenings were usually devoted to rounds of story telling, or song-fests in the mess tent, or around the camp fire. On Monday evening a track meet and football game were staged on the parade. Summing up, it may be said that the days were enjoyable, profitable and full of new experiences to the cadets, and that the pleasures of camp life were sufficiently blended with the duties of the military routine to make the sounding of taps at ten-thirty a welcome call. The rifle team was late in organizing. The freshmen took up the work with great energy, which bodes well for next season. Minnesota is making every effort to retain her position in Class A in the rifle league, and, from the scores to date, it seems probable that she will. The Hospital Corps, under the able leadership of Major Willis Thompson, has made remarkable progress during its short existence. It recei ed the highest commendation from the Government inspector. The Signal Corps was abolished, as such, and its functions assumed by the Bugle Corps. One of the interesting and important innovations in the regiment since the arrival of Lieutenant Lentz is the establishment of a topographical corps under the leadership of Captain Lieb, a former West Point man. The need of such a body has been demonstrated in the conduct of every field problem. DC 4§fN " - : 2[he Gopher AT C:AMP— ON PARADE— AT REST DC 3 m6 44 aiz ffihe ©Of hetr OSWALD NELSON WELLINGTON M.ANDERSON REKER PLANT MEALEY COOPER DUNN BRIGGS A. ANDERSON SALZER SMLLH Y. W. a A. Cabinet OFFICERS Aleci-: E. Andi;rson pLORENCIi SaLZER Maud Briggs Dora Smith . Elizabeth Wellington General Secretary President Vice President Treasurer Secretary COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Maud Briggs RussELLA Cooper Jean Plant . Catherine Nelson- Blanche Oswald Clara Mealey Dora Smith . Cil.ADYS ReKER Margaret Anderson Helen Dunn Membership Bible Study Mission Study Missionary Finance Social Service Meetings Finance Social Conferences and Conventions Member of Field Committee ADVISORY COMMITTEE Mrs. S. Marx White, Chairman Mrs. CiEORGE E. Vincent Mrs. J. S. Young Mrs. E. p. Burch Mrs. E. S. Woodworth Mrs. Cyrus Northrop Mrs. J. B Gilkillan Mrs. E. Dana Durand Mrs. G. M Cjillictte Di ' AN Margaret Sweeney DC J016 ■140 ©he §o:phev RUSS SEVERSON JOHNSON ROCKWCX1D HALE HILLESTAD EXIDCE AMIDON BUMGARDNER STERRITT FORD GUSTAFSON Y. W. a A. Cabinet OFFICERS Hel en Bumgardner Charlotte Hillestad Mabeth Sterritt Ruth V. Johnson . Frances Ford President Vice President Secretary Treasurer General Secretary Alberta Gustafson Helen Hale Henrietta Dodge Muriel Amidon Ethel Russ Hazel Rockwood Cora Severson .U.K nc ©he ®of hetr NOBBS HIGBURG TIMIiRMAN McCARTHY CARLSON POOLE PAINTER BALCH LINDSTROM THOMPSON FROST TOWNSEND DANIELS BRUCHHOLZ DOERMANN TRYON STELLWAGEN CROUNSE Young Men ' s Christian Association Established 1887 Fred Bruchholz Robert Crounse Philip Tryon D. Draper Dayton OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary Treasurer CABINET Donald McCarthy Fred Weersing J. HoRTON Daniels Oliver Buswell Arthur Nobbs . Thorcny Carlson Arthur Poole Chester Whittier Harlan pRosr Cyrus Kaufi-man Emil Lindstrom Earle Balch Robert Thompson Donald Timerman Spracue TownsendI William Higburg J Edward Anderson . Seh-ord Sti:llwagi;n 1 Ienry J. Doi;rmann Chairman of Handb x k Chairman of Bible Study Mission Study Chairman of Recruiting Conventions Chairman of Social Chairman of Hospital of Education Chairman of House Chairman of Social Service Chairman of Cjospcl Team Chairman of Commissary Chairman of Membership Chairman of Industrial Work Chairman of Publicity Chairmen of Rooms Ex-officio Chairman of Finance Ceneral Secretarv nc tOI6 448 grhe ®«|)he r =30 HILL DERBY FERGUSON KOL.B SALMON Agricultural College Y. M. C. A. Cabinet CLASS COMMISSIONS Paul Derby, President ' ' " ' ' Purley Keene T. H. Ferrell Roswell Ingram Edwin Knock 1916 L. H. Salmon, President Harry Bartelt Theo. Thorson Ben Hofstad F E. Cobb H. C. Lende John Gillilan • Mark Abbott A. W. Malcomson Robert Hodgson 1917 Glen Ferguson. President C J Skrivseth Goodwin Larson A. E. Lang Charles Vandyke Donald Smith H. A. Nelson Knute Bjorka H. C. Timberlake 1918 Harry Hill, President Leonard Hill O. H E. Rosenwald Fred Idtse George Pond G. W. Kelley B. F. Dunn E. M. Ryder Harold Hansen Lee Sargent BOARD OF DIRECTORS L. H. Salmon President of .Association Prof. R. VI Washburn Chairman Prof. R. C. Lansing Secretary Vm. Boss Treasurer J. H. KoLB General Secretary Prof. D. D. Mayne Dr. M. H. Reynolds Prof. R W. Thatcher Prof. Andrew Boss Prof. C. V. Howard Dr. W. L. Boyd C. W. Weston BOARD OF TRUSTEES Hon. E. W. Rand. ll Prof. A. D. Wilson 449 DC ai n Itlie %xsj xtx The Christian Associations Statement of Plrpose THE Christian Associations have for their purpose the development of com- plete Christian character through the realization of the ideals of Jesus in the indi idual and in the social life within the University community and throughout the world. Organization and Relation The Associations are voluntary organizations. Their efficiency depends upon the active interest and support of the men and women of the University and of their friends who are in sympathy with it. The program of work is carried on by student committees under the direction of paid secretaries and under the supervision of Boards of Directors. The Christian Associations of the Unixersity include four organizations, which are as follows, together with their Secretaries and Headquarters Main Campus Young Men ' s Christian Association, Henry J. Doermann, " The Union. " Young Women ' s Christian Association, Alice E. Anderson, She lin Hall. Uni itv Far Young Men ' s Christian Association, J. H. Kolh, Room 204, Administration I uilding. Young Women ' s Christian Association, Frances Ford, Room 323, Adminis- tration Building. nc 1016 -i.-.o GC ffihe ©Of her OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester T. (I. Carlson , R. J. SwENSON L. Cj. Grant . H. G. Young S. H. SwENSON H. A. Warner Jay L. Chesnutt Hans A. Dalaker T. C " . Carlson H. {. Barber L. F. Booher A. J. Carlson C. G. Anderson J. C Batten President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms S. Hac en . C. G. Anderson A. J. Carlson H. G. Young L. L. Holmes FACULTY Henry A. Erickson Alois F. Kovarik Albert N. Gilbertson James S. Mikesh L. G. Grant A, H. [ ahlbhrg J. E. Dalton A. E. CJABLE 1915 E. LiNDSTROM 1916 S. Hagen l . A. Hamlin L. L. Holmes 1917 H. C. Christofferson R. P. Esswein J. W. Clark J. B. Peterson 1919 P. Jaroscak President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Ernest B. Pierce Frank M. Rarig R. J. Swenson D. LUNDEEN p. G. TjONN H. G. Young L. M. Pryor S. H. Swenson R. D. Wilde 3 1 } 1. 1- »t 1 S I i t i ' -. $1 1 1 H r 1 " 1 r B ' KS- m k itm ' - w w ( 1 IKISrolTLRSON HARBLR LL Dl::i£N rjONN GRANT T C C:ARLS ' )N A J (ARI.SON ANDERSON HAGEN PETERSON HOLMES UCXIHKR DAI ILBERG S H. SWENSON KAMI. IN YOUNG R J SWENSON WARNER DC m6 4.-.2 mt %9fhtV 3D i ■ i SHAKS TAKE AX OL I INC Shakopean Literary Society TO be named in honor of the greatest of Indian orators was an inspiration in itself, and the Shai opean Literary Society, founded in 1893, has had a steady and prosperous growth, until today it occupies a prominent position among organizations of its kind at Minnesota. Its members have served on Uni er- sity debating teams and have been prominent in oratorical contests. The Shakopean Society has been victorious over the other societies in de- bate during the last two years, and now has possession of the much coveted silver loving cup. The Shakopeans, true to the customs of their tribe, meet not only for practice in oratory and debate and in contests with other societies, but for social purposes as well. True to Indian fashion, gatherings are held in the open. The annual spring " pow-wow " was held last spring on the Minnesota River, the members going from Mendota up the Minnesota Ri er in canoes. The day was spent in fishing, hunting, and various other sports and contests on water and land. In the evening a hot supper was cooked, songs were sung and stories told around the camp fire. Then came the war dance as a conclusion to the day ' s sport, and the tribe returned to ci ilization. With the recent addition of young blood to the Shakopean Literary Society, the prospects for the future are very promising. 4.1.1 : t )16 na J l ac © ffihe of hctr 3D OFFICERS Theodore; Sweetser President Claire Weikert Vice President Walter Egge Secretary-Treasurer Ivan O. Hansen Sergcant-at-Arms rii,i;y czaia barc;l:n ourien ovhrmirl-: i-rancis Bl RNS Vi:iKlR ' r lIlCiliURG SWANSON NANNESillD I-XiGE SWEETSER MALL HALKJE HANSEN CAMF ' BELL OSSANNA LINGER r)r 4.-i4 ©he § .phetr Through the Field Glass THE year 1914-15 has been one of the most successful in the history of the Forum Literary Society. The Inter-Society team, composed of Ivan O. Hansen, Waiter A. Egge, and Neil H. Swanson, in chapel, February 23, defeated the Athenian Society of the Agricultural College, the Forums supporting the negative of the proposition: " Resolved, that the United States maintain a military force sufftcient to quell internal disturbances only. " The judges were J. H. Gist, instructor in the Rhetoric Department of the Agricultural College, Dr. H. G. Hayes of the Economics Department on the main campus, and Prof. E. M. Morgan of the Law School. On March 16th, the team met the Kappa Rho Society and later debated against the Shakopeans for the Inter-Society championship. While it was obviously impossible, on account of the early date of going to press, to state anything definite as to the outcome, if consistent team plugging counts for anything, we are confident that, at the close of the year the society will have a record of which it may justly be proud. On the Inter-collegiate squad that represented Minnesota this year, the Forum was the only literary society of the University to be represented, fur- nishing five of the six men on the two teams. These men were: Wendell T. Burns, Edwin H. Chapman, and H. Dean Campbell on the negative, and Howard L. Hall and Rupert D. O ' Brien on the affirmative. The question argued was: " Resolved, that the se eral states enact minimum wage legislation, constitu- tionality granted. " The affirmative team debated Iowa in chapel, Friday, December 11, and the negative debated Illinois at Champaign the same e ening, the decision in both cases being unanimously for Minnesota. □c 455 ac Qlhe Sophctr OFFICERS First Semester John E. Dahlquist President Vincent Silliman Vice President Thomas L. O ' Hearn Secretary Lloyd Scrivens Treasurer Second Semester CiExi. K. BowDEN President Lloyd Scrinens Vice President John E. Dahlquist . .... Secretary Harry W. Strand Treasurer MAGNEY WESTRUPP McLEOD JOHNSON ENGEiiREISON STRAND WILSON WANBERG MOLUMBY I-LI.LIiR rON SILLIMAN , . DAHLQUIST OHEARN SCRIVENS DC tOJ6 4.-,() ©he ophetr =jn Instructions to the Literati By Stafford King THE one thing for a fellow to do when he gets the idea that he is a second William Jennings Bryan so far as linguistic ability is concerned, is to journey over to a meeting of the Castalian Literary Society. Then, if after listening to the silver tongue of a Zumwinkle, or the tenor twang of our sarcastic Mr. Johnson, he has not pulled his head back into his shell and turned over for another six months of forensic hibernation, he has become a full-fledged Castalian or has been carried out, feet foremost, to rest in peace at Lake wood. The arguments of Wilson alone are sufficient to drive a man to reform, to say nothing of death. The prohibition speeches of Magney prove his affiliation with the Keeley Institute. Get confidential with Bowden, and he will " tip " you off to the as yet unrecognized political machinations of one Lloyd J. Scrivens. Westrup, clad only in a track suit, with a vaulting pole for a spear, creditably upholds old Spartacus. Engebretson silently contends with Pegelow, our absent member, that Strand is not the publisher of a magazine, and is really unequal to small Frey at best. Dahlquist, Silliman and Wanberg are unable to find the fallacy in the arguments favoring Pink Pills for Pale Debaters. King and McLeod, in periodical outbursts, quote with equal versatility, " The Spell of the Yukon " and " The Wreck of the " Julie Plante. " " And through it all, with the steady persistence of a Hebrew salesman, Molumby maintains that the g erm of successful speech is found not in preparation, but rather in the Darwinian idea of spontaneous combustion. No wonder, then, that the various members are becoming quite spoiled! They would like all the speakers to be sculptured on the Library facade, side by side with Geronimo, Garibaldi and Omar Khayam. And unless each man has the dramatic ability of a Charles Chaplin or the smooth and graceful delivery of a Mexican toreador, they ask their admission fee refunded. They assume too much, for all cannot ha e the stately dignity of a Czar, or even in a lesser degree, the candied aristocracy of a " Czardine. " But even so, we do quite well. When we are dressed for the part, even the janitor, who is blind in one eye and says that the other is only intermittent, declares spasmodically that we look good to him. Therefore, we would be deeply grieved lest anyone should, for any reason, restrain his pent-up literary ambitions. And so it is that we extend the helping hand to those of lesser fame ! Far be it from us to step on a man who is down; he might pull our leg! nc 457 m6 =ia □c •y ®he (§of her =ID OFFICERS Robert Geicer President Henrietta Dodge Vice President CuTHBERT MuNNS Secretary Ethel Crocker Treasurer Frank Clapp Scrgeant-at-Arms HI H M ■H ■ EEI ■« r ' H BXfl P xi fSKk y F jPU fct l l v H ' lip rS rVflK ' lK ill l l ■ Mvl wQ a Zi jHyTj 1 LEWIS ANDERSON TRICSTEDT BOSS MALCOMSON TEWS INGRAM CRCX:KH;R VANDYKE IX IX;!-: JOHNSON WHITI.(X:K SIEPHL TOWNSEND OAKES LADNER BROWN DODGE SC OTT IJNEKJIIISI LOBDELl. SC.O ' IT LARSON MA F ISON HILL WASHBURN GILLILAN ANGIER ROTH G(X)DALL WILSON JOHNSON CU.APP KLA I T GLELANI " ) [ OSTER MUNNS JARSHAW HODGSON 458 grhe ©ophetr A Philo Party at Como Park ON a warm evening in May, last year, the spring fever took on such a virulent form that the v hole Philoma thian Literary Society laid aside its scholastic dignity, for the time being, and had a regular old country school picnic at Como Park. No ban was placed on noise, and the crowd became more and more hilarious as the old games v ere played and the old songs sung. By supper time, everyone had a real farmer ' s appetite, and was quite able to appreciate the dainties prepared by the home economics girls. In planning the picnic, the ladies had employed their utmost scientific knowledge in choosing the edibles, and had then used common sense in deciding on the quantity needed. When the paper plates had been safely deposited in the big box on the hill, and a water fight had been settled, the boys brushed their dress suits, the girls rearranged their coiffures, and all quieted down and listened to a series of highly humorous after dinner speeches. As soon as the approaching darkness made it difficult to see the speakers ' faces, boats and canoes were procured and the remainder of the evening was spent upon the waters of Como Lake. .As the new moon rose abo e the trees, someone struck up a song and voices all over the lake took up the refrain. All of the old songs, from " Annie Laurie " to " Just a Song at Twilight ' were given another trial. About 1 1 o ' clock, " Good Night, Ladies " was sung, the boats were beached, and the Philo ' s returned homeward, now ing to have such another picnic next year. 459 DC Z 3Che ophetr OFFICERS Oscar Amundson President Hazel Rockwood Vice President Ben Hofstad Treasurer Carrey Larson Secretary AMUNDSON OLSON ROC:KWOOD THORSEN HAMMARGREN PEMEISEL KRAN IZ BRIGGS DORSEY SAMUEl.SON PlilERSON WILSON ABBOTT AMIIXIN EENDE HIC;K0K MUELLER MADIRA SKRIVSETH BOARDMAN SAi:n HAWLEY JAGOBSON HOFSTAD BjORKA HANSEN BLISHNELL JAGOBSON OLSON DUNN SI JOHN LARSON DERBY LCXIMIS BARTELT McC:ANN AMICK )N RUSS KEENE HOWARD ncrrm m6 460 me « i phetr 30 MARK ABBOTT EARL BALLINXiLR The Athenian RALPH PETERSON IN 1910 when the Agricultural College began its record increase in attendance, the Athenian Literary Society was started as an insurgent expression on the part of several prominent students for a wider latitude in literary work. The Philomathian Society was then the only organization of its kind on the campus and naturally opposed the efforts of Van Cura, Jesness, Olson and Plaisance to organize a new society. After much verbal warfare, the Athenian was organized in the spring of 1911, with Mr. Van Cura president. In 1913 the Society joined the Inter-Society Debating League. Repre- sented by Messrs. Swedberg, Rogers, and Schneiderhan, a unanimous decision was won from the strong Shakopean team. This qualified the Athenians for the championship debate with the Forum Club. In the debate that followed at the " U. " Chapel the Forums were victorious, having made a clear record for three vears. PICNICING 461 □c €he Sof hetr OFFICERS Elizabeth Ewert President June Wimer Vice President Florence Griswold Secretary Gladys Callister Treasurer ft. fl ■n c K ■ n n ' ' 1 Ki 1 Jl ' JF WP1P J w JIq:) ] wMT- ii i l.Ol- ri ' lELD WA IKINS 1, BYRNES CAl.l.IS ri-;R YEi A. BYRNES SAVIDGE HERNLUNO HOLT SCHWOEBEL vimi-:r griswold ewert wanous train MERRLI r 1016 4r.L ' grhe (Sophetr UD Founding and History THE Forensic League is an inter-literary society organization, established for the purpose of maintaining among the various societies a lively interest in the art of public speaking. The League was organized in the spring of 191 Forum, Philomathian, and Shakopean societies. Rho society has been admitted. OFFICERS Harry A. Warner, President Shakopean Howard McLeod. Vice President .... Castalian Frank Clapp, Secretary Philomathian Norman Hauce. Treasurer Forum 14 by the Athenian, Castalian, Since that time the Kappa Florence Loomis PROGRAM COMMITTEE Athenian Lillian Byrnes THE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Royal Chapman, Chairman Shakopean Elizabeth Ewert Thomas O ' Hearn, Secretary Castalian Rupert O ' Brien Lorne Salmon Athenian John Gillilan Kappa Rho Kappa Rho Forum Philomathian SALMON CHAPMAN O ' BRIEN O ' HEARN BYRNES WARNER LOOM IS CLAPP EWERT 463 □c J± grhe (Sopher OFFICERS Sybil Flezminc President Clare Toomey Vice President Elizabeth Schmidt Secretary Lillian McLauchlin Treasurer I ' UU.LiR EATON WATTCRMAN WAIT RMAN THYGESON SWENSON CAIV1MAC;K ROliERTSON DEANE PLANT TRYON HARWOOD ROBINSON JONES JOHNSON LEWIS McLALlGHLlN WELCH McLAUGHIJN SC:HM1DT [ " LEMING SMITH RXIMEY MORSE BENGSTON 404 ®he (So jher 0FF CER5 Barbara Green President Harriet Ahlers Vice President Hazel Switzer Secretary Gertrude Walter Treasurer i k l n V HH ■■ ' W | p |C J ■t ' lk i fc v jpfl jj F. fS ' -mp Ww HLk ' If, 1 ' ;-»Ak. NESSEN SMITH MICHELL COTTON BLAKEY BRANDE SMITH OSWALD LOBDELL SWITZER YETTER McKENZIE MUIR MORSE WILSON SHERWIN MEALEY BUTLER KNIGHT WALTER BERNHARDT MEDLEY KIRLIN BELYEA CHATMAN GREEN AHLERS SCHAEFER 465 UL. : ? ffihe ©Of hetr Marguerite Grimm President Jean Brawley Vice President Isabel Gibson Secretary Florence Dale Treasurer Florence Sharkey, Representative to Inter-Literary Society C ' ouncil sri£VKNS now , gibson drewry heinemann appei. surroN brown REKER SHARKEY DUNN LEAVITT MacDOWELl. HERMANN ELWELL GORIDON HIDE BRAWLEY CiRlMM BDLI.IS DAEfC WI:BSTER HEIJSMI ' JH DC DC WWxiWoph vM OFFICERS Kenena Mackenzie President LuciLE Brown Vice President Cora Heilig Secretary Kathryn Urquhart Treasurer 1 HL P K«1 jtf 1 i Lm " ' A ? .. i r Hiifl McGILVRA JONES MOSHER HEILIG WF.LLINGTON IRWIN MEKEEL COOPER DAVIS GILKERSON BOREEN BRIGGS RAY THOMPSON BROWN ANDERSON GALE MacKENZIE HEALY MOODY UILK an 467 ac a. J. 9Ihe (Sof hetr The Ideals of the Societies j jB lfe g H i literary societies of the University repre- " 1 sent an element in the student body that is itally interested in the process of self-devel- opment. They are oluntary groups work- ing at problems of their own construction, for the purpose of creating for the individual the greatest measure of liberty and encour- agement in the overcoming of his intellectual and physical drawbacks in the art of public declamation. The University is the embodiment of the democratic spirit in the great state community. As such, it must necessarily recognize the art of public discussion as one of the cornerstones on which that democracy rests. A large portion of the entire University training is devoted to the problem of teaching the future citizens to think clearly on matters of public concern, yet it is of nearly equal importance that these same future citizens be taught the art of expressing honest views on questions of community interest. This is the function which the literary societies have taken unto themselves. They promote the study of questions of political and social moment, but are careful that the study does not entirely obscure the problem of the effective presentation of the material which the study uncovers. The literary societies are also ' ery much concerned with the solution of those questions which belong exclusively to the campus. The honor system, the athletic policy, the blanket tax, and similar activities of the student interest, find their fullest study and most adequate expression within the halls of the societies. It would be opposed to the nature and spirit of the societies to permit their work to become one sided. The study of notable literary men and their w ritings is as much a part of the program of self-development as is the public debate. The cultivation of a close spirit of friendship and fraternity, through frequent and attractive social gatherings, is a necessary condition of the best sort of work in the more serious branches of the society efforts. There is evidence that the student body at large is not as appreciative of the work of the literary societies as their merit justifies. That which requires individual voluntary effort along serious lines is not generally destined to be highly popular. It is no discredit, or even reason for disheartenment, that it is so. Those things which pay the biggest dividends in either money or char- acter inevitably find their lodgment in the hands of the few. nc: j im6 4(JS □c ,:Z2? ' ■ 1) 3Lhe «6oj)hetr 0FF CER.9 Neil C. Head Treasurer Otis Brewster Secretarv HI M. ' l McC[:AK WALKICR SCHNEIOliR QUIST BELl. CRANE STANFORD Mct.llARA c;i MMBR RICKEl. IJROWX JOHNSON JOHNSON SCOTT RAINEY IM.AKi- MAR ' IIN CAMI ' Hi;!.!. I 11;AD [iREWSTER BALDWIN MORRELL DOHERTY ■470 ac €he %0 htv OFFICERS W. Hubert Kennedy President Selden Smith Vice President Alfred Joyce Treasurer f iff McKAY RICE CAYLORD KINGSLEY KAUF ' FMAN KERR JOHNSON LUTZ McLEAN GEER KENNEDY JOYCE HALL PEAVEY McFADDEN " 471 DC S grhe ($ phetr OFF C£R S Leo Hedin President Clayton Packard Vice President Richard Cook Secretary Claude Ehrenberc Treasurer Daniel Sullivan Chaplain ! ! DC 472 mie $ tj)her na OFFICERS Harold Richardson President James Boyle Vice President Kenneth Healy Secretary Reed Hickerson Treasurer SOCIAL COMMITTEE Myron Balch William Rumpf Parker Bruce Eugene Hanson 473 CJC ■i h SLhe l of hetr IDD OFFICERS Harold Huey President Howard King Vice President Vernon Smith Secretary David Rittenhousf-; Treasurer John G. Morrissey Sergeant-at-Arms LAWRiiNC.E Boardman Chaplain n -:—::— 474 DC ©he (Sophetr MEMBERS Fletcher Rcx:kwood Guilford Morse William Moorhead David Shearer Paul Frenzel Leo Hedik Warren Dunnell John Martin Frank Pearce Edwin Stacey Fred Cutler Howard De " ey DUNNELL MARTIN KRENZEL PEARCE CUTLER STACEY MOORHEAD SHEARER HEDIN JT |6 475 at 07 ■ - j) ffihe ® Of her OFFICERS ' ; li Walter C. Brenchi.i:y Howard N. Weigul . Ivor V. Jones Idris V. Jones President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Walier C. Brenchley Carl E. Ekberg John C. Hustad Christopher Aasland George T. Anderson Percy M. Clark Bliss S. Cleveland Thomas L. Croswell William A. Cuddy John G. Dorsi;y Chas. K. POST-SENIORS Edgar VV. Johnson Maurice Lagaard Louis J. Larson Howard N. Weigel SENIORS Alexander B. Johnsom Idris V. Jones Ivor V. Jones Ralph J. Knight Thomas K. Leonard Earle D. McKay Olaf L. Oustad Lester M. Mitchell Leonard E. Ott Cedric S. Weatherill Elmer C. Scott Peter Skurdalsvold Cedric B. Smith Oscar E. Swenson Ernest H. Weinke John C. West Carl D. Wild Chas. A. Williams W1L15 McKAY (:i.Jl:)l5 ' T- nORSliY LEONARD aasland k. w, JOHNSON iiusiAi:) andl-:rson swbnson scott I iAN[xsf:nu Oil- A. B. JOHNSON i.aciaarl:) wtsi ' wii.liams knight larson i;kbi:r(; c:roswt;ll ivor»joni;s brknchli; ' ! ' wlige-:!. idris jonl;s mitc:hell wkatherill 470 ©he i oph«tr 30 Senior Girls ' Honorary Society OFFICERS Florence Bernhardt President Jean Plant Secretary Barbara Healy Treasurer MEMBERS Florence Bernhardt Jull Herrick Helen Dunn Ora Hyde Sybil Fleming Elizabeth Johnston Helen Gordon Olive Lewis Barbara Green Clara Mealey Marguerite Grimm Jean Plant Alma Haupt Julie Plant Althea Heitsmith Florence Salzer Barbara Healy Enid Wilcox Irma Wilk 1 SALZER HYDE MEALEY DUNN HERRICK GREEN HEALY HAUPT GRIMM WILCOX FLEMING HEITSMITH BERNHARDT LEWIS WILK GORDON JOHNSTON QC g ' ffihe (Sophec OFF CER.V Olive Lewis President Helen Gordon Vice President Helen Hardy Secretary AiLEEN Belyea Treasurer jnoi6 " •ITS 2the ©ophetr 3D OFFICERS Ruth Sherwin President Marvyl Fuller Vice President Alice Willoughby Treasurer Elizabeth Loomis Secretary • .... 479 1016 ' □c he (Sof hetr 3D OFFICERS Clara VIacKf.nzie .... President Edith Jones Vice President Rachael Lynch Secretary Marian Poole Treasurer 1016 DD 480 ©he (§t phit OFFICERS Frances Pr. y President Lucy Gibbs Vice President Edith Pope Secretary Carolyn Wallace Treasurer DC 481 m6 3a ac ffihe ©ophetr Helen Gordon Florence Wells OFFICERS President Sccretarv-Treasurer MEMBERS Gladys Harrison Helen Dunn Florence Salzer Katherine Webster Mildred McEnary Florence Wells LuciLE Newcomb Helen Gordon Kenena Mackenzie Marion Towle Marvyl Fuller Marcaret Anderson Eloise Webster Lois Robinson VIargaret Frisbih Mci:nary ni:wc-()mb wells wiciisriiR salzer CORDON HARRISON rowi.i-: I iM.iiR Mihk:;nzii-: irishii-; andhrson wiiivsncR robinson intr- iCi)(s DC W he (§tffht 3D OFFICERS Arthur R. Gravks President Walter MuEsiNG 15 Vice President GiNA Wancsness 16 Secretary Chas. Schaufuss 18 Treasurer Claire Weikert ' 18 Sereeant-at-Arms Carl Schlenker o. c. burkhard James Davies J. T. Geissendoerfer FACULTY MEMBERS A. R. Graves S. F. Harms Ida p. Johnson A. E. Koenic W. R. Myers Theo. H. Schroedel Richard Wischkaemper Camille Freund GRADUATES Paul Klopsteg Elsa Krauch Mabel Sharpe Muriel Bennett Ethel Hauser Cora Johnson 1915 Elsa Klippstein Walter Muesing Alfred Ott Ernest Schlutz Mabel Schwerin Nora Steenerson Ella Wippermann David H. Bargen Ralph Haefner 1916 Hortense Hilbert Erna Meyer Gladys Moore Gina Wancsness Adelia Winther Martin Herber Carl Klaffke 1917 Franiiska Strzemielowska Margaret Wallace Phana Wernicke Frances Womack Godfrey Eyler Chas. Schaufuss 1918 Elsa Steinmetz Claire 1. Weikert Henry Zanger U ' CLASSED John Eynck 483 ©he ©Of h«tr no OFFICERS First Semester Arthur R. Hustad President Annette Elmquist Vice President Dacny Dahl Secretary Ola ' Rlf-s old Treasurer Jay B. Pe;ifrson Sergeant-at-Arms Second Semester HrcNRY G. YouNt; President DiKKA BoTHNE Vicc President C i.ARA CoRNELiL ' SEN Secretary Chas. O. Wanberg Treasurer Conrad A. Nelson Seraeant-at-Arms EC;KMAN a CnUiHRlSON liVJHN NOBLE ULCX MBEKG HOLMGREN KONGELI- NANNESrAD HASBERG IKXIILLJND l.OFTFIELD MORSTAD MYRAH NELSON OSTROM JEPSON ({NGAN GORNELIUSON S. GILBERTSON N PEDERSON STRAND YOUNG PEIIIRSON DAHL HUSTAD RUF-SVOLD BOTHNE DAHLBERG LARSON iyi uc: 484 ©lie ©o jhetr 3D Edna Healey Paul Wedel Clyde Buell James Newbery OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer Factotum Prof. E. W. Olmsted Prof. J. L. Frelin Richard Sanchez Cirilo Romero Paul Wedel James Newbery Dorothy Zeuch Edna Healey Alice Hanson Verna Smith Clyde Buell William Dow FACULTY Mr. E. H. SiRicH STUDENT Helen Anderson John Corser Irene Raine lOLEAN ChrISTENSEN Alice Walker Howard Dykman Catherine McGregor Roy Fox Frances Sibbald Guy Incersoll Mr. R. N. Lagow Miss Florence Donohue Graham Gleysteen Gertrude Kay Eleanor Christensen Alberta Goodrich Percy Clark Holland Headley John Salmond Helen Jordan Elinor Lynch Rachael Lynch SMITH WALKER McGREGOR ANDERSON ZEUCH INGERSOLL KAY CORSER HEADLEY HANSON NEWBERY HEALEY BUELL DONOHUE WEDEL DOW me DD 485 DC ®W « of her a n Upperclass Organization for the Promotion of Interest in Creative Writing HEAD QL ' ILL DRIVER LuciLE Baboock BABCXK:K MacKliNZIli HARRISON RDSSIiLL PRINDLL-: MdODI [{ATON HEALY BRAWLICI- 486 ©he ( o htv Kawa Founded at Minnesota, 1907 An L ' pperclass Organization Interested in Creative Writing John H. Ray, Jr. Thomas Uzzell Zenas Potter Allen Stork Clarence Harter Guy Bland Alfred Pickler Frank Totton Robert Fernald Frank Bibb ALUMNI James Dorsey Edward Coscrove Henry V. Bruchholz Harold Taylor Herbert Brande Edgar Allen Dale McEnary Earl C. Bailie Walter M West Harrison Collins Bernard Vaughn Edgar F. Zelle James H Baker, Jr. Harrison Fuller Clarence Shannon Harvey S. Hoshour Bennett A. Webster Allen Moore Harold Rypins HERRMANN POTTER JONES BRUCHHOLZ ROBERTSON PAINTER BALCH JT 16 " DO 487 ac ffihe ©Of hetr i, I 1915 Dorothy Dollenmayivr Mabel Schwerin Mary Gale Katherine Nelson Callie Merritt Josephine Sibley Tessie Michel Viola Kook LiLA White Ruth Petri Freda Schaefer Grace Ballard Acnes Peterson Verna Hall Agnes Wilson Elizabeth Evvert 1916 Rose Tschida 1917 DiKKA BoTHNE Hazel Holt Margaret Ingham Franziska Strzemielowska i i;ii;rs()n hall kckik wii.S(in nelscin michel i:wi:r ' i ikii.i ballard wiiite inc7iiam mlrriit s(:hai:i-i;r petri sibi.[;y dclli nma ' ' er sc:hwi-;rin gale nrz t016 ■4.SS me «5of hetr JD CUUUD 3 C Paul Derby Alvin Larson C. D. Peterson Ben Flycare OFFICERS Chairmen Treasurer » » ?ri ? J ' r I FLYGARE CLAGUE PETERSON THORSON RYAN McCANN STEPHL JARDINE HOFSTAD NELSON INGRAM ROTH GII.LILAN HARRISON ABBOTT GERTEN GEIGER KELEHAN FERRELL BROWN WATKINS OLSON PATTERSON LARSON BENDER STORM LUSK DERBY KNOCK 480 uc ffihe (Sophec DD OFFICERS First Semester Charles Kelichan President Thomas Wilson Vice President Francis Cobb Secretary Leslie Lathrop Treasurer Walter Frestedt Scrgeant-at-Arms Second Semester Thomas Wilson President Alvin Larson Vice President John Gillilan Secretary Oscar Amundson Treasurer Walter pRESTiarr Sergeant-at-Arms SHULY SliRLIM IDTSli HOUSTON VAN DYKK BALDWIN WOLFl- IIICNING BRUNKOW MII.LliR INGRAM KNOBLALICH OLSON REGEIMBAL IlIGHMARK H(X1KOM I IARTT.I-: MILLER SKRIVSEIH ADAMS t-REDR ir;KSON WlilSS CLAPP WILSON AMUNDSON LARSON l.ATTIROP ARP NELSON = |0t6 490 DC ffihe i§tffh(v 3D 7%e 7574 Initiation N field day, the day of the Fresh- man-Sophomore Scrap, the initi- ation of new men was held. The entire student body was there to welcome them with a vengeance. About sixty of the " green variety " were subjected to the warm touches of the demon paddle, and the best artists of the college were given an opportunity to demonstrate their ability as wielders of the brush and crayon upon the innocent and be- wildered faces of the Freshmen. Like sheep, they were herded together within the stock pavilion, and here these poor disfigured mortals found themselves surrounded by a riotous and bloodthirsty mob, wielding weapons that struck terror into their hearts. Each man was then given a physical examination by the club, and informed as to whether he would sur- vive the ordeal. The humbled Freshmen were now prepared for the worst. The upperclass men, swinging weapons that are known to sting worse than vipers, arrayed themselves in two rows the entire length of the pavilion, and the gauntlet was formed. The terrified Freshmen uere herded together at one end, and one at a time were shoved down the line. Mercy was forgotten. Each paddle resounded and left its impression as the victims reeled by. The red headed leader of the Freshmen was initiated into that most exclusive and secret organization known as the " Gnabers ' Club. " After the rites were over, he received his baptism (a pail of water), which made him a life member of that distinguished organization. After the new members had washed their faces and readjusted their clothes, everybody went to the big banquet at Donaldson ' s Tea Rooms. Her e the Freshmen got their vengeance, judging from the manner in which they attacked the oyster cocktails and green peas. Each speaker on the program was greeted with round after round of applause from the hundred and sixty enthusiastic agriculturists. Thus the chief event of the day ended by applauding to the echo the honored guest, President Vincent, as he concluded his toast to the Agricultural Club. 491 an gthe (Sopheir OFFICERS Hiram Wyman O. S. Johnson P. W. Bastine E. R. Schwartz President Vice President Secretary Treasurer 1915 V. A. Bird J. D. Chance Harry Barieli- Ernest Bei-l A. H. Encebretson H. M. Dennis Frank Dunn C. M. Hawkinson T. S. Hansen 1916 Phili[ B. Blake L. F. Crane M. J. Brodrick L. E Hyde 1917 A. B. Gjerlow Homer L. Anderson Shirley Brayton Romayne Backus Leland de Flon P. W. Bastine Prentice Geer J. D. Burnes Harlan C. Hanson D. Bigelow Drohmir Korista 918 Irving Clare Long Howard R. Marshall H. C. Meyer J. F. Oswald Sam Robertson P. C. Sischo H. E. Wyman Ralph Rhoads E. R. Schwartz L. S. Tuttle Herbert Swanson V. H. Totum Geo. Hauser Oscar Anderson liACKliS DFi [-LON EiASriNI-; SWANSCIN TUTTLE MliYBR ANDIiRSON SCHWARTZ BART LILT 1 lYDH r;RANl-: OSWALD i5Rormir.K dljnn hawkinson imrd blaki-: johnson C] rir: t0t6 4nL ac m gthe %tsi Ux =10 The Forestry Club ?H0, in the course of campus events, has not familiarized himself v ith that horror-strici en, pathetic, half-un- earthly, yea, most indescribable cry of agony that seems to rise with the smoke from a distant camp fire and lend it- self mercilessly to the wind One al- most shudders and grows cold at the very thought of that unmerciful tor- ture applied to the unfortunate Fresh- man who enters, through mysterious paths, that organization of hard and vxeathered foresters at w hose mercy he now plays, but to whose democracy of spirit and fondness for good fellowship he shall soon conform, bearing the scars of torture with pride indomitable. The Forestry Club is worth it all. Prompted to action by the desire to unify that spirit of democracy and working interest, so evident in the life of every individual forester, ten students in the College of Forestry met on the third day of March, nineteen hundred and seven, and formally organized what is now known as the Forestry Club of the University of Minnesota. These ten students, with Prof. E. G. Cheyney acting as temporary chairman at the initiatory assembly, moulded into shape an organization representing the highest type of mutual activity, and an instrument whereby each member might to the best ad antage obtain a broader insight into the science of Forestry and its closely allied industries. The small organi- zation grew rapidly, and the interest became so keen that in the third year of its career it was incorporated under the state laws of Minnesota. Throughout its history the club has promoted social and athletic, as well as literary and educational interests, and has formed an auxiliary to the Forestry College. Smokers, banquets, dances, and campfires are features which serve to tie the bonds of fellowship together, while an unlimited amount of good is derived each year from informal talks by men actively interested in the various fields of forestry work. In order to strengthen the union further, acti e measures have been taken toward the purchase of a let as a perrranent camping ground for the club members. It has been proposed to erect a log clubhouse where the members may not only live together and meet each other, but may entertain in an equally inforrral wa ' these men, in or out of forestry ' , who have in some way manifested an interest in the forest or in the school. " Dlsty " Rhoads, ' 16. ?93 □c € Qlhe ( of hetr OFFICERS Clarence Skrivseth President Cl ude Grinnells Vice President John Gillilan ... Secretary Harlow Watkins Steward Walter Frestedt Sergeant-at-.Arms KOLB KNOCK ABBdTr i-i.V(;ari-: bjorka nklson thorson nbllbr rctih waikins skrivslcru crinne[.ls gilijlan i-rf-stedt 1016 (Hhe ©ophctr 3D OFFICERS Theresa Maier President Gladys Jenness Vice President Li LA Staff Treasurer Faith Thompson . • Secretary CHAPMAN CUTTERSEN WIMHER McCLENDON RICHIE EGGAR BENNER LASLEY BYRNES INGHAM WHITE SECHLER CRIM MORIETTE ALBRECHT KARON THOMPSON JENNESS EDELMAN MAIER DRAPER McGREGOR STAPE LALIN BENNETT 495 ac : I Sthe Gopher OFF CER.V Herbert S. Magney J. F. Waischke Flossie Crosman . . Robert Heinze FACULTY L. Chesnutt F. F. Grout Anthony Zeleny A, Eriksqn Helen Sanborn Floyd Lyle President Vice President Secretar - Treasurer J. W. Powell Paul Abrahamson Walfred Anderson A. W. Belstrom Leroy T. Booker F. A. Burningham Lillian Byrnes Roy C ' hapman G. M. Chiplunker Emun P. Oiristensen H. C Christoi-ferson Li:oN T. Collins Clara Corneliusen Flossie Cro sman Robert M. Crounse STUDENTS J. Horton Daniels Leionard Kinsell Halbert Dunn Marshall Dunn Harlan M. Frost Henry C raven Archibald Knauss A. L. LlNDALL Emil Lindstrom John C. MgKee Phil. L. Hallenbeck Lea Madsen Herbert S. Magney Kathryn Morrison Lester E. Nelson Walter A. Nordby Oliver Haucen Robert Heinze Chas. J. Hutchinson Ernest L. Johnson William C. Johnson R. W. Oakes I. M. Kalnes Ferdinand Oldre C. S. KaUFFMAN a. V. OVERN Geo. Keen an Gf;o. Papas a. E. Pearson Oscar G. Peterson Theodore Slen K. Olinf: Smith Neil H. Swanson Harry W. Strand Albert F. Thiel Geo. V. Thomson Willis I. Thomson Jay M. Tiffany Ralph Underwood J. F. Watschke Chester E Whittier J. H. Wendel JOHNSON CI IRIS JENSEN HOLMGREN H DUNN ABRAHAMSON IHIEL KALNES M. DUNN HEINZE MAGNEY SIRAND IIEFANY .=jn i6 406 DC ffihe ©ophetr OFF C£R Emil Lindstrom President O. K. KoKATNUR Vice President George K. Lindsay Secretary H. C. Lende Corresponding Secretary RussEL Rypins Treasurer COCHRAN PAN jALKANEN STERNBERG HERBER DANIELS BRUCHHOLZ SLOBIN POWELL LENDE TRYON BARGEN DEAN NOBBS COBB PAN GLADE JOOSTE CHIPLUNKER SANCHEZ ANDERSON KANDA ROMERO RYPINS KOKATNUR LFNDSTROM NEWBERY LEONARD LINDSAY □ c he «lof hetr Kesaltoolteek An Organization for the Training of Camp Fire Guardians OFFICERS Guardian Secretary Treasurer RiiTA Shkpard Hazel O ' Neil Winifred Swift GRADUATES Mary Bryant Mae Owen Vera Wrk;ht Winifred Swift 1915 Hii.Dix ' .ARDE Wanous Celia Hicks Esther Bates Minerva Morse 1916 Reta Shepard Hazel ONeil Elsie Edlund Esther Jepson Ruth Holasek Nada Overland Miriam Compton 1918 Myrile Scovell Marian Shepard % Ak X_ i r M ■ImmmiP Tj j i HKMh MkM W: h M S11L;PARD (rNtill, HOLASiiK RSHI-I ' ARD OWEN BATES OVERLAND JEPSON WANOUS BRYANT c:OMP ' rON S VII-I WRIGH r PC grhe « ophetr HP Architectural Society OFFICERS J. LiEBENBERG President L. Tannehill Vice President P. Allbee Secretary W. Mixer Treasurer H. Perry Executive Committee W. M. GoDETTE Sergeant-at-Arms FACULTY F. M. Mann L. B. Walton R. C. Jones ACTIVE MEMBERS E. H. D. H. O.A. H. B. DC. L. H. W. F. G. F. G. H. H. M Adams BuCKHOUT Christianson Gilman Heath Krienkamp MacGregor Paulson Prudden King ASSOCIATE MEMBERS W. E. Ellincson W. P. Engel J. H. Ganley G. Riedesel T. G. Pease R. C. V. Blessley J. G. Clark P. Didriksen E. L. Johnson H. Elwell R. L. John S. Kaplan R. Kellerman G. Lyon A. J. Moorman HE. Proshek • H. R. Peterson O. Thorsaug H. H. Land DC 409 m6 =ia QL " ®of hetr 3D ms nm SENIOR ASSISTANTS Margl ' eritk Grimm Gladys ABninx Julia Herrick Cathf-:rink McGregor Marc;aret Anderson Jean Brawley Maud Briggs Eleanor C ' hristi;nsen RussE LLA Cooper Donna Davis Evelyn Dicnison Florence Drewry Margaret Frisbie Marvyl Fuller Ethel Harwood Cora Heilig Dorothy Hein!:man JUNIOR ADVISORS Lucy How Kathleen Hynes Pearle Knight Louise Leavitt Elizabeth Loomis Jean McGilvra Kenena Mackenzie Isabel McLaughlin Mae Moody Emily Morris Ella Morse Blanche Oswald Nada Overland Mary Ray Hazel Severance Florence Sharkey Reta Shepard Ruth Sherwin Dora Smith Marjory Sutton Hazel Switzer Clare Toomey Gertrude Walter Eloise Webster Ruth Wilson DD 500 DC grhe ©ophetr 3D 1915 Dorothy Dollenmayer Elizabeth Schmidt LuciLE Brown Helen W. Hardy Leila Rogers Adaline Train Freda Schaefer Althea Heitsmith Barbara Green 1916 M. Elizabeth Giblin Olga Hansen Ida M. Blehert Edith M. Williams Harriet L. Buck Hannah McCluskey Emma Waterman Eleanor Liedl Dorothy Waterman Esther McBride 1917 Angeline Hermanson Hazel Severance Kathleen Donaghue Agnes Hanson Henrietta Dodge Celia E. Joach Franziska Strzemielowska Ethel YN Slayton Mattie Huston Esther Johnson Katherine Leahy DOLLENMAYER McCLUSKEY JOACH McBRIDE HUSTON HANSON EXJNAGHUE BRYANT WILLIAMS STRZEMIELOWSKA DOIDGE D WATERMAN LEAHY SLAYTON BUCK SCHAEFER LIEDL E WATERMAN HARDY SEVERANCE HERMANSON GIBLIN JT5I6 501 DC Wme ©ophetr OFFICERS Angelinf: Keenan President Gladys Bullard Vice President Margaret Drew . . Secretary Hazel Wilson Treasurer ll()LX;il HILLESIAD CONLliY IJN[:xjL,lS I 1-REBLAND W)IIII,(X:K nRi; ' KliliNAN bui.lari wilscin lobdell lyc m6 ffihe S »f heir DO mii K] wssocim ' ioif W. A. A. Board OFFICERS Alma Haupt Incerd Nissen Cora Heilic Margaret Deane Blanche Oswald Dr. Anna Norris Eileen Sullivan Elinor Lynch . Kenena Mackenzie Catherine Cates Dr. Anna Phelan . President Secretary Treasurer W. S. G. A. Representative Basket Ball Coach Physical Director Freshman Representative Sophomore Representative Junior Representative Senior Representative Faculty Representative 1 ni p 1 1 ■H n M S5 •4 1 Rd R H D. 4 Pv fl! l M y 1 » m 1 DEANE LYNCH SULLIVAN OSWALD HEILIG NISSEN MacKENZlE DR NORRIS HAUPT DR PHELAN MRS KISSOCK CATES m6 DO □c ®he (Sophev H0L1CI PITION OFFICERS B. J. Gallagher President Thos. Darrington Vice President Mary Carufel Secretary Theresa Maier Treasurer BOARD OF DIRECTORS John Dwan Kathleen _ Donaghue Theresa Sweetzer Thos. O Hearn Prof. McCarthy Rev. E. J. WiLBEE. Spiritual Director DARRINGTON CARUFEL DWAN MAIER REV, WILBEE DONAGHUE GALLAGHER SWEETZER 504 DC WWe 9fhevM 3D OFFICERS J. Burns Allen President Paul Gillespie Vice President Merle A. Potter Secretary Louis Peavy Treasurer DEAN HORN OVERN HAYDEN RITTER SHELDON McKEE STONER CALVIN HARPER CRUETZMACHER LINDSTROM DUKE MILLER McFADDEN BURR RAPACZ BRASIE BULL CLARY JONES MADIGAN KELLER PACKARD DUNNELL GILLESPIE ALLEN POTTER PEAVY SPRIGGS 505 nc ffihe (§ .f her W. F. MacCjRegor E. H. Adams D. H. BUCKHOL ' T C;. F. POULSKN J, LlEBENBERG . OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Master of Rituals S. P. Allbe£e Executive Committee W 1-, MacGRBGOR CiAN ' I.E ' l ' IlliAlU GHRISIIANSON MIXICR GII.MAN TANNliHILL I ' ORBIS Al:)AMS liUC.KHOUl AI.I.UHE POUl.SIiN I.IEBENHERG ntr f016 r.oc PC i ffihc (Soph tr iiLL- UNIVED5I COUNCIIS 5ii!«?: ' ' ' ' V i x . ' Z -. -. 151 - •»; 0FF C£K.9 Phil L. Johnson President Florence E. Bernhardt Vice President Helen C. Gordon Corresponding Secretary Doris A. Babcock Recording Secretary Otto S. Winter Treasurer DALH RICEi l-ECiAN IIRDALI. HANSEN OPSEIM CU-AI ' l KERR KAUl ' FMAN CdRDCIN UINIIIR BERNHARDI ' JOHNSON BABC0C:K 1016 508 gihe 9fhtv IQIJ ' CIL OFFICERS Alfred Gausewitz President Alfred Joyce . Secretary MENS ACADEMIC COUNCIL Alfred Gausewitz Alfred Joyce Carl Hall John Townley Carl Swendsen Hollis Cross X OMENS ACADEMIC COUNCIL Barbara Green Olive Lewis Margaret Grimm Gertrude Walter Elizabeth Loomis Margaret Cotton Gertrude Smythe SWENDSEN COTTON LOOMIS JOYCE GAUSEWITZ HALL GREEN LEWIS GRIMM WALTER 500 JT0t6 no uc Mi%ipht M OFFICERS Francis E. Cobb President Elizabeth A. Rivers Secretary D. Paul Kingsley Treasurer WIJSS COBB BELL RIV[£RS HILLESTAD l-RHELAND SMIIll KINGSLEY nr ©he ®of hetr 3D MEMBERS 1915 Roy a. Payne, President A. L. Hamel Baldwin Borreson Carl C. Cowin O. J. Freed L. T. Murphy 1916 James Dunn 1917 J. C. McKlNLEY 1918 Horton Daniels J. W. Bell C. O. Tanner A. G. Plankers MURPHY TANNER FREED PLANKERS McKINLEY bell DUNN BORRESON PAYNE HAMEL COWIN nc 511 1016 ' :ai Sy gihe (Sopher UD W. S. G. A. Board AlTHEA Ht;iTSMITH Jean Mc.Gilvra Dorothy Waterman Clare Toomey Sybil Fleming Barbara Greene Florence Bernhardt Margaret Deane . Louise Leavitt Pearl Knight Margaret McDonald Ruth Nickel . Florence Wells . Marguerite Grimm Mary Ray Elizabeth Johnston OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Chairman of Shevlin Board President of Women ' s Academic Council Representative from All-U Council W A. A. Representative Pan-Hellenic Representative Junior Representative Sophomore Representative Freshman Representative President of House Council Chairman of Junior Advisors Chairman of Other Buildings Social C ' hairman and Senior Representative McIXIN-XLD DUANK LliAVlIT KNIGHT NIC:KEL JOHNSTON RAY (.iRIMM GRKENE WELLS BERNHARDT FLEMING WATERMAN Hl£TTSMTTH TXXIMEY McGIL ' RA 512 t. J. rwa = " !t = DC gihe (Sophetr The Junior Ball OFFICERS CjEOrc;e McGeary Clayton Packard Henry Young Lester Webb President Vice President Secretary Treasurer General Arrangements Kenneth Caldwell Noble K. JoNt;s Fred Cl ' tler Patronesses GoDEREY Smith William Welch Eli Lund Iniilalions Harris Baldwin Arthur Gow Walter Sprk.cs hlcior cjiarles ixwls Bernard Bii;rman Finance ( ARI. Bl-NSON Carl Swi;ndsi:en COMMITTEES Program Daniel Sullivan John Martin Richard Lewis Refreshments Harold Wahlquist Ci.AUDic Ehri;nberg ( il ORCE GlOTEELTER Printinf Raymond Horn Li;oNARD Larson John Bettridge Entertainment Louis Stowe Lico Hedin Edwin Stacy Auditing Richard Cook John Ba rton Press Sprague Townsend Warren Dunnell Virgil Clary Music Wingate Anderson Arthur Hustad Kenneth Reed Decorations Cjeorge Pruddi;n Gilbert Harris Fred Wa ison Publicity Marcellus Countryman, Jr Charles Flilli:r Wayne Colahan l 1016 r.i4 II ♦ X DC IhTiophe 3D PACKARD YOUNG WEBB CALDWELL SULLIVAN The Junior Ball COUNTRYMAN TOWNSEND STOWE DAVIS COOK BENSON Association ANDERSON SMITH WAHLQUIST PRUDDEN BALDWIN HORN me □c 2th e ©Of hetr Military Ball ' iii ADALINE TRAIN HOWARD L-AMBHRT RECEPTl ON COM Ml TTEE Hon. WiNF-TM.D Scott Hammond. Gov. oJ Minn. Presidf;nt and Mrs. Georc.e E. Vincent Captain William Donohul; Dean and Mrs. Guy Stanton Ford Captain Charles R. Greene Dean and Mrs. John Black Johnston Colonel and Mrs. George C. Lambert Mr. and Mrs. George H. L. mbert Ma.|or and Mrs. George E. Leach Lieutenant and Mrs. Bernard Lentz Colonel and Mrs. Erle D. Luce Major John F. Madden Proe. and Mrs. Everett W. Olmsti-:d Captain C. C. and Mrs. J. D. Pulis C aptain and Mrs. Walter T. Rhinow Dean and Mrs. Francis C. Shenehon Lieut. -Colonel and Mrs. Allen M. Smith Dean and Mrs. William R. Vance General and Mrs. Fred B. Wood General Chairman Howard T. Lambi.ri binance Commiltee ILiRRV . . Warni:r Alirl:d C. Oti Programs I lowARD N. Weigit. S. Pii;r(;i-; .Xllbee Refreshments Arnold Mk.helson ' riii-oDORi; H. Swi;i:r:i;R COMMITTEES Music Committee Albert R. Shielv THiioDORi; L. So :;. RD Floor Committee Earle D. McKay John J. Lieb Milton E. Gutti;rson Press and Publicity Leigh C. Boss F-RANK G. McFaddiin John E. Dalton Fayi:tte J. Meade; Decorations J. He-:nry Gammell Edwin Rollman (Christopher Aasland Charles E. Tupper Earl B. Fischer Nathan H. Kingsley Patronesses Theron G. Me:thven Richard K. Smith Ceremonies Thorgny C. Carlson ' orr JT0t6 30 -.10 IS (attonn ac i 3[he (Sof her Intercollegiate Debate ILLINOIS-MINNESOTA i rhana. Illinois. Friday, December II, 1914 RliSOLVED, that the several states should adopt a schedule of minimum wages for unskilled laborers, constitutionality granted. The Minnesota negative debate team journeyed to the University of Illinois. It was with some trepidation that the boys departed for Urbana, minus their coach and their fear was well grounded for they met an experienced team. The Illinois-Minnesota debate was characterized by the energetic, forceful work of both teams. Although both teams seemed well balanced, Minnesota won a unanimous decision, Edwin H. Chapman, Dean Campbell and Wendell T. Burns representing Minnesota. Ralph E. Himstedt, Herbert C. Helm, and Earl C. Ewert, ably presented the arguments of Illinois. The Illinois men proposed an elaborate system of minimum wages that should go into effect gradually, and advanced able arguments to support their case. The Minnesota men showed the futility of the minimum wage because it would not directly remedy the problems of the workingmen, and proposed as an alternative remedy, a restriction of immigration. By their successful presentation of their immi- gration argument, Minnesota succeeded in winning the votes of the three judges. Himstedt was easily the best speaker for Illinois. Ewert was a very pleasing speaker and Helm did fine work in rebuttal. The Minn esota men showed great consistency in their arguments throughout the debate. Burns, who went first in direct argument for Minnesota, introduced the argument for the negative by showing that the minimum wage would not strike at the chief problems of the workingman. Chapman continued the argument b ' showing the practical difficulties in the way of adopting such a piece of legislation. Campbell sug- gested a restriction of immigration as the best remedy for the low wages and the other problems of the unskilled laborer. Minnesota is to be especially congratulated this year on winning both debates by unanimous decisions. This is the first time in ten years that she has been successful in carrying all si.x judges ' votes in her two intercollegiate debates. MINNESOTA-IOWA I niver.-iily Chattel. Friday December II, 1914 THE Minnesota affirmative team met Iowa in the University Chapel on the I 1th of December, and an enthusiastic audience followed the work of the debaters. Although Minnesota defeated Iowa by a unanimous decision, the debate w as characterized by the vigor and force of both teams. Frank E. Morse, Rupert O ' Brien, and Howard L Hall represented Minnesota. The debaters from Iowa were characterized by their (luent speech and |- olished delivery. The Minnesota men showed their abilitv ' in their sound logical arguments and excellent extemporaneous speaking. acz t016 ®he (So|)hetr 3D Howard L. Hall opened the debate for Minnesota. He gave a clear expo- sition of the arguments to be advanced by his team. Rupert O ' Brien presented an excellent argument, his speech being characterized by good extemporaneous work in answering questions put to him by his opponents. Frank Morse gave the third speech for Minnesota, both in direct and rebuttal. His rebuttal work was especially effective. The Minnesota team is to be especially congratulated in v inning from such worthy opponents, and the individual members of the team are to be com- mended for their work. Freshman- Sophomore Debate November 19, 1914 THE annual Freshman-Sophomore Debate was held in Chapel on November the nineteenth. Frank T. Stanton, Morris Green and Carl W. Tysinger of the Freshman class argued for the principles of a federal controlled telegraph and telephone, the inadvisability of which their upper-class opponents, Russell Morse, Vincent Fitzgerald and Omar T. Pfeiffer successfully demonstrated. The arguments of both sides were carefully prepared, logically deduced, and spiritedly presented. They afforded much satisfaction to the audience, who may now confidently refute the unfortunate allegation against our University, of dormancy in debate. The Sophomores " superior powers in rebuttal won them the unanimous vote of the judges, the Peavey prize of $100, and the honor of victory. The Northern Oratorical Contest THE North ern Oratorical League is an intercollegiate organization for the promotion of oratory. It was founded in 1891 and now includes seven of the largest universities of the middle west. Minnesota entered the league in 1899, the year she gave up her membership in the Minnesota Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Association. The League holds a contest annually at one of the universities, each university being represented by its best undergrad- uate orator The custom at Minnesota is to send the winner of the annual Pillsbury Contest to the league meeting. Our last year ' s representati e was Fred Tryon, then a senior student in the academic college. The year ' s contest was held at the University of Wisconsin, in the Music Hall, at eight o ' clock on Friday evening. May 1st. Mr. V. R. Vergades of Oberlin, Ohio, the president of the league for 1914, presided. The contestants follow in the order of the places granted by the Judges : A. V. Essington, Illinois, " The Hope of Democracy. " Howard M. Jones, Wisconsin, " A Plea for More Poets. " Paul B. Blanchard, Michigan, " Myself. " Fred Tryon, Minnesota, " The First Minnesota. " R. B. Baxter, Oberlin, " The Injustice of Justice. " John H. Gabriel, Iowa, " The New Patriotism. " □c 519 ac he (Sophec HAGEN NELSON HAVERSTOCK Mercer Prize Debate IN order to stimulate an interest in effective speaking, Mr. H. V. Mercer, a prominent attorney of Minneapolis, has for several years past offered three gold medals to winners of a debate, open to students of the law school, upon some question of interest to the legal profession. It has been the practice to award the medals to the three presenting the most effective arguments, regardless of the winning side. The question for debate in 1914 was " Resolved, that all corporations engaged in interstate commerce should be required to secure their charters from the Federal Government, under such conditions as Congress may prescribe, the constitutionality of such an act being conceded. " The debate was held in the auditorium of the Law School, on April 24, 1914, with Mr. Mercer presiding. The judges were former U. S. District Judge Milton D. Purdy, Judge E. F. Waite of Hennepin County District Court, and C. T. Thompson, a prominent member of the Minneapolis bar. The affirmative was upheld by Erling S. Norby ' 15, Loy J. Molumby ' 15, and Z. L. Begin ' 14. The negative was supported by Lester E. Nelson ' 16, Henry W. Haverstock ' lb, and Sigurd Hagen ' 16. Mr. Norby, for the affirmative, opened the debate, and pointed out that federal incorporation was necessary in view of the evils under the present system of chartering by the states, on account of their lax laws. He was followed by Mr. Nelson, who opened the case for the negative, demonstrating that such a measure would be revolutionary, in that it would upset well established institu- tions in order to correct the evils of a few great interstate corporations. The decision of the judges was unanimous for the negative. In addition, each member of the team was awardecl a medal. li s CAP AND GOWN AND COMMENCEMENT JL!CC -CJ-i;i ' ii-e ' ZE lllllliillllilllllllillllliil DC QThe (§oph«tr BLACK (JARBUD SlINIORS AW ' ROACHING CHAPBL Cap and Gown Day WITH the passing years, Cap and Gown Day had been gradually growing from a mere lightly heeded requirement to a custom and an unwritten law until in the year nineteen hundred and fourteen, on the seventh day of April, it became of vital importance to the entire University. Freshmen, Sophomores, and Juniors experienced for the first time a different, perhaps a little more reverential, feeling for those who were to graduate, to be no longer their school- fellows. As they watched the long line of black robed figures with vari-colored tassels nodding on their square black caps, distinguishing the various colleges, it was w ith a feeling akin to awe that they beheld the procession approach the Library and the Chapel to be formally welcomed by President Vincent. That feeling of sus- pense, of an impending something, pre- vailed even through the excited, happy whispci ' ing of the crowded Chapel, as President Vincent in his response and welcome to the Seniors told of the vast gulf between the marked throng before him and the uncapped folk of the lower University classes. Cap and (jown Day is not losing, but rather is gaining, in its significance, and may it ever be so. It fittingly opens the season of preparation for Commencement. As the convocation exercises close and the ,. -- .»- .. y ■ .., - , . _.. Student body rises and sings " Minnesota, " IH HHIHi HIIHI another graduating class becomes Seniors till-: MOMi-N ' ! ' OF- SI spHNSi-: bcforc the eves of the whole world. DC 1016 ' arhe (Soyhetr 30 HAPPY MOMENTS Commencement Week I ' HE 1914 class held the usual commencement week exercises during the week ■ of graduation, last June. On the seventh of June, Dr. Marion D. Shutter of the Church of the Redeemer, preached the baccalaureate sermon in the Armory. On Monday, the class day exercises were held on the campus, and the Senior Promenade was held in the evening at the Leamington Ball Room. Tuesday, a splendid departure was made from the customary class play. With the knoll as a stage and the campus trees for a background, the Ben Greet Players ga e unusually fine productions of Shakespeare ' s " As " I ' ou Like It " in the afternoon and " A Midsummer Night ' s Dream " in the evening. The fol- lowing day was given over to the alumni ho had returned for the commencement. In the evening, the Ben Greet Players ga e " The Tempest " in the Pence Audi- torium. Thursday, the last day of the exercises, was the forty-second Com- mencement Day at Minnesota. In the .Armory, which was much too small for the crowd. Dr. H. B. Hutchins, President of the University of Michigan, delivered the commencement address. President V incent then awarded the diplomas to the graduates from the various colleges. •FROM THE WEST ENTR. NCE " 523 II mhe ©ophetr 30 The University Weeks A FEW years ago, in an effort to bring the influence of the University to all ■ »- the people of the State, to give our University a state-wide campus, the General Extension Division was organized. One of the phases of this department has been the " University Weeks, " a concentrated program of instruction and entertainment presented in twenty-four of the towns throughout the State. For six days, each of the towns having its University Week heard lectures by Univer- sity professors and specialists on important subjects given in popular style, and were entertained by readings, illustrated talks, musicals, debate, and drama. In this way the work of the glee clubs and of the dramatic clubs as well as that of the debaters is brought more clearly before the eyes of the people. They are able to understand and appreciate something of the work the University is doing along these lines. The two dramatic clubs, the Masquers and the Players, each present a play in the spring which is later taken on the road. The troupes, following a set PLAYERS ON THE ROAD M m6 I!!! ac m athe (Sophetr 3D YOUR HEALTH- schedulc of tow ns, alternate first in the nortinern part of tine state, tlien in the southern. This year " I ' he Professor ' s Love Story " was given by the Masquers, and was composed of the following cast of characters: Professor Goodwillie Doct 5r Coscns Pete [Arnold Michklson Walter Spricgs Lucy White Martha Wolf Dowager Lady Gilding. Ora Hyde Lady Gilding Marjorie Mix Agnes Goodwillie Helen Tuttle Effie Florence Sharkey At the same time, the Players presenting " Sweet Lavender " took it on the road, traveling in the opposite direction. The cast of characters was as follows: Horace Brcen Robert KENNic.orr ..Albert Shiely fC. Whit Pfeiffer Roger Kennedy Sir Cjcorge Gilding Donald Wilson Doctor Yellowleaves. . .Gi:orge Prudden. Jr. Hendcrs Howard Dykman ; il c;uT-UPS liii t0t6 30 11 me $ophetr nn JOY RIDING Clement Hale George McGeary Dick Phenyl Walter Hughes Dr. Dclainey Joseph Nolan Mr. Wedderburn Floyd Fuller Mr. Maw Roger Countryman Servant Herbert De Lambert Sweet Lavender Lillian Seyfried Minnie Gilfillian Lucile Babcock Mrs. Rolt Alice McCoy Mrs. Gilfillian Constance Schafener The debating teams of last spring were divided into two squads of four men each. They also followed the same schedule of towns. The first squad, with Sigurd Hagen and Harold Sorlien on the affirmative and Rudolph Wosmek and Dean Campbell on the negative, debated on the question of " Mail Order Houses. " The resolution formulated was: Resolved, that consumers should patronize local merchants in preference to mail order houses. The second squad, with Edward Chapman and Omar Pfeiffer on the affirmative and Howard Hall and Jacob Hadler on the negative, debated the question of public utilities. QUERNS AND JACKS m6 ac ©he Gopher As for the glee clubs, they alternated in the same way, the Euterpean or girls ' glee club going to one part of t he state, the men ' s glee club going to another. Those who went with the Euterpeans are: Alta Potts, Myra Sievers, Dikka Bothne, Annette Elmquist, Hedwig Dahl, Josephine ' Wilcox, Helen Dunn. Gladys Reker, Florence Brandt, Josephine Byrnes, Lucile Newcomb, Charlotte Stevens, Gladys Jenness, pianist, Jan Hal Griffe, baritone soloist. The University Glee Club sent out the following: Earl Roberts, Earl Fisher, William Farnquist, Noble Jones, William Winterble, Raymond Kellerman, David Shearer, Earle Balch, Harold Wahlquist, and Theodore Thorson, with Mary Allen as pianist. Every town which was fortunate enough to have the program last year was enthusiastic, and everywhere the numbers met with great success. The actors and speakers felt that they were serving their true supporters directly as can seldom be done by a state university; and the people of the towns and en ironing districts perceived the effect of the University influence and atmosphere, and were pleased. The result has been a stronger feeling of unity and a higher sense of service between the people of the State and the University which is theirs. Last season the towns visited by University Weeks were: June First to Sixth : New Ulm, Saint Charles, West Concord, Springfield, Win- dom. New Prague, Plainview, Waseca, Le SueurCenter,Glencoe,Chaska, St. James. June Eighth to Thirteenth: Pelican Rapids, Melrose. Minneota, Perham, Fergus Falls, Graceville, Long Prairie, Bird Island, Herman, Monticello, Sacred Heart, Hancock. ■SWEliT L.AVHNDliR " m6 ffihTiopier no iNvocyanoN The Opening Convocation IT certainly is good to be back again! " That is what the first day of school A meant to those of us who were veterans. The freshmen at first looked dubious, but soon they too formed part of the merry throng that wended its way towards the Armory for the opening convocation exercises. Engineers and Academics mingled peacefully together, forgetting for the time being their traditional rivalry. Sophomores beamed with kindly condescension upon the entering Freshmen. All differences between various classes and departments were laid aside, and the convocation became a true amalgamation service. An impetus for the w ork of the coming year was given in President Vincent ' s earnest address. He emphasized the spirit of co-operation and loyalty which already pervaded the assembly. No one will question the existence of a real Minnesota spirit, once he has attended a convocation such as our opening con- vocation. IN CONVOCATION S29 □c me §0?het II Special Convocations TWO special convocations were called this year in honor of visiting statesmen; the first for the Honorable William Jennings Bryan, Secretary of State, and the second for the Honorable David F. Houston, Secretary of Agriculture. Mr. Bryan spoke before one of the largest audiences ever assembled at Minnesota. His subject, Fundatmnlals, dealt with the underlying principles of human life, conduct, and religion. Those of the first two, said Mr. Bryan, govern a man ' s relation to society, which, regardless of any names or groups which it might assume, is always of two classes, the aristocratic and the democratic. The fundamental struggle goes on continuously between the few who want privileges and the many who only desire their rights. Mr. Bryan showed that the man at heart a democrat is ever trying to bring government closer to the people, to make it more responsive to the people ' s will, and more just to every man, while the aristocrat fights against the movement for popular government, because he knows it means the loss of special privileges. At the second convocation, Governor Hammond was introduced to the University students, and ga e a short address upon co-operation between the University and the State. Governor Hammond then introduced Mr. Houston, who spoke to his audience of " fellow students " upon the possibilities of the trained man and the expert. After Mr. Houston had concluded. President-emeritus Northrop spoke impressively and entertainingly on the growth of the College of Agriculture, and its future. 3 t0t6 11 gthe (§cfhw CONVOCATION OVER The Cyrus Northrop Convocation LONG after we have left this University and our very names have been for- gotten, long after this book has been relegated to the dusty, mouldy shelves of the garret, will the memory of the Second Convocation of the year 1914 live in the minds of the student body, as one of the most inspiring gatherings in the history of Minnesota. Never have so many people thronged the Armory as were present on that day, September 30th, 1914, eager to pay their tribute of reverence to President Emeritus Cyrus Northrop upon his eightieth birthday. President Vincent opened the Convocation with the introduction of Dr. Dewey, who delivered the invocation. Appropriate responsive readings were followed by the singing of " Auld Lang Syne " by the assembly, a song peculiarly well fitted to the purpose of the occasion, and then attention was turned to the main topic of the convocation. Three minute addresses were delivered by the men representing the various departments of the University: Honorable B. F. Nelson for the Board of Regents, Professor J. C. Hutchison for the Faculty, Douglas A. Fiske for the Alumni, Carl Painter for the Student Body, Judge Ell Torrance for the Normal School Board, and Wm. Watts Folwell on behalf of the University. In his opening words, President Vincent struck the keynote that was apparent through all the speeches that followed — the spirit of love for the great man in whose honor the University was assembled. Each of the speakers referred to the attainments of Dr. Northrop — how he found our University a small college of four buildings, two hundred and twenty-three students, and thirty faculty members; how he left it a large institution of fifty-six buildings. 531 me aa DC m QIhe ©Of her ! PRESIDENT EMERITUS AND MRS. NORTHROP six thousand and thirty-se en students, and a faculty aggregating over four hundred and fifty ; and how he had not restricted his work to the University alone, but had extended his energies along the lines of public service, to the great gain of the entire Northwest. When President Emeritus I ' olwell had finished his address. President Vincent turned to Dr. Northrop and said: " Dr. Northrop, here are your friends. You know how much they want to hear from you. " President Emeritus Northrop arose, and the whole audience stood with him. The Armory resounded with cheer after cheer until Dr. Northrop raised his hand for silence. In a few simple words he expressed his gratitude for the loyalty and devotion that had been manifested towards him on his anniversary. The Convocation was closed w ith the Minne- sota song, to which was atided one erse in honor of Dr. Northrop. Immediately following the Convoca- tion exercises, the assembly formed an enthusiastic parade to escort Dr. North- rop to his home. His automobile was preceded by the cadet band, which played all the way. Next followed the military escort, led by Chief Marshal Rhinow. [behind the cadets marched President Vincent, and President Emeritus I olwell. In turn, came the faculty, the Men ' s Glee Club, the body of students, the alumni, NORiiiRop P.XRADE and thc general public. ncn 532 li □c grhe if htvr no CLASS SCRAP ' I 1 Agricultural College Field Day, 1914 With Apologies To Alfred Tennyson Freshmen to right of them Freshmen to left of them Freshmen in front of them Bellowed and Thundered. Were Sophs afraid of them? Nary ' a one of them! Piled right on top of them. Fought like six hundred. Thus was the day begun, Thus until set of sun. Did Timberlake and Dunn Cheer on their forces. Freshmen had won at last. Sophs through the mire passed, Gladly then, hands were clasped, Friends were united. MEMOR.- BLE MOMENTS 533 t0t6 1Z he ©Of hetr 30 JUMPING THE GUN— IXIWN TO T}1B l.AGCX)N- ■■PUl.l, " — " ON YOUR MARK " Historic Moments riNISH OF- THE HUNDRED— AFIIiR THE GREASED PIG— INTO THE LAGtXIN— OUR WHITE HOPE IJl ri;t4 DC Qlhe §0 hev DO Main Campus Scrap October 24, 1914 ACCORDING to the official arbiter of destinies, Doctor L. J. Cooke, tine Freshman-Sopiiomore Class Scrap, October 24th, 1914, resulted in a close victory for the first year men, although to the unskilled observer the victory was more or less of an imaginary quantity. The Freshman contestant for the forensic honor retired in confusion, because, as he alleged, he had forgotten his speech, leaving the field to Leo Hirschfield, the Sophomore, who won both by default and by means of a gripping argument in favor of the Greek drama. The tables were turned, however, in the tug-of-war, when the freshmen towed their opponents all over the parade grounds at the end of a stout hempen rope. Although eleven men were entered in the wrestling matches, only three actual bouts were staged. B. Richardson, sophomore, won by default, while his two classmates pinned their opponents to the mat in record time. Seikinen, how- ever, wrested the heavyweight honors from J. Oliver Buswell, giving the fresh- men thirty points as a final score against twenty-five for the sophomores. ■■BY A GRIPPING ARGUMENT ' REPORTERS AND OTHERS A -PIN FALL ' — ■TOWED THE SOPHS AROUND " DC j m6 535 JD DC QIhe ©ofhetr ,a!agH3.-f qpJ ei _ L IV fAY 8th, 1914, was a red letter day not ■ ■ ' - only in the annals of the class of 1915, but also in the memory of the entire University. Promptly at nine o ' clock, the first truck drew up to the Library, and the long awaited Gopher Beautiful had arrived on the campus. Leslie 1 ripp, who had spent the night in watchful waiting, was rewarded for his vigil by being made the possessor of the coveted first volume. From their eminence on Mount Olympus, the Gods smiled on the Juniors, and ideal weather prevailed. The knoll, and, in fact, every shady nook on the campus, was occupied by appreciative groups, deep in a perusal of the Annual. Nearly 1,800 volumes of this Gopher were disposed of, and well did the staff merit the many expressions of praise and approval of their work. To the staff of the 1915 Gopher belongs the honor of originating the custom of coaching the managing editor of the succeeding Annual, and to them we are indebted for many helpful and valuable suggestions. I ' lRSr B«)K VAN LOADS 70l6 536 mhe ©ophetr 3D BOAT TRIP Dear Joe: Your letter came only last night, but I had to write at once and tell you about the Ag. College Boat Trip yesterday. We had chartered a big steamer and a barge, but both were well filled when the whole four hundred of us got aboard. The whistle could hardly be heard above the steady chatter as we left the dock at 9:30. Almost immediately the music started, and a few old timers who cared nothing for the scenery, began to dance. Most of us uere too busy inspecting the boat to dance just at first, but, as the novelty wore off, more and more were attracted by the music till the Barge was so crowded there was hardly room to move. When tired of the dance, we went up on the deck, where numerous groups of two or more were counting the waves behind the paddle wheel or watching the bright green banks, the budding oaks, the sleepy, winding river, and now and then an envious person waving to us from the shore. Soon after passing Hastings, the boat put in toward shore and we landed for dinner. At an affair of this kind, it is convenient to have the Home Economics girls along, for Mother was never able to think of all the good things we had to eat. After an hour ' s exploration of the woods, the whistle blew, and we started in to dance back to St. Paul again. Yours, Bud. ej iiajg ' ' ' r,, ! ' THE TIME, THE PLACE, AND THE REST OF IT 537 GC acs ®he Gopher 30 THK HOME ECONOMICS C,ll l„s ARI-: CONVENIENT " = tOI6 538 DC ©he ©ophetr 3D ICL CARNIVAL Doings at the Wintur Karnivul With Apologies to Paul West I " HE Univercity of Minnesotah is very practikul it hawing a wintur karnivul ■ tuday tlnis being more useful and plesunt than rithmetic and spellin. Thare wus a toboggin slid and it wus espeshully fine it havin a big bump in the middul. We seen reel collidge perfessers which road down standin on the toboggin thay bein enjineer perfessers or perfessers of horses. Awlso we seen the presidunt of the Univercity he being a fine horserider oanly he fell off the toboggin when he caim down the bump. This was very fine. After the toboggin slid the perfessers had a suppur in the dining hawl they having lots of munny. The skolars went home they being moar pertickler about thare suppur. In the eavning thare was a big meating in the Hippodrom. Thare was 2 bands one being a collidge band and playin ejucated musick fer eggsample " Cheer Cheer the gangs awl hear. " Furst thare wus races and then sum perfessers showed the skolars how to skait fancy the skolars not noing anything but dancing except thare lessuns ockashinally. Finally thare wus a gaim of hocky this being the collidge naim for shinny and then everybody skaited and had a bully good time. THERE, LITTLE GIRL, DONT CRY " 539 m6 DO DC i ' gihe ©Of h r ! Winter Carnival yXROUND THE I-IRE- ALL ABOARD— PUSH— VH(X-)P.E-EE THE SLIDE- LUNCH TIME- LIT ON HIS [-EET- CREA r SPOR r Dcr- m6 -1-10 iiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ii!iii[iiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiinii Ili. ' lilllHllllllllllllllihlll.lHl SOPHOMOEE irmm i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiinniiiiiiii{iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiHiii Hi v;hvi.s«Mt!..j» ac m She (Sophetr aa AT eight o ' clock Friday, March 5th, at the East High Auditorium, began the vaudeville sensation of the campus year. The Sophomore Vaudeville has become an annual e ent through custom, and this year ' s performance rivalled all previous ones for versatility, wit, and beauty. The program disclosed unknown and often unsuspected genius in the second year class. We can only hope now that the entire cast will not accept the dazzling offers of Belasco, the Metropolitan Opera Company, or Ringling Brothers, to tour the war zone with their attractive acts. The University orchestra enlivened the first fifteen minutes by selections of up-to-date airs, which forced even the most hardened senior cynic to tap his or her feet to the syncopated rhythm. The proverbial acrobatic stunts came next in the evening ' s entertainment. The muscular talents of Wuest, Hodgson, ' Watson and Eisler were well displayed in their complex manaeuverings, convolutions and evolutions. The uncanny scene of four human beings imitating jack knives and various forms of egg- beaters held the spectators fascinated, though fearful for the daring acrobats ' lives. The suspense was relieved in the third act by the appearance of Milo Clayton, canvasser for political office, evidently on the Scandinavian non-reform ticket. His excellent caricature of the Swedish politician and his clever make-up have installed Mr. Clayton as a permanent campus favorite. Number four proclaimed itself " Fifteen Minutes in Harmony Land. " Although the fifteen minutes w ere prolonged into twenty-five, due to enthusiastic demands for " Encore! " the clever musicians found no difficulty in making their lengthened act no el and welcome. The cast of performers included Grace Muir, Eleanor Olds, Josephine Mott, William Welch, Grace Ferguson, Sarah Bennett, Percy Cowin, Gerald Lyon, Carelton Dane and Austin Field. This renowned chorus of stringed-instrument artists played a varied program of airs, religious, popular, and patriotic, concluding with the well-worn " It ' s a Long Way to Tipperary. " A campus romance, whether of old standing or of the mushroom variety, was given away in act five. Clara McKenzie and " Honey " Richardson betrayed a heretofore unexpected interest in each other by appearing in stunning ncr JTQI6 " aa 542 ©he (§Dphtv 30 evening attire to sing a few sentimental ballads at each other. To amuse the audience and to detract from the personal element of the scene, the act was attractively staged in black, white and red. The two performers rendered " I ' m Going to Make You Love Me, " " The Same Sort of Girl and the Same Sort of Boy " and other song hits of the season. As if in competition to the sprightly fifth act, next appeared Miss Mollie Halloran and Mr. Herbert Crooker in their interpretation of the modern song and dance act. This popular twain amused and astonished the spectators by unsuspected skill in voice, repartee and terpsichorean antics. Miss Halloran appeared in a series of Parisian gowns. The song hits of the act were: " ' Follow the Crowd " and a very clever switchboard scene to dramatize Mr. Crooker s own song " Hello Honey! ' The last and most pretentious offering of the evening was the musical comedy " Dear Old Bingo, " recently released from a ten months ' run in London. The plot of the play was half lost in a whirl of song and merriment, but it was understood to pertain to a college of " Bingo " where " Militarism " was to be installed. Mr. Charles Sweatt, dramatic tenor, masqueraded as the new com- mandant until the arrival of the real officer. Immediately, the appearance of that gentleman puts all in disorder. The punishment of the impostor is indefi- nitely delayed while members of the cast display their respective dramatic abilities. The musical numbers were composed by Mr. Crooker, who directed the per- formance. Special mention needs to be made of Miss Borden ' s interpretation of the complex feminine role, Pauline Wright. Miss Borden made the most of a strong part and we shall undoubtedly hear from her again. Mr. Richardson, who played opposite Miss Borden, personified the Campus Fusser, of that type unknown to the Campus. Mr. Richardson is in his prime now, having sprung from mere intellectual knowledge to the height of vaudevillian stardom. Arnulf Ueland, as the Professor, emphasized all of the proverbial eccentricities of that variety of manhood. His ample form was made even more robust by his ex- tremely capacious apparel. Dan Sullivan, as the Campus Cop, supplied his usual type of extremely good humor. A chorus of fair women, in imported frocks, ably assisted the principals. The Sophomores may well be congratulated on their brilliant success, and one feels certain that the annals of campus history will always include definite mention of this triumph. DC 543 m6 =ia ntz Qlhe ©Of her The Second Annual Football Banquet Tuesday evening, November 24th, 1914, the second football banquet ever staged at Minnesota was held in the new banquet hall of the Men ' s Union building. It was well attended, con- sidering the delay in the announcement of the date, nearly three hundred students being present. Comparative- ly few of the faculty found time to attend, however, and, with two excep- tions, no supporters from the Twin Cities were present. In the absence of Presi- dent Vincent, who, unfortunately, found it impossible to be present, Leonard Frank, of the class of 1912, acted as toastmaster. Professor James Paige, of the Board of Athletic Control, was the first on the program of speakers, and complimented the members of the squad upon their ability to remain eligible. Mr. Isaac Kaufman, who spoke next, paid tribute to the work of Captain Rosenthal, and spoke of the excellent leadership which the team had had. Sig. Harris characterized the 1914 team as a fighting team, and expressed his appreciation of their grit and ner e. " Rosey " then responded to the universal request, and gave a short speech in which he thanked his team mates for their splendid work during the past season. Dr. Williams concluded the list of speakers, praising the 1914 team, and declaring the Freshman team one of the strongest ever assembled. He praised Captain Rosenthal, styling him " the finest captain that ever headed a Minne- sota team. " Contrary to custom, the 1915 captain was not chosen at this banquet. The Annual Inter- Fraternity Banquet TO practically every fraternity man at Minnesota, whether it was his first or his twentieth affair of the kind, the Inter-Fraternity Banquet, held at the West Hotel, November I8th, 1914, was a revelation. At this time, the fraternity body at Minnesota was present en masse, and anyone who had ever entertained the notion that good feeling does not prevail among fraternity men at Minnesota, had his views speedily corrected. During the course of the dinner several clever vaudeville skits were pre- sented by the talented members present. The Glee Club renciered several numbers and was enthusiastically received. A clever skit, entitled " Every- student, " was then introduced, showing the temptations which beset the student, Frank Hubachek playing the title role. Mr. F. H. Swift, president of the Inter-Fraternity Council, acted as toast- master. Short addresses were given by Mr. Charles L. Sommers, for the Regents; President George F. Vincent, for the Faculty; Mr. W. F. Webster, for the Alumni ; and Mr. Carl Painter, for the student body. 544 me ©o jhetr 5dI THE JUNIOR 5 DC 6S1. 3th e ©Of hetr Elizabeth K4arik Abbott .... Minneapolis .. CADEMIC Y. W. C. A — W. A. A.— W. S. G. A. One who to herself is true. And therefore must be so to you. Mark M. Abbott Paynesville " Marcus Aurelius " AGRICULTURE .Athenian — .Agriculture Club — .Agriculture Education Club — Agriculture Glee Club — Y. M. C-, A. — Uta Ota. " Back to the I-arm " Cast — " Booster " Cast. " Minna be shtill " Emmons L. .Abeles Minneapolis " Em " LAW Menorah. Bold is the student irhen the student ' s so wise. As to show his instructor wherein his error Ites. HjALMAR Abrahamson Wadena " Bunny " MINES Abe is a grand geologist even if he does come ' rom Wadena. Marie F. Adlep Minneapolis AGRICULTURE Home Economics Association. You can ' t ahtiiys monopolize your brother. Emil Louis Aichele St. Paul " .Mick " ACADEMIC In true carpenter fashion. " Mick " keeps hammering away at his books. Grace M. Akenson Minneapolis ACADEMIC Y. W. C A.— W. S. G, A. .A wondrous combination of ever changing moods. George B. Allen Minneapolis .ACADEMIC Phi Sigma Kappa — Mu Phi Delta — Glee Club — Y. MCA. His pin disappears, he leaves college to work — what ' s the answer: ' nr 1016 DC he (Sophec 30 Clarence Anderberc .... Minneapolis ACADEMIC Even his name hasn ' t spoiled him. Arthur L. Anderson St. Paul AGRICULTURE Cherishes the memories of summer school flirtations. AsTOR A. Anderson Two Harbors ACADEMIC Sigma Nu. " Percy stands on high And either we or they must lower lie. " C. GusTAF Anderson Winthrop " Andy " LAW Shakopean— -Scandinavian Society — Varsity Wrestling Team. Wee Crimson tipped flower. Charles A. Anderson Hastings " Andy " AGRICULTURE Philomathian — Agriculture Club— Agricultural Education Club— Y. M. C. A. The Swedish " Ag " poet. Frank L. Anderson St. Paul " Swede " ENGINEERING Band — Engineering Society. It has been proven that with a sufficiently high voltage. Frank has bright prospects of becoming a great contortionist. Margaret Anderson Minneapolis " Mugget " ACADEMIC Kappa Kappa Gamma — Theta Epsilon — Gopher Staff — Junior Advisor — Y. W. C. A. Cabinet — W. S. G. A- Board, 2 — Sigma Alpha Delta — W. A. .A. Board, 2. " Mugget " lets out a little gurgle. " Oh. not for three years yet. girls. " Ruth Ant)ERSON Minneapolis ACADEMIC W. S. G. A. — Y. W. C. A. — Equal Suffrage Association — Tarn o ' Shanter, The friendship that makes the least noise is very often the most useful. ffihe ®0f hetr m WiNCATE M. Anderson .... Minneapolis -Windy ' ACADEMIC Sigma Chi. Ninety is still of the ofyinion that all lawyers are honest. Helen F. Angier Hancock AGRICULTURE Philomathian — Home Economics Association. The good die young — Be careful! E. Leslie Armstrong Minneapolis " Army " MEDICINE Phi Beta Pi. Cheerfulness doth as much as medicine. Sam Aronson St. Paul MINES Xi I ' heta — Menorah Society — 1913 Base Ball Team — I9I4 Handball Championship. " Believe me! If Sam were running the School of Mines Society, there tcould he some dust raised. " Ralph E. Ash Wendell " Dtvici " ACADEMIC Phi Delta Kappa — Education Club. " He has no wir gs at all. hut gets there just the same. " Thomas .z . .Askew, Jr Plainview ENGINEERING Engineering Society. " A college education shouts a man how little other f eople know. " Clinton H. Baldwin .... Redwood Falls " link " LAW A wise and solemn judge. Harris Tri man Baldwin .... Minneapolis " Duke " AGRICULTURE Sigma Alpha Ep.silon — Alpha Zeta — Wing and Bow. Half of the Gold Dust Twins. 1016 548 3the ©ofhetr 3a James Ballentine Minneapolis ACADEMIC Sfyeedy, but usually late. Jacob S. Balzer Mountain Lal e ■Bud ' PHARMACY Glee Club " knotr all the secrets of Pharmacy. " Anne Bambery St. Paul ACADEMIC U. C. A, — W. S. G. A. — Tam o " Shanter She should worry about studyir g! — Luck is always with her. Lena Bank Min neapolis ACADEMIC W. S. G. A. — Menorah — Tam o Shanter — W. A. A. She ' s quiet around school, but really you don ' t know her. Hugh H. Barber Minneapolis " Barb " ACADEMIC Shakopean — Le Cercle Francaise — Rifle Club. looted for his logic and his long stories. Norman Barden Minneapolis " Doc " MEDICINE The encyclopedia of the Alpha Kappas. David H. Bargen Mountain Lake " Colonel " EDUCATION Phi Delta Kappa — President Junior Education — Daily Staff — Forum— Cosmopolitan Club — Verein Gemuetlich- keit. " Why should I be told anything? " Harry Edwin Bartelt . . Ft. Atkinson, Wis. " Bart " F " ORESTRY Alpha Zeta — President Athenian — Glee Club — Forestry Club— Y. M. C. A. Duly first — . ( PJ V Jl lliJIlfc t ? DC 549 t 16 3D ac grhe (§tffhtv 30 Clarence Carleton Bausman . . Minneapolis ACADEMIC Who says 1 haie a poker lionn my hack? It ' s my religion does ( . Carolyn W. Beach Minneapolis AGRICULTURE Kappa Kappa Gamma — W. S- G. A. — Y. W. C. A. — Home Economics Association. ' Tis said a woman ' s fitness always comes in Jits. Walter E. Behring Wykoff " Fat " DENTISTRY Why the pout? Minneapolis Mar in Harry Bekseki;r ■ Bike " LAW Alpha Lambda Rho. A shark in disguise. Alexander Dewey Bell St. Paul c:HEMisrRY Alpha Chi Sigma— Y. M. C. A. In ichom intellect is in inverse ratio to stature. ErN!:st Bell Newton, Iowa f ORESIRY Phi Delta Theta — Alpha Zeta — Wing and Bow — Forestry Club — Agricultural Student Council. " Harny " — Itasca ' s Caruso! John Warren Bell Minneapolis MEDICINE I ' m a medical genius, even if my feet don ' t track. OL ' is Mason Benepe, Jr St. Paul ■ ' Ben ' DENTISTRY Delta Tau Delta — Tillikum Club — [Dent. Football Team Who understands the workings of this man ' s brain ' ' ncz 1016 530 DC ffihe ©Of her nn Carl V. Benson Dassel ■Chick " DENTISTRY Svithiod — Scandinavian Society — Y. M. C. A. We still insist Carl gets outside assistance. Emelia Berg Minneapolis ACADEMIC Scandinavian Society — Suffrage Club. ' " was on time for class — once. " Joseph B. Berg Minneapolis EDUCATION Scandinavian Society — Wrestling Team. 1914, " Look, he is winding up the watch of his wit — soon i t will strike. " Robin H. Berry St Paul " Bob " ARCHITECTURE Architectural Society. With his howl of " ratr sienna " And " cubist drawing " grand. Bob takes his brush and fjencil. And lends a helping hand. John C. Bettridge Minneapolis " Sett " ACADEMIC Alpha Tau Omega — Triangle Club — Rifle Team — Crack Squad — U. M. C. C. Lieut. — Secretary Gopher. A long silence — bing! and another letter gone to its long home. Bernard V. Bierman Detroit " Bernie " ACADEMIC Alpha Delta Phi — Triangle Club — Secretary " M " Club — Football " M " 1913-14— Basketball ' M " — Track " M. " We ask HER what did he talk about? Louise Bishop St. Paul NURSE She comes up smiling. MoRLAN H. Bishop .... Thief River Falls ACADEMIC Shakopean — Band — Y. M. C. A. Parental visits are at times disconcertingly surprising. DC 3 me 3a 551 ac 3lhe ffiophetr W. F. BisKUP St. Paul ENGINEERING He 15 quiet, but mean. bu.linei.s. Knutf-: Bjorka Fergus Falls AGRICULTURE Athenian — Y. M. C. A. — Uta Ota Cluh — Scandinavian Society. " Nobody loves me here: but Oh you St. Paul. " Ethel Black Rushmore " Black le " EDUCATION A plucky Utile " comer. " Philip B. Blake Glendora, Cal. FORESTRY Phi Delta Theta — Wing and Bow — Forestry C lub " W 10 ' 5 ot some Peerless? " Clifford Blanchard Marshall ACADEMIC Masquers — Minnehaha. " 0 Whisky! Soul o ' plays and f ranks. Accept a Bardie ' s gralefu thanks. " Edith M. Blanchard Lewiston AGRICLJLTURE She doth burn the midnight oil. George W. Bleeker West Concord " Bleeck " ENGINEERING Engineers " Society. Yes, Bleeck, ive know you ' re a " Math. Shark. " but you shouldn ' t take advantage oj your prof ' s failings to obtain the title. Ida Miriam Blehert St. Paul " Babe " ac:ademic: Menorah Society — Trailers — University Liberal Associa- tion— W. A. A.— W. S. G. A.— Equal " Suffrage Cluh. V e wonder how her divorce suit came out. UL a: m6 ®he §o Uv no EvAR H. Blomberc Eagle Bend " Short " ENGINEERING Y. M. C. A. Commission — Scandinavian Scx;iety— Engi- neer ' s Society. " Like unto a jungle is Phytics — dense- " Leroy F. Booher Armour, S. D. LAW Shakopean. Friend, thou hast the look of a Ford Roadster! E. T. W. BoQUiST Minneapolis " Biir MEDICINE Phi Beta Pi. Bilious Bill, the class comedian. Ruth Ancie Boreen Minneapolis ACADEMIC Theca Epsilon. She has the vision of a dreamer, the wisdom of a seer. Egbert John Borgeson St. Paul " Borgee " ACADEMIC Phi Rho Sigma. Desfyerately in earnest. Clarence A. Bornkamp Minneapolis AGRICULTURE Alpha Zeta — Agriculture Club — Y. M. C. A. The Little Shepherd of Kingdom Come. B. T. Bottolfson Moorhead MEDICINE Phi Beta Pi — Glee Club I — President Sophomore Medics. All great medical men are shy. Louisa E. Boutelle Lake Citv MEDICINE Alpha Epsilon Iota — Phi Alpha Theta— Minerva — Secre- tary and Treasurer Medical Class 1 . 2— Vice Pres. Medical Class 3. Blessed with plain reason and common sense. an t016 HD □c gTffihe $«pher ' fSP ' Recina Marie Bowe Waseca ACADEMIC Alpha Gamma Delta — U. C, A. An authority on mtUinery. Chauncey C. Bower Wells PHARMACY Phi Delta C:hi. " Sever do to-day what you can put off till to-ty orrow. " Edwin H. Brandenburg . West Pittston, Pcnn. ' iirandy " AGRICULTURE Agriculture CAuh — Athenian — Agricultural (College D.;hat- ing 1 earn Late as usual. Albert S. Brasie Monticello " Breeze " ac:ademic Phi Gamma Delta. Took statistics for a " f ifie " course. George C. Bratager Minneapolis DENTISTRY Yes, George has learned to smoke. Jean Brawley St. Paul ACADEMIC Gamma Phi Beta — Quill — Vice President Thalian — Gopher Staff— W. S. G. A.— Y. W. C. A.— W. A. A V ' ' iy does Jean haunt the Daily office non-a-days Otis P. Brewster Minneapolis " Oat " AGRICULTURE Delta Tau Delta — Wing and Bow — Triangle Club — Band — Agriculture Club — Intercollegiate Debate. Baldwin ' s better half. George M. Briggs St. Paul " F armer Brings " AGRICULTURE Athenian — Agriculture Club — Y. M. C. A. " My tinfe and I — " ncrrzT jrjc W 5.-.4 9rhe §0f hetr :3D Maud Briggs Minneapolis ACADEMIC Kappa Alpha Thcta — Mu Phi Delta — Theta Epsilon — Vice President Y. W C. A — W. S. G. A. Board, 2— Gopher Staff — Junior Advisor — French Clul — W. S. G. A. — Equal Suffrage Club. Salan ' s Despair. Helen Brimeyer Slavton ACADEMIC W. A. A — U. C. A. — Tarn o ' Shanter. " Dark tresses man ' s imperial race ensnare. And beauty draws up with a single hair. " Mary Gertrude Brockway . Royalton ' " Tommy " NURSE " A little more pep. Miss Brockway! " M. Helen Brodrick Minneapolis " Had " ACADEMIC U. C. A— W. S. G. A.— W. A. A.— Equal Suffrage Club— Tarn o " Shanter. It ' s right because I say it ' s ri%ht. Martin J. Brodrick Minneapolis FORESTRY U. C. A. — Forestry Club. A familiar face in police court — a Journal Reporter. Lydia Margaret Broecker Afton AGRICULTURE Home Economics Assticiation — Y. V. C. A. — Et-iual Suf- frage Club. She ' s a regular fusser, and she dances straight programmes. FiSKE Brooks Minneapolis PHARMACY " A man that fortune ' s buffets and rewards. Has ta ' en with equal thanks. " Grace Brown St. Paul ACADEMIC Thalian— W. S. G. A.— Y. W. C. A A case of quality and not quantity. 555 GC gihe Sof her Thomas Malcolm Brown .... Stephen ■■r. M. " .AGRICULTURE Philomathian — Agricultural Education Club. He talks even less than his broken alarm clock. William E. Brown Elk River ■ Bi r- AGRICULTURE Theta Delta Chi — Wing and Bow — Triangle — Agriculture Club. lirown, are you aivake Hallie F. E. Brlice Minneapolis PHARMACY W. S. Cj, A. — Secretary Junior Pharmacy Class. As wise as Portia, she dreamed to be — U i.v then this Pharmacy? Hjalmar N. Brljce Minneapolis " Jam " ENGINEERING .Mpha Kappa Sigma — Engineers ' S x;iety. " Jam " used to think that an E corresponded to an .A. He knoivs better noir. Harrii:! L. Buck Winona ac:ademic Y. W. c;. a.— VV. S. G. a,— Trailers. She got in on Elaine ' s nomination. Donald H. Buckhout .... Toledo, Ohio " ' Bunny " arc;hitecture Minnehaha Staff — Gopher Staff — Architectural Society — Secretary Cyma Club. The " Minnehaha " sfyurns his humor, so he sends it on to Judge. " Ro.salil; Burke Stillwater ACADEMIC U. C. A.— W. S. C. A. " Hate more than tholt shotrest. .S it ' tj ( less than thou knotrest. " Wi:ndell T. Burns Duluih ac:ademic Delta Upsilon — I- ' orum — Freshman - Sophomore Debate Team. I, 2 — I ' Veshman Sophomore Oratorical C ' ontest. I, 2 — Gopher Staff — Intercollegiate Debate. Hark, the oracle s freaks! nc t0t6 D56 DC B gihe ®ophetr 3D Therlo E. Burrington . Grand Meadow DENTISTRY T it on y thing against him is that he went to Chicago first. Harry L. Bursell Minneapolis DENTISTRY ' take a Coca Cola, fellous. John V. Bushnell Minneapolis AGRICULTURE Athenian — Agriculture Club. Our Lost and Found Det arlment. George V. Butler Heron Lake DENTISTRY Delta Sigma Delta. The " Dean, " Prince of Monte Carlo, LuciLE June Butler .... Minneapolis ACADEMIC Alpha Gamma [Delta — Minerva — Y. W. C. A. — W. S. G. A. A simfyle child that lightly droits its breath. Russell I. Butterworth Minneapolis ENGINEERING Engineers Society — 2, That wallet! — if it were only full. Josephine Byrnes Minneapolis ACADEMIC Pi Beta Phi — Euterpean — Music Club — VV. A. A. — W. S. G. A. Lives what she adfocates — the simple life. Marion Byron Janesville ACADEMIC U. C. A. " woman I with woman may compare. Your works are solid, others light as air. " □c Si mt ©opher 130 ■ T ' - ' -i t Kenneth Simms Caldwell .... St. Paul " Nitchi " MEDICINE Thcta Delta Chi — Xu Sigma Nu — Academic Student Coun- cil — Garrick Club — Vice President Triangle Club — Organi- zation Editor Gopher — International War and Peace Society. A man the innocent are warned to keefj away from. Le Roy A. Calkins Wadena • ' Calk ' ' MEDICINE Phi Beta Pi. A man of the world. The last it ' ord in sof histicalion. Marie Callan Minneapolis AGRICULIURE U. C. A,— W. S. G. A. A quaint little lady is she — Thinks life a perf etual spree. Carl Calvin St. Paul " Koilka ' ACADEMIC Menorah. A man iiho never says " unfyrefiared. " Howard E. Cammack St. Paul •Huck " -ACADEMIC Delta Upsilon — Triangle Club — Band. I. We missed Hiick for some lime, hut he ' s trilh us attain. — and hard at irork. Louis A. Campbell .... Chippewa Falls • Sftke " AGRICULTURE Zeta — Wing and Bow — Triangle — Agriculture Club — Daily Staff, 2, 3. How do you account for the loss of your jryin. Louie? L. W. Capser St. Paul " Jasfier " ACADEMIC Beta Theta Pi — Thcta Tau — White Dragon — Garrick Club. Ccin ' l see him for squirrels. A. J. Carlson Minneapolis " Cosine " LiNGINEERlNG Shakopcan — l iarJ of Governors. Minnesota Union — Engi- nt-crs " Society— Rifle Club— Y. M. C. A.— M, N G. He is now learning the hesitation. Ldj 538 the Of her 3n Arthur C. Carlson Minneapolis ■An ' DENTISTRY The Dent social director. Rae Carroll Wadena ■Buck " DENTISTRY " VhistUng Ru us. MiLBLRN J. Cary Virginia DENTISTRY Xi Psi Phi His original dance — the " Shuffling Slide. " Roy E. Casey Biwabik PHARMACY " think my name will get me on the varsity ball nine, because I ' m some batter. " Mary Rebecca Cassell .... Minneapolis ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A.— W. A. A.— W. S. G. A.— French Cluh. Beccy out-docs Doc. Williams. Irene Castner St. Paul AGRICULTURE Alpha Xi Delta — U. C. A. — Home Economics Association. Ever ready to please. Theron S. Castner Minneapolis " Red " EDUCATION He ' s in love with himself and has no competition. Michael M. Cates St. Paul EDUCATION Phi Delta Kappa— U. C. A.— Gopher Staff. He ' ll make a fine country superintendent. DC 559 J ic )6 3a cc n i ) M ae ophetr 30 m - 3 Cora A. C. Cedarstrand .... Minneapolis ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A. Like some tali steeple high. And while her feet are on the ground. Her hands can touch the sky. Thomas F. Chan Alexandria ' Tom " PHARMACY " " want all the fellotts to understand that I am the one who dances all evening with my girl. " Charlotte E. Chatfteld . . . Minneapolis AGRICULTURE Kappa Kappa Gamma — W. S, G. A. — W. A. A. Generally speaking she is — generally speaking. Oliver A. Christianson .... Crookston " ' Christy " ARCHITECTURE Architectural Club. Lunches at " Tooze ' s " are his greatest joys. Lester Jami;s Ci-ARK . Weyerhaeuser, Wis. " lio " PHARMACY ■ ' came here to study Pharmacy, not to fuss. " Percy M. Clark Minneapolis " lioh " ENGINEERING Sigma Nu — Delta Wye — Spanish Club. " Speech is a faculty given to man to conceal his ignorance. " Virgil Clary New Hampton, Iowa " Virg " ACADEMIC Sigma Alpha Epsilon — Triangle — Cjopher Staff — Assistant Business Manager. Minnehaha — Junior Ball Association. " ' make a better lawyer than soldier. " Ray Clav Minneapolis DENTISTRY Xi Psi Phi. f asstie, immovable as — clay. Dr:; 1016 33 r.flo me « 0f h tr 3a Frances Ezra Cobb Minneapolis AGRICULTURE Alpha Zeta — President Agricultural Student Council — Y. M. C. A. — Secretary Agricultural Club jlee Ciub -Cos- mopolitan Club. Bats .999 in the Fussers ' League. Joseph T. Cohen Minneapolis DENTISTRY Menorah. Joey ' s head is hts fortune, and the price of ivory is going u i. Wayne J. Colahan Minneapolis ACADEMIC Chi Rho Theta — Gopher Staff — Minnehaha — J. B. Asso- ciation. To gel thine ends, lay bashfulness aside: Who fears to ask, doth teach to be denied. Ralph Colby Minneapolis ACADEMIC Band — University Symphony Orchestra — String Quartet — Le Cercle Francaise — Liberal Association — Academy of Dramatists — Minnesota Magazine — Daily Staff (2) — A. T. Eighth wonder of the world! Ralph got a slip in English. Woodward L. Colby Hector MEDICINE Alpha Kappa Kappa — Crack Squad. Conscientious and good. Wyman C. C. Cole Minneapolis " King " MEDICINE Alpha Kappa Kappa — President Medical Class (2). The king is dead! Long live the president! Florence H. Collins Lake Citv ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A. 1, 2— W. S. G. A. 1, 2— Tam o ' Shanter. Florence Majors in Mathematics, and is niodest withal. Herbert O. Collins, Jr. Minneapolis " Alibf ACADEMIC Sigma Chi — Triangle. Has an alibi for every occasion. 361 nr ®he §cphiv 30 Miriam A. Compton Red Wing ACADEMIC Elizabeth Northrop Cottage — Education Club — Y. W. C. A. — W. S. G. A. — Tam o Shanter — Kesaktxilteek Camp Fire. A question box, fjrimed with stickers and aimed at the En- cyclot edia Bnttanica. Florence M. Cook Minneapolis ACADEMIC W. S. G. A. 2 — Y. W. C. A.— Tam o " Shanter. Pythias. Richard R. Cook Minneapolis • ' Dick " ACADEMIC Beta Theta Pi — Snake and Skull — Treasurer Triangle Club— Captain Soccer Team — Gopher Staff — J. B. Associa- tion. " Doubtless there are men of great fyarts that are guilty of downright bashfulness " Anna G. Cooper St. Paul AGRICULTURE U. C. A. 2 — Home Economics Association. Conscientiously (pessimistic. RussELLA J. Cooper Chatfield ACADEMIC Alpha Gamma Delta — W. S. G. A. — W. A. A. — Secretary Y. W. C. A. (2)— Y. W. C, A. Cabinet— Vice President Pinafore (2)— House Council (2) — Junior Advisor — Theta Epsiion — Tam o ' Shanter. Satan ' s chief delicacy. John Corser Minneapolis ENGINEERING " . ' ow by two headed Janus, Nature hath Jramed .%trange fellows in her lime. " Harold C. Costello Minneapolis LAW " shall not look uf- on his like again. " Edna M. Cottrell Luverne ACADEMIC Thinks the ' i " is a deader place than Macalesler anyway. t016 =ia 562 ®he o htv 30 M. L. Countryman, Jr St. Paul " June " ACADEMIC Chi Psi — Triangle — News Editor Daily — Editor-in-Chief Gopher — Rifle Team Captain — Lieutenant U- M. C. C. — J. B. Association. " Yea, this man ' s brow, like a traffic leaf. Foretells the nature of the volume. " Russell O. Covell Atwater " Rcc " ENGINEERING He really can u yrk when the bug once gets hold of him. Emily Compton Covert . . Billings, Mont. NURSE Kappa Alpha Theta. Our " Cirl rom the Golden West. " Wilbur C. Covey Bagley " Cov " DENTISTRY Delta Sigma [Delta. Wears an impenetrable countenance. Bernice Cowan Conde, S. D. AGRICULTURE Alpha Xi Delta — Home Economics Association — Y. W. C. A. — Minnesota Seal — Basket Ball. 1. 2. " When I will, I will — and when I won ' t, I won ' t. " Vern L. Cowan Iowa Falls, Iowa " Vip " DENTISTRY Phi Gamma Delta — Band 1 . 2 — Tillikum. The combination Vern could not beat: a dark night, a weinie roast and an automobile. Carl Cowin .Adrian MEDICINE Phi Rho Sigma — Medical Council — Lieut. Band 1,2.3,4. He has ways and waves that take with the maids. John J. Craig Minneapolis MINES Chi Rho Theta— Daily Stafl. He ' s a shark — enough said. DC 563 ) )j6 3a ac PtT — -r; ' 3Lhe Gopher HD 3 ' Susan Crandall Minneapolis " Suze " ACADEMIC Y. W. C A — W. S. G. A.— Daily Staff. " Mamma and pafya slill love me. " Leo F. C rane Tomahawk, Wis. r-ORES " IRY Siuma Chi — (- " orcstry Cluh Wing and Bow — Triangle. Our J. B. rel:yresentalti ' e. but nevertheless a forester. Ethel M. Crocker Minneapolis AGRICULTURE Philomathian — Y, W. C. A. — Home Economics Associa- tion Agricultural Dramatic Club — Vice President Junior Agricultural Class. I ' d rather Join the Phiios: they huie men at all their meetings. Flossie M. Crosman Minneapolis AGRICULTURE Y. W. f " A,, 1 , 2— Home Economics Association. 1 , 2 — Pro- hibition Club. 2. She says she has only two vertebrae in her sf inal column. D. R. Croswell Brainerd ENGINEERING D elta Upsilon — Engineering Society — College Basket Ball, 2. " Now, Mr. Croswell, if I can have the attention of the class. I will proceed with the lecture. " Walter Crowell Esthcrvillc, Iowa DENTISTRY Delta Sigma Delta. Wit ' Jolly piallbearer. Louis C ruttenden Northfield DENTISTRY Louie is a nice Jelloiv — m his home town. Joseph E. Cummincs Mankato ■p. sr EDUC:AriON Alpha Kappa F hi — President Educational C-lub. He loves distinction. Joe ' s silver lock is inimitable. t016 .-(■4 DC m Srhe (Sophetr 3D Lulu E. Cummins Aberdeen, S. D. EDUCAIION W. S. G. A. " charge thee, Jlinfi away ambition. By that sin fell the angels. " Wanda H. Cupp Mora ACADEMIC W. S G A— Y W. C. A , 1. " Merrily, merrily shall I live nou Under the blossom that hangs on the bough. " Ray D. Curry Minneapolis DENTISTRY Phi Sigma Kappa — Triangle. Welt, yott stuck it out, did you? M. Marie Curry Minneapolis NURSE Occasionally in. Fred A. Cutler, Jr Minneapolis " Cut " MINES Psi Upsilon — Theta Tau — Mitre — Garrick Club — Triangle Club— School of Mines Society. Read my book on " How to make a million from a peanut stand. " Jerome E. Cycmanick ... La Crosse, Wis. " Jerry " PHARMACY Foot ball Squad 1 . He has a will, and treighs much. Lloyd G. Dack Stanton MEDICINE Phi Beta Pi. He sings in Dack-tylic pentameter , very soulfully. George L. Dahl Hopkins " Yyet " ARCHITECTURE Thulanian — Architects ' Society. " Let me show you the point to thi% joke. " DC 5C5 jn i6 IPC n 3Ihe of her ii Andrew H. Dahlbf.rc .... Wayzata ' " .Andy " LAW S ' ithiod — Shakopean — Scandinavian — Y. M. C. A. .Anc y, loves the ladies. But only when they act like babies. Oke a. Dahlberc St. Paul AGRICULTURE The Dairy Maid. Ruth A. J. Dale Renville AGRICULTURE Kappa Alpha Theta — Y. W. C. A. — Home Economics As- s(Kiation. Her heart is as far front study as Heaven is from earth. John E. Dalton St. Paul " Jack- ACADEMIC The villain of the Daily Office. Donald Herbert Daniel . . Minneapolis ■D. D. " MEDICINE Nu Sigma Nu — Hospital Corps. The whistling man. Paul E. Danz Minneapolis DENTISTRY Cheer up. you can altvays make a living laying brick. Thos. M. Darrington .... Minneapolis DENTISTRY Students ' Catholic Association. I. 2. i o, Tom, not a D. D. S., you want a D. D. Wanda L, Daum Minneapolis AGRICULTURE V ' crcin Gcmuetlichkeit — Home Economics Ass x:iation — Y. W . C. A. Wanda discovered more than scenery at Yellowstone. lk: jn i6 -.60 athe (Sof her 3D Solomon David David . Damascus, Syria " Sole " MEDICINE Cosmopwiitan Club. leave big footprints in the sands of time. Fred A. Davies Minneapolis " Slim " MINING Sigma Alpha Epsilon — School of Mines Society. " So smiling, blithe, and debonair. " Charles H. Davis Minneapolis " Chuck " ACADEMIC Phi Sigma Kappa — Triangle Club — Freshman Basketball Team 12-13— Y. M. C. A. " He is still trying to live uf to the reputation he gained in St. Paul two years ago, " Donna N. Davis Park Rapids ACADEMIC Delta Gamma — Theta Epsilon — Masquers — Gopher Stafif — Junior Advisor — W. S. G. A. Her shining hair, uncomb ' d, was spread. Harry William Davis Duluth LAW Secretar ' Menorah. His professors have to study overtime. RuETTA T. Day St. James AGRICULTURE Home Economics Association — Y. W. C. A. Reserved, calm and quiet. Ethel Susan Dealing .... Minneapolis " Sue " AGRICULTURE Home Economics Association — Y. W. C. A. Silence has many advantages. Perry L. Dean Sandstone ACADEMIC Phi Delta Theta — Asst. to Mgr. of Athletics — Pres. of Junior Class — Extension Debate — Triangle — Cosmopolitan Club— Y. M. C. A. " Nowhere so busy a man as he there was. And yet he seemed busier than he was. " DC JT l6 567 IDD GC _ 7r ffilie «5ophetr - " RuDOLF ' H V. Delton Minneapolis DENTISTRY Oil, ic iv tiiif ihey call him rough-neck? Evelyn Denison Minneapolis ACADEMIC Alpha Gamma Delta— Y. W. C. A— W. S. G. A— Tarn o " Shanter — Junior Advisor. ' Twould lake quite a bit to get a rise out of Evelyn ' s dignity. Shhllii-: E. Dick Stanhope, Iowa " Dick " DENTISTRY " Dead-eye. " H. ROLD DlEPENBROCK Red Wing AGRICULTURE Chi Rho Thcta — Ooss Country " M. " " ' thought Id die ichen she said " (j. Raymond Distad Perlev PHARMACY ■ You sec Elsie lives back home and she means all the world to me. " Allen L. Dobner St. Paul " Speed " ACADEMIC Theta Delta Chi. He IS not naturally a student, but is trying hard to become one. Henrietta Louisa Dodc.e . Farmington AGRICULTURE ' The Trailers, 2 — Philomathian. 2 — Y. W. C. A., 2 — Home Economies Association — W. A. A. You should hear her laugh! Charles E. Doell Minneapolis " Slivers " ENGINEERING .Alpha Kappa Sigma — Engineers ' Society. The official " nut " of the junior Civils. J016 r.08 grhe (§o Uv ja sd r Robert S. EXjherty Minneapolis AGRICULTURE Sigma Nu — Wing and Bow — Triangle — Spanish Club. " A girl, a girt, my kingdom for a girl ! " Marion Ellen Dolan .... Omaha, Neb. ACADEMIC Spanish Club— W. S. G. A. Keet s her friends busy figuring out the fwints to her stories. Kathleen Donaghue Minneapolis AGRICULTURE Trailers — U. C. A. I3oard — Athenian Literary Society — Campfire Girls — Home Economics Association — W. A. A. " Let no man write my efiitaph. " Ernest Dorsey Dresden, Ohio AGRICULTURE Athenian — Agriculture Club. think a lady and canoe The height of ha fjiness, don ' t you? Louise Dosdall St. Paul ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A.— W. S. G. A. " ' went on an awful bat: I went to Social Hour. " Addison H. Douglass Minneapolis " Farmer " ENGINEERING Alpha Kappa Sigma — BasketbalT ' M " — Class President. 2. Has no self-hatred. Adolph O. Dovre Sleepy Eve " Duke " MINING Sigma Rho — School of Mines Society. " Duke " IS the originator of the cave-men and the class ApoUo. William G. Dow Faribault ENGINEERING Engineers ' Society — Spanish Club — Y. M. C. A. " It ' s Tau Beta Pi and a .few others for mine. " mc 569 jn@i63: 3D DC J ' - ofthetr . :71 Elmer O. Doyle Alexandria DENTISTRY Comes to scliooloccastonaUy to keep acquainted ivith the fellows. Florence Drewry St. Paul ACADEMIC Kappa Alpha Theta — Thalian — President of Pinafore 2 — Junior Advisor— U. C. A— Gopher Staff— W. S. G. A — Sedarmoc. know her by her angry air and bright dark eyes. " William F. Drum Owatonna ENGINEERING Engineers ' Society — Captain U. M. C. C. — Rifle Club. The Battery Goat. James Dunn Minneapolis MEDICINE Alpha Kappa Kappa — Class President. 3 — Gopher Staff. A good head and a strong body. Patrick M. Dunn Caledonia DENTISTRY Delta Sigma Delta— U. C. A. Palsy never uses profanity. Minneapolis Warren W. Dunnell academic Alpha Tau Omega — Mitre — Triangle Cluh — Track Team —Daily Staff— Y. M. C. A— Daily Board of Publishers. 2— Advertising Manager 1910 Gopher — Junior Ball AsstKia- tion. Cheer up! There ' s a silver lining to every cloud. Wallace Durham Minneapolis CHEMISTRY Alpha C ' hi Sigma. Has a proud and challenging mien. Ida M. Dyer Minneapolis ACADEMIC " Sigh no more, lady, sigh no more. Men were deceivers ever — One foot in sea and one on shore. To one thing constant nei ' er. " nr; 570 nc QThe ®o )hetr HD J. Everett Dyson Manilla, Iowa MEDICINE Phi Beta Pi. " have within myself much that pleases me. " Victor Julius Eastman .... Evansvillc DENTISTRY E elta Sigma Delca- A life of " grind " will soon begin. Ruth F. Eaton St. Paul ACADEMIC Gamma Phi Beta — Quill — Acanthus — Assistant Assign- ment Editor Daily 2— Ciopher Staff. Ruth tends to lessons, as a resort. George T. Eckles St. Charles " Doc. " PHARMACY Worry never made men great, " why should 1 worry. " Lawrence R. Eckman .... New London " Eck " ACADEMIC Band — Scandinavian Society — Y. M. C. A His " voice was ever gentle, soft and low, a splendid thing in " — Philip E. Edelman St. Paul ENGINEERING " You can ' t tell me anything about electricity, ' " David E. Edelstein .... North Branch ACADEMIC Xi Psi Theta — Menorah — Liberal Association. This year Dave gets into the Gopher respectably. Elsie E. Edlund Minneapolis ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A.— W. S. G. A.— Kesaltoolteek Camp Fire- Tarn O ' Shanter. Eternal sunshine settles on her head. an 571 m6 DC Sihe ophetr i m Mary Stockton Edwards . . Minneapolis ACADEMIC Kappa Kappa Gamma — Theta Epsilon — Players — W. A. A. — Liberal Association. You can fool some fjeofjie some of the time, but you can ' t fool Mary or her cat any of the time. Walter A. Egce Minneapolis ■ Wad ' CHEMISTRY Y. M. ( A, — Forum — Forum Debate Team. Walt has a very jolty sister. Ghorge E. Egginton Corning, N. Y. ' " Bohemia " AGRICULTURE Phi L clta I ' heta — Wing and Bow — Agricultural Club Like the lost lamb — it returned to the fold. Claude J. Ehrenberg Minneapolis ' Cyf- ACADEMIC Theta Delta Chi— Triangle Club— U. C. A. Another hero Doc. Williams could rwt see. G. A. Ek Minneapolis ENGINEERING Was auarded second f rize in a debate irith the Students ' Work Committee. Clifeord T. Ekelund St. Paul MEDICINE ' fhc Charles IXina Gibson of the Histology laboratory. Marguerite Elken Mavvillc, N. D. ACADEMIC Alpha .Xi Delta. •and of botanizing. Carl Henry Ellertson .... Minneapolis DENTISTRY Delta Sigma Delta — Vice President Junior Dentistry. The owl car from St Paul makes two regular staffs ' to let Carl on and to let Carl off. anr. me ®of hetr no f - m Elmer T. P. Ellingson . . . Wautoma, Wis ENGINEERING Engineers ' Society — 2nd Lieut. U. M- C. C. 2. He ' s a " cut up " with the girls. Lulu Mable Elliott .... Walnut Gro e " Lu " EDUCATION Y. W. C A.— Education Club. We think sht is sensible enough to stay in the profession. Ellen Elsberg Minneapolis ACADEMIC Y. V C A.— W. S G. A. She s too agreeable to make an enemy. Merle Else Doland, S D PHARMACY A cynic is a Joy to no man or woman. Arthur E. Engebretson .... Lake Park AGRICULTURE Alpha Kappa Phi — Agriculture Club — Castalian. As toggy as a lady. Nels Erickson Pigeon Falls, Wis. " Erick " ACADEMIC Puts his hair up in curt papers Benjamin F. Eveslage Melrose EDUCATION No friend of the Kaiser ' s, though an ardent student of German literature. Robert P. Ewald Brownton " Perry " ACADEMIC He wears the smile that doesn ' t get em. 573 PC -B) fflhe So )hetr William Ewert Gretna, Manitoba DENTISTRY Hockey Team. 2. Read hts " Confession of a Sttt — dent. " A. J. Ferch Correll ACADEMIC " He trudged along, unknowing it ' hat he sought. And whistled as he went, for want of thought. " RiBEN C. FjELLMAN Minneapolis " Blondy " MEDICINE Phi Rho Sigma — Treasurer Medic Class. I. A good pal to hare along. Clarence J. FoRBis .... Missoula, Mont. ARCHITECTURE Sigma Chi — Architectural Club. From Montana ' s mountain ranges Clarence made the journey long. His " C. E. " don ' t satisfy him, " Architect " is now his song. Ben E. Fournier Minneapolis PHARMACY " Sure, I was born in this country. " Clement S. Fox Sioux Falls, S. D. " Foxie " ACADEMIC Between Foxie and Mr. Vincent, the school manages to exist. Carl C. Francis Ren illc ACADEMIC Eorum— Y. M. C. A. Bent on argument. Lura Elsie Francis Minneapolis ACADEMIC W. S, G, A.— Y. W. C. A. Her aspect indicates capacity for hard work, and ire predict that she will arrive. nr (016 574 □c me ©Of h«tr 30 Robert Wells Frank . . Harrisburg, Pcnn. " I key " PHARMACY ' " The only time I do not like to be frank is when the Prof, asks me a question. " Paul W. Frenzel St. Paul LAW Delta Kappa Epsilon — Mitre — Snake and Skull — Gopher Board — President Triangle Club, 2 — Treasurer Law Class. A man of means, but what he means, he alone knows. Margaret S. Frisbie .... Minneapolis ACADEMIC Delta Gamma — Euterpean — Masquers — Junior Advisor — W. S. G. A— Y. W. C. A. She needs no eulogy — xhe talks for herself. Charles Fuller St. Paul " Chuck " ACADEMIC Alpha [Delta Phi — Battery P. — Triangle. " Fi, fie. fo, fum. I smell the blood of M ichelson, I ' ll beat him alive or I ' ll beat him dead Before my Florence he shall wed. " Marvyl Fuller Albert Lea ACADEMIC Alpha Phi — Acanthus — Junior Advisor — Vice President Tarn o ' Shanter — Masquers — W. S. G. A. — Equal Suffrage Club. " Ed Stacy is a nice boy for theatres, and he never annoys one by suggesting a dance. " Alice M. Fulton Minneapolis ACADEMIC W. A. A. — W. S. G. A. — Christian Science Society. .Nut Brown maid, thou hast a winning way. Allison E. Gable Minneapolis ACADEMIC Y. M. C. A — Shakopean. I ' m here for business. Joseph Paul Gainor .. ' .... St. Paul AGRICULTURE Agriculture Club — U. C. A. " Gee! I hate to dance with short ladies. " □c , ' 2th e ©Of hetr Martha H. Galchutt Minneapolis AGRICULTURE Y. V. C A. — Home Economics Association. She has the mosi exciting times — she goes to the movies. Samuel Gale Minneapolis ACADEMIC Phi Sigma Kappa — Triangle — Associate Editor Dail — Manager Hockey Team. ' ' An integration of matter and a concomitant dissif alion of motion: during which the matter passes from an indefinite incoherent homogeneity to a definite coherent heterogeneity " Bi-RNARD J. Gallagher Waseca MEDICINE U. C. A. — Forum. Another genius from Waseca. J. William Gamble Rochester MEDICINE Will take no one ' s ivord hut his own. and is usually right at that. Danforth K. Gannett .... Minneapolis ENGINEERING Engineering Society — Cadet Sergeant — 2nd Brigg ' s Foundry Prize. " Don ' t bother me. girls. I ' ve ti-ork to do. " Herbert Elroy Gardner . Minneapolis DENTISTRY Ftxjtball Si-juad 3. ffave you seen his " AV Armin J. Garels Winthrop " Army " LAW ' I alk is cheap. Helen A. Garricues Minneapolis ACADEMIC Y. V. C. A. She ' s from the East ■ :ii ' nri 576 □c grhe $oph«tr 3D Selmer D. Gausemel Kenvon MEDICINE Phi Rho Sigma. Studious and frivolous by turns. Louis A. Gauthier Virginia " Loute " PHARMACY U. C. A. " Slow but sure. " Donald D. Geddes Anoka " Don " ACADEMIC Chi Rho Theta — Glee Club. " came here to study and to think. " Donna L. Geddes St. Paul " Duckie " ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A.— W. A. A.— W. S. G. A.— Tarn o ' Shanter. But still her tongue ran on: The less of weight it bore, the greater ease. Harold C. Center .... Shebovgan, Wis. ACADEMIC Fell below in all his work and has been going around with a broken arm ever since. Orville a. George Hopkins ACADEMIC Come out of your shell. Orv. old kid. Mary Elizabeth Giblin .... St. Paul AGRICULTURE Athenian — Trailers — Home Economics Association — U. C. A. " Oh wad some fyower the giftie gie us — To see ourselves as ithers see us. ' Clarence S. Gies . . East Grand Forks " Tannie " DENTISTRY U. C. A. Now. Clare, don ' t let your fwfyularity with the girls get the best of you. DC QIhe ofhetr Albert Gilbertson Minneapolis " Ahbie " PHARMACY Thulanian — U. of M. Band I. 2. " Money ' s the root of alt evil; may we get lots of the root. " SivERT G. Gilbertson Ambov EDUCATION Phi Delta Kappa — Scandinavian Society— Educational Club. Life is more than a mere existence. Irene D. Gilkerson St. Paul ACADEMIC ' Ihcta Epsilon — Equal Suffrage Club — W. S. G. A. HofDes to catch the vision some day. Paul S. Gillespie Anoka ACADEMIC Theta Delta Chi — Masquers — President " U " Symphony Orchestra — Triangle Club — Y. M. C. A. — Vice President Economics Club— Gopher Staff. Paul dreamed a dream and then awoke. And laughed, for it was funny. He dreamed that he had written home. And hud not asked for money. Marguerite Gillette . . . Brownsdale " Mugs " ACADEMIC Alpha Omicron Pi— W. A. A— Y. W. C. A. With one idea — to wed. John C. GiLLiLAN .... Manchester, Iowa " Gilly ' AGRICULTURE Philomathian — Uta Ota — Y. M. C. A. — Agriculture Club — Agricultural Education Club. A firm believer in Bryan. Howard B. Gilman Minneapolis ARCHITECTURE Architectural Society. 2 — Cyma Club. Strong for a " Wild Irish Rose " W. Alfred Gilmore .... Vinton, Iowa ■ " Gil " PHARMACY Phi Delta Chi — President Pharmacy Class. " wonder how long il will he before I can go home and see my girl. " lui. inc J016 578 QIhe %9:phtv no Thomas A. Glade . . Kristiansund, N. Norway DENTISTRY Cosmopolitan Club. Not as bad as Lossius. George R. Glotfelter .... Waterville AGRICULTURE Phi Sigma Kappa — Gopher Board — Agriculture C!ub — Triangle Club. ■ " You make me so mad! Emma Godemann Mankato ACADEMIC W. S. G A— Y. W. C A. She smiles rarely, but when she does. — William M. Godette St. Paul ARCHITECTURE Architectural Society. When we are up to our necks in a problem. We like to hear him sing. Charles S. Goff Madison, S. D. " Chuck " ACADEMIC Lazy, brilliant, and a Shakespeare shark. Hyme Goldfus Minneapolis ACADEMIC Menorah Society — Class Leader Gymnasium. He has no lime for girls or fame, A mere diploma is his aim. Florence A. Goodall Rockford, Iowa AGRICULTURE Philomathian — Euterpean — Home Economics .Association — Secretary of Junior Agricultural Class — Y. W. C. A. — " Back to the Farm " Cast — " Booster " Cast. After man came woman, and she ' s been after him ever since. Alberta Goodrich Minneapolis ACADEMIC Alpha Xi [ lta— U. C. A.— W. S. G. A.— Spanish Club. Her ideal — The Bird of Paradise m6 579 □c ffihe oph tr David Philip Gotlieb St. Paul PHARMACY A sneer ill becomes his countenance. Archie C. Gottenborg .... Audubon " Colch " DENTISTRY DfUa Sigma Delta. " Did you see her look at me. John " Arthur Sidney Gow Hibbing " Sid " LAW Delta Theta Phi — Rcxjtcr King — Gf)pher Riard. Emfyty kegs make the most noise. Henry N. Graven St. James .ACADEMIC Shakopean — President Class (2) — Prohibition Club — Y. M. C. A. " it he a sin to collet honor. I am the most offending soul altve- ' Dorothy Greeni; St. Paul ACRICULTURE Gamma Phi Beta — W. S. G. A. — Home Economics Associa- tion. Possessed of an unexfyecled sense of humor. Merry G. Greenwald " Mollie " ACADEMIC Y. W. c:. A.— W. S. G. A. A good ti ' ord and a smile for everyone. Minneapolis Withrow Franc!;s Marion Greenwalt pharmacy You xt ' iU find her amontt the rest oj the Belladonnas, in the .Medicinal flant garden. Natalia A. Grimm Lamberton " . ' at " ACADEMIC U. C. A.— W. S. G. A.— W. A. A— Basketball, 1.2. Natalia likes his smile. rjcz m6 5S0 3rhe ©Of hexr UQ SvANHiLD Winifred Grimscard ACADEMIC What ' s in a name? Gro c City Emercene L. Gronlund Tvler PHARMACY " have broken seven lest tabes today — and class only half R. W. Grow Rosvth, Alberta ' Bob ' ' ENGINEERING Engineers " Society — M. N. G. " am right. Question me not ' " Raymond P. Gruetzmacher . " Critz " ACADEMIC Minneapolis Sigma Nu — Glee Club I — Business Manager Masquers- 1st Lieutenant U. M. C. C " Possibly they could run school without me. " Harry B. Gummer " Had " AGRICULTURE Psi Epsilon — Wing and Bow — Y. M. C. A. A society bug but not f)arasitic. Gyda Adelie Guttersen arts and MUSIC Frazee St. Paul Tarn o ' Shanter — Euterpean — University Ladies ' Quartette — Music Club. " ' do but sing because I must. " Ralph Haefner Stillwater ACADEMIC Verein Gemuetlichkeit — Education Club. The most conscientious man on the campus. Sigurd Hagen Underwood " Sig " LAW Shakopean — Scandinavian Society — French Circle — Win- ner of " ' Mercer Medal " in debate. He will marry a beautiful heiress. m6 581 pc:; He ® Of her DD --s? Phil L. Halenbeck Duluth MEDICINE " A simple child that lightly draws r« breath, and feels its life ill every limh. " John A. Halcren Waseca -Jack- MEDICINE Phi Rho Sigma. He means uell, but Hades is full of such f eofyle. ' r:RN ' A Jani-; Hall Buhl ACADEMIC Glee Club— Faust Ciub— Y. W. C. A. Verna understands man. W. WiMHROP Hall .• . . . Minneapolis " Win " MEDICINE Lieul. U. M, C- C. I — Hospital Corps, 2 — Crack Squad. 2 — Y. M. C. A. A model husband. Herman G. Handschu Mora AGRICULTURE Agriculture Cluh. The sf ilball artist from Mora. Cardwell M. Hanna Duluth " Tubby " ENGINEERING If engineering fails. Tubby can always demonstrate Way Sagless Storings. Arthur P. Hansen St. Paul DENTISTRY Delia Sigma Delta — Vice President l-Veshman Class — Dentistry. In ihts case ire shall follow the Golden Rule. Elsie C. Hansen Sauk Centre AGRICULTURE Athenian — Y. W. C. A. — Home Economics Association. Of their own merits, the modest are dumb. .- 1016 " 30 an ffihe (Sopher ■3D Agnes Hanson Minneapolis AGRICULTURE Trailers — Brush and Pencil — W. S. C. A, — Tarn o " Shanter — Home Economics Association. See our baby! Alice Margaret Hanson .... Minneapolis ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A.— W. S. G. A.— French Club— Spanish Club- Christian Science Society — Equal Suffrage Club. " music hath charms to sooth the savage breast " she need ear no sfyinster-hxxyd. Elmer L. Hansen Harmony " Hans " DENTISTRY Y. M. C. A. — Scandinavian Society. Your eyes are open, but you ' re sound asleep- Esther Hario Ely ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A — W. S. G. A —Tarn o ' Shanter. A conscientious worker. EvERLiNE Harlis Osage, la. ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A — W. S G. A. Always has more work to do than anyone else on the campus. Stanley J. Harper Minneapolis " Stan " ACADEMIC Delta Upsilon — 2nd Lieut. U. M. C. C. Is that right, Stan; tell us about it, Gilbert Erskine Harris .... St. Paul " Pat " ACADEMIC Delta Upsilon — Triangle Pat stilt strives or a liberal education. Warren L. Harris St. Paul LAW Delta Chi. " didn ' t get very good marks when I look academic, but at this law stuff I ' m fine. " -:j? Mj3S . S.l ' A mt ' m ' im DC m6 DD 583 GC gTgrhe ($ofh«ir Ethel M. Harwood Minneapolis MUSIC Pi Beta Phi— Mu Phi IDelta— Acanthus— W. S. G. A.— W. A. A — Y. W. C, A. She would enjoy a conversation with a sf hinx. Abe I. Haskell Minneapolis MEDICINE President Menorah. Menorah stands for " Uftht " whence Abe stands for Menorah. John L. Haskins Minneapolis Si " MEDICINE Phi Rho Sigma. Come on — a flock of fours. George J. Hathaway Chetes, Wis. MEDICINE ' 19 Alpha Kappa Kappa. Lon and slon ' moving, like the caterpillar. Henry W. Haverstock .... Minneapolis LAW riorum — Mercer Prize Debate. With glasses on nose, and curly dark hair. As Dean of the Law School he ' d surely be there. Carl William Hayden Glencoe " Spike " ACADEMIC Alpha Kappa Phi — Daily Staff — Academy of Dramatist ' s Art. Spike! He talks with his hands. F. H. Hayes Viroqua, Wis. DENTISTRY Xi Psi f hi. Back to the arm. Fred. Neil C. Head ........ Chicago, 111. AGRICULTURE Zeta Psi — Triansle — Wing and Bow — .Agriculture Cluh — Daily Staff. Just as nice and ladylike as possible. )0t6 r,s4 grhe (Sophetr HD Edna Elizabeth Healey Minneapolis ACADEMIC Pi Beta Phi— Y. W. C. A —Spanish Club President— W S G. A. — U. C. A. — Tarn o " Shanter — Secretary Sophomore Class. Beauty and wisdom — tux wings on the same bird. Donald Campbell Heath Minneapolis ARCHITECTURE Architectural Society. The architect ' s statistician. Sports he knows from A to Z. Should you miss a criticism. He will give it willingly. M. LeoHedin Sauk Center ■Drink " ACADEMIC Sigma Chi— Mitre— Treasurer Sophomore Class— Treasurer and President Triangle. Marian {over the telephone), " Congratulations, Leo; who is the girl? " ' Oscar E. Hedin Willmar " Ossie " DENTISTRY Svithiod — Y. M. C. A. — Scandinavian Society. Did anyone see him at Chi Cora J. Heilic Milaca EDUCATION Secretary Theta Epsilon — Vice President-Treasurer W. A. A. — Junior Advisor — W. S. G. A. — Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Commission. Suffice it to say. " she makes a good friend. " Dorothy A. Heinemann St. Paul ACADEMIC Delta Delta Delta — Thalian — Daily Staff — Class Secretary — W. A. A. — W. S. G, A. — Junior Advisor — Tarn o ' Shanter Y. W. C. A.— Basket Ball Team— Girls 1. Embraces learning as the sea the shore. Robert V. Heinze St. Paul " Pickles " ACADEMIC Prohibition Club — Representative to Intercollegiate Pro- hibition Association — Class Spieler — Freshman-Sophomore Oratorical Contest. Strong on Sunlights. Norman E. Hendrickson Minneapolis " Norm " ENGINEERING Alpha Kappa Sigma — Engineers ' Society — Class President 2.3. He looks innocent, but you don ' t know " Sorm " as we do. 585 inc: ■s j ae ®of hetr ::ia =S5 ,_ " , " August A. Herrmann .... Lester Prairie ACADEMIC Hasn ' t been here long enough to give himself away, Clarence E. Hermann .... Minne apolis DENTISTRY Theta Delta Chi— Tillikum— Y. M. C. A. Only speaks when slioken to. Verna Gertrude Hermann . . . Minneapolis ACADEMIC Gamma Phi Beta — Thalian — W. S. G. A. " Do I ever say What ' s the buzz ' ? " Angie Hermanson Tvler PHARMACY Trailers — Campfire. All days are bright days when Angie is present. Ruby B. Hernlund Minneapolis ACADEMIC Kappa Rho— Y- VV. C, A.— W. A. A.— W. S. G. A.— Tam o ' Shantcr — Le Club Francais — Forensic League — Gopher Staff. In line for Phi Beta Kapfya. Marshall Hertig Minneapolis AGRICULTURE Alpha Zeta — A. T. Marshall will make a practical agriculturist, despite his artistic temperament. Helen C. Hickok Minneapolis AGRICULTURE Athenian — U. C. A. — Home Economics Association. A perpetual grin. H. rvi;v R. Hicks Grand Marais DENTISTRY Sanctimonious Hicks. m 586 grhe (§«})he r DD William Hicburg Minneapolis CHEMISTRY Alpha Chi Sigma — Vice President Junior Chemistrv — Forum — -Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. I ' m more than half a chemist. HoRTENSE HiLBERT Albanv ACADEMIC Verein Gemuetlichkeit. Hoch der Kaiser! Albert Eaton Hill Elk Ri er ACADEMIC Shakopean — Christian Science Society — Y. M. C. A. " Why. boy. I ' ve done everything. I ' ve even fallen to preaching for ut? months. " Charlotte Hillestad Fosston AGRICULTURE Phi Upsilon Omicron — Students Council. Agricultural Col- lege — Y- W. C. A. Vice President — Home Economics Cabinet — All University Senate — Kansas City Delegate. Not only good, but good for something. Alfred M. Hirscher Janes ille PHARMACY Phi Delta Chi— U. C. A. " Talk about girls — have barrels of them — at home. " Harold E. Hocum Minneapolis MEDICINE Alpha Kappa Kappa. " Sentimentally. am disposed to harmony. But organically. I am incapable of a tune. " Robert E. Hodgson St. Cloud AGRICULTURE Alpha Zeta — Masquers — Philomathian — Agriculture Club — Agricultural Dramatic Club — Y. M. C. A. — Gopher Staif Mellen ' s Food did it. Benjamin Hofstad Eagle Bend AGRICULTURE Athenian — Agricultural Education Club — Agriculture Club — Y. M. C. A. — Glee Club 2 — Inter-Collegiate Prohi- bition Association. A " Big Ben. " DC 587 m6 3a DC ©he (Sophetr Rl IH li. HoLASEK Hopkins ACIADEMIC Y. W. G. A. — W. S. G. A- — Campfirc — Tam o ' Shanter. must be some longing other than that for knowledge that brings her so far. Ellsworth, Wis. Acnes S. Holdahl academic Y. W. C A. — Scandinavian Society. We make it a rule not to take advantage of names, but here ' s a .fore temptatton. Minneapolis Lawrence S. Holen .... " ' Bashe " AGRICULTURE Thulanian. A transfer who is destined to become famous. Sara Marie Holm Stillwater NURSE ' Amiable (People radiate so much of mental sunshine that they are ahi ays reflected in all aftpreciating hearts " Minneapolis Helmer William Holmgren . " Holmy " DENTISTRY Delta Sigma Delta, On the darkest night- Lovvell L. Holmes .... " Mose ' ENGINEERING Shakopean — Y, M, C. A. — Engineers " Society. hot air was music. Holmes would be a brass band Owatonna Breckcnridgc William H. Holmgren ■mv ACADEMIC Y M. C. A. — Svithiod — Scandinavian. Bdi is here for a purpose. As a result chapel and girls must lose out. Acnes E. Holt Minneapolis ac:ademic Alpha Gamma Delta— Y. W. C. A.— W. S. G, A. She will be a Phi Beta Kappa if studying has anything to do with It. d: m6 r.88 ©he ©ophetr 3D Hazel A. Holt Minneapolis ACADEMIC Kappa Rhc Y. W. C. A— W. A. A —Faust Club— W. S G. A. Always the same — quiet and kind, John B. Hompe Deer Creek LAW Answers to roll call, that ' s all. H. Raymond Horn Minneapolis ACADEMIC Alpha Delta Phi — Track Team. 2 — Junior Ball Associa- tion — Y. M. C. A. — Triangle Club. Eats fylumbers and their ilk. M. Lucy How St. Paul ACADEMIC Pi Beta Phi — Thalian — Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Commission — W. S. G. A. — .Junior Advisor — Vice President Sophomore Class — Gopher Staff. An inexhaustible fountain of sunshine and good st irits. When Lucy laughs the glooms vanish. Olive D. Howard St Paul PHARMACY " When, oh, when will these test tubes be made o( wood " Myra M. Howie . . Fort Dodge, Iowa AGRICULTURE Athenian — Y. W. C. A. — Home Economics Association. Built for comfort, not .for speed. Arthur J. Huderle .... Hutchinson DENTISTRY Alpha Kappa Phi. Truly, we can ' t print it. Harold Edwin Hullsiek .... St. Paul MEDICINE Alpha Kappa Kappa. Long, lean and likeable. DC 589 m6 □ c VJ. ' i e (Sofhetr ■■ ■ -- ' 1 A R. Hlistad Benson ACADEMIC 1 hulanian — Scandinavian Society. " By gosh! Another letter from Pelican Rahids. Can you beat Ul LuTHKR E. Hyde St. Paul FORESTRY (■ " orestry Club. 1 he one man on the Minnesota Football Team whom alt athletic reporters wish to interview. Kathleen D. Hynes Minneapolis " Cataline " ACADEMIC U. C. A.— W. S. G. A. So fond of Math, that she repeats and respects. Leonard M. Ingebrigtsen . . . Minneapolis " Inge " DENTISTRY Glee Club. you did ' nt wait jor Al Olson, you would be on time. Margaret Ingham Minneapolis ARTS AND MUSIC F aust Club— Music Club— Y. W. C. A. " O music! Sjyhere descended maid, friend of pleasure. Wisdom ' s aid. ' RuDA Maud Irle St. Paul EDUCATION " Be to her virtues very kind: Be to her faults a little blind. " Frank Harold Irwin .... Two Harbors ENGINEERING Sigma Nu — Engineers ' Society. The man for every emergency. He ' s never been found wanting. Gertrude Marie Jagobsen . . . Minneapolis AGRICULTURE Phi Upsilon Omicron — Athenian Literary Society — Home Economics Association — Y. W. C ' . A. She wears an Alpha Dell pin — Sometimes her brother ' s and sometimes — - " 016 " 590 ac ©he ©Of her 30 Gladys Glee Jacobson .... Minneapolis AGRICULTURE Athenian Literary Society — Y. W. C. A. A quiet little body, with a mind of her oitn. Carl Jankowsky Berlin, Germany ACADEMIC If you know anything he can ' t do. bring it on! Archie W. Jardine Montgomery AGRICULTURE Agriculture Club — Agricultural Iiducation Club. Nightingale of Battery F. Gladys R. Jenness .... Hammond, Wis. AGRICULTURE Mu Phi Delta— Euterpean—Y. W. C. A.— W. S. G. A.— Vice President of Music Club — Scholar in Music. All of this talent wasted on a social dancing class. Mildred Jensen Redwood Falls EDUCATION Y. W. C. A — W. S. G. A. " was not born for courts or great affairs. I pay my debts, believe, and say my prayers. " Esther J. Jepson Minneapolis ACADEMIC W. S. G. A. — Campfire Club — Scandinavian Club — Tarn o ' Shanter. Ask Esther how she likes the " Little -Minister. " Alfred L. Johnson Renville " Johnnie " AGRICULTURE .Agriculture Club. Thinks he is a Monte Carlo in himself. Carl E. Johnson DENTISTRY Delta Sigma Delta. The Goddess Venus neglected Carl. Rushford DC jrj W SOI □c 3[he ®of hetr -v ' -i Ernest L. Johnson Minneapolis ACADEMIC " .4v. sir; to be called honest as this uorld goes, is to be one n an picked out of ten thousand. " Esther Johnson Fargo, N. D. [PHARMACY Treasurer of Junior Class. " 7 sure have got the Prof, going some. " Frank Bivtns Johnson Brainerd ■Jack- PHARMACY Phi Delta Chi " There are two sides to every question: Our side and the wrong side. " Harlan W. Johnson Virginia " Johnny " PHARMACY C:hi Rho Thcta, " .Almost every day a felloti ' sees the prettiest girl he ever .taw in his life. " Ira L. Johnson ESccker ENGINEERING Y. M. C. A. — Engineers " Society — Student Branch A. S. M. E. Down home. Iry is one of them ' air Excelsior gasoline devils. LuELLA M. Johnson Windom " Johnnie " AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club — Y. W. C. A. Silence would he golden. Oscar. H. Johnson Minneapolis DENTISTRY here can he get four dances for a dollar? Oscar S. Johnson Minneapolis FORESTRY Zeta Psi — Alpha Zeta — Wing and Bt w — I ' orestry Club. ME. Pinchol, and Craves. DC J 0t6 .-|9L ' DC 3the ®of hexr S 4i Alfred L. Johnsrud .... Spring Gro c ACADEMIC These intellectual Norsemen stir our envy. Edward H. Johnston Enderlin, N. D. MEDICINE. I Zeta Psi. The prize " why ask me " artist of the class. Ralph E. Johnston . . St. Paul ENGINEERING Phi Gamma Delta — Theta Tau — Triangle — Engineers ' Society — Gopher Staff. His engineering vocabulary is embarrassing in the presence of ladies. Carl F. Jones Sparta, Wis. MEDICINE Nu Sigma Nu. One of these solemn doctors. Dorothy Jones Minneapolis ACADEMIC Gamma Phi Beta — Acanthus. " Costly thy habit as thy purse can buy. " Edward Earll Jones Minneapolis ACADEMIC " You may hunt the wide world o ' er and you ' ll never find one so quiet. " Noble K. Jones Minneapolis " Nobby " ACADEMIC Sigma Alpha Epsilon — Tavern — Kawa — Masquers— Play- ers — Triangle Daily Staff I — J. B. Association — Athletic Editor Daily 2— Glee Club — Assistant Business Manager Glee Club 2 — Managing Editor I9!b Gopher, Nothing great was ever accomplished without enthusiasm. Stanley P. Jones . . Sioux Falls. S. D. " Deacon " ACADEMIC Chi Rho Theta. " After all, the Suedes are a lot like us English. " 593 g 3th e ® Of her an : s 5 5g .3. ' ;-f A ' : iliiiliOliiiiifii! Edwin C. Juvrud Rothsay " Juvie " ENGINEER t ' .ngineering Society. ' This University will regret the time when 1 leave. " Bkllf Karon Duluth " Bess " EDUCATION Music Club — Mcnorah. What would Harmony be without Bess? Josephine A. Kaus Red Lake Falls EDUCATION W. S. G. A. " Quiet talk she liketh best. In a bower of gentle looks Watering lowers or reading books. " Gertrude M. Kay Minneapolis ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A. — VV. S, G. A. — Tam o ' Shanter — Spanish Club. Don ' t wait to be cranked; Be a self-starter. Elizabeth Kehne St. Paul ac;ademic W. S. G. . . — W. A. A. — Tam o ' Shanter — Equal Suffrage Club. Spireads Joy like a salve. Olive L. Kelli:r Minneapolis .AGRICIULTURE Pi t eta Phi — Home Economics Association. We wonder if she ' ll ever get her fill. Ellis V. Kemerer Minneapolis DENTISTRY Xi Psi Phi .Vo one missed him " till he came back. " George L. Kennedy Minneapolis " Sf eed " MEDICINE, ■]9 Delta Tau Delta — Nu Sigma Nu — IViangle Club. Remember when you didn ' t have a dime or her ice cream soda. George? nc 1016 504 an me (So jhetr 3D Harry Tilden Kennedy . . Minneapolis MEDICINE. 19 Phi [Delta Theta— Nu Sigma Nu— Daily Staff, 2— Y. M. C A. Hoid not your head too high, my lord. Walter J. Kennedy Marshall DENTISTRY Speed up. Waller. William A. Kennedy Minneapolis MEDICINE, 19 Sigma Chi. Did Bill originate the Sigma Chi su-earing club? Irwin J. Keccan Minneapolis ■Cv " LAW Struggling to become a follower of John Mar. hall. Samuel Zack Kerlanski .... St. Cloud EDUCATION Lucky to be in America. Roland G. Keyworth St. Paul DENTISTRY Roland, the class heart-breaker. Mildred Kimball Minneapolis AGRICULTURE Alpha Xi Delta— Phi Upsilon Omicron— Y. W. C. . ' .— Home Economics Association — Gopher Staff. " Say. kids. I ' ve got some scandal. " Stafford King Deer River LAW Delta Theta Phi — Minnehaha Staff — Castalian. Why should one waste his time at law when his role in the " College Spy " should have convinced him that he was a fitting follower of Richard Mansfield? OSMi ' 1 DC 595 J ti)16 =ia PC 1 ffihe ©Of hetr 30 Glen R. Kitterman Luverne PHARMACY An ounce of knowledge is worth a ton of cribs. Warren O. Kivley Appleton ENGINEERING Engineers " Stwiety. Brevity ts the great charm of eloquence. Jessie Kline Anoka ACADEMIC Alpha Xi Delta— Y. W. C. A. Eien the .-Mfyha . i Dells couldn ' t tell us anything about her. Minneapolis Osr:AR Miller Klingen ■Jojo- MEDICINE Phi Rh i Sigma. .A student of drugs and a chaser of bugs Archibald C. Knauss .... Morristown ENGINEERING 1st Lieut. U. M. C. C. — Rifle C luh — Engineers Society — Winner Silver Medal Best Drilled Private. Tau Beta Pi fledge. Pearle Knight Minneapolis academic; Alpha Gamma Delta — Minerva — Junior Representative of W. S, G. A. Greek in f lace of " Math " ! What ' s the matter, PearW A. J. Kohls New Germany " Fatty " PHARMACY A man never bothers to forgive an enemy he can tick. Vaman R. Kokatnur Poona City, India " Cocoa " GRADUATE Sigma Xi— Shevlin Fellow 1914-15, He cannot see the merits oj our music. IJL t016 3Q 590 DC B ®hc ®Oj)he r 3D m. " 3 vi 1 S M ; Joseph F. Kotrich New Prague DENTISTRY U. C. A. A plugged nickel from ' eir Prague. Max Kraft Howard Lake " Handy-Kraft " DENTISTRY Xi Psi Phi. You sfyell il with a " K. " Alvin T. Kroch Minneapolis " Rook " MINES Vice-President. Mines — School of Mines Society. And he said he was immune to feminine charm! Mabel E. Kyllo Dulutln " Kye " ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A — W. S G A. ' " am that I am, and they that level at my abuses, reckon Ujb their own. " Glenn D. Lacey Ellsworth, Wis. DENTISTRY " love the cows and chickens. " Archie Lang Austin DENTISTRY Xi Psi Phi. " Red Head " — Our only shining light. Arnold Larson Mabel MEDICINE, T9 Thulania n. Even though a medic, he still maintains that It e is more than a mere existence. Arthur N. Larson Orton ille " Art " PHARMACY Old Doctor Aldehyde has nothing an him. i ' in " ; . -€5fl m mm m6 DO 397 ac Stj i e ©ophetr f y-r C2arl Larson Cambridge ENGINEERING Engineers ' Society — Scandinavian Society — Y. M. C. A. When he ivakex u i. we will consider the resurrection oj the dead " irrefutably proven. " Chesti;r D. Larson Minneapolis • ' C. D ' DENTISTRY Xi Psi Phi. We have nothing against Chet. He is a nice little boy. L. LEONARD Larson St. Paul DENTISTRY Len started or Glacier Park last summer, but he only got as far as Chinook. There ' s a reason. Leslii-; T. Lathrop . . Spring Brook, Wis. AGRICULTURE Agriculture Club. Assistant Instructor in Fussology. Louisi-; H. Le-;avitt Minneapolis academic; Kappa Alpha Theta — Thalian — President Pan-Hellenic — W. S. G. A. Board— Y. W, C. A,— Sedarmoc— Gopher Staff. The Thetas say erhaf s she has an ' understanding " Cyril Verne Lehman ... La Porte Citv, la. DENTISTRY Delta Sigma Delta. Verne itent to Chicago last fall, but the football game U ' as only a secondary attraction. Edward C Lehman Fairmont PI lARMACY A girl trith a dimjnle can always smile. Carl Lembke Neche, N. D. ME[: Ic:iNE xShoiis syml toms oJ mental laryngitis. lacz JHOI T P ffihe (Sophetr :3D (0- H. CoRELLAN Lende Cottonwood AGRICULTURE Athenian — Agriculture Club — Cosmopolitan Club — Agri- cultural College Quartet — Y. M. C. A. Come, little child, it ' s lime to fjut up your toys and go to bed! Abraham I. Levin St. Paul ACADEMIC Xi Psi Theta — Menorah — Equal Suffrage Club. Ooh, Zaza Lunch ' Oscar S. Levin Hoffman MEDICINE " Come now. I hate never done that in my practice " Richard Jackson Lewis AGRICULTURE St. Paul Phi Delta Theta — Alpha Zcta — Philomathian — Basketball " M " — Baseball Squad — " M " Club — Wing and Bow — Board of Athletic Control — Treasurer Junior C " lass — Agriculture Club — J. B. Association. First in studies, first in sports, and first in the hearts of the Aggies. John J. Lieb Faribault " Jack " ENGINEERING Phi Gamma Delta — Scabbard and Blade — 1st Lieut. Co B. U. M. C. C. He ' s only taking Engineering for the training. Jacob Liebenberc .... Milwaukee, Wis. " Jake " ARCHITECTURE President Architectural Society — Cyma Club — Menorah — President Sophomore Class — Chief Artist, Gopher Staff. Ambition is his keynote. Nothing will he shirk; Persevering ever, " Jake, he does the work. " Clarence W. Lilly Minneapolis ENGINEERING Engineers ' Society. You can see he ' s no geranium. A. L. LiNDALL MEDICINE Parkers Prairie Phi Beta Pi Visits class now and then to see who is giving the lectures. DC 599 JT0l6 =!□ ac ' ffihe Gopher Ruth M. Lindquist Fulda AGRICULTURE Phi Upsilon ( micron — Philomathian — H(ime Economics Cabinet — Y. W. C ' . A. — Forensic LeaRue — ' Back to the F-arm " Cast, Our Irish Suede! Unahrtdged Encyclopedia of Psychological Problems. John Ernest Hjalmar Line .... Gilbert ■ TuU " PHARMACY " ' lo be or not lo be. Thai is the question. " Abk a. Litin Minneapolis DENTISTRY Mcnorah ■ " the student council has anything about me. I ttish they would see me personally. " Ray Little Madison AGRICULTURE F ' ootball Squad — Basketball Squad. Not a regular, but a regular would be — Elizabeth Lucile Lobdell . . . Minneapolis academic: Delta Gamma— Minerva— Y. W. C. A— W. S G. A She doesn ' t walk: she wafts. AsTRiD Loetfield Minneapolis ACADEMIC Kappa Rho — Scandinavian StKicty — W. S. G. A. — Tarn o ' Shantcr. " am Sir Oracle, ami when I of e my lips let no dog bark. " Rudolph C. Loclfeil Minneapolis " Ruddy " MEDICINE, ' lo He suffers from athletic and anatomical aspirations. Leah E. London Minneapolis ACADEMIC W. A. A.— W, S, G. A,— Menorah. Inde ' atigable under adverse circumstances, and she altfays gels there. = 1016 ( 00 9rhc « oph tr 3D Elizabeth Loomis Minneapolis ACADEMIC Kappa Alpha Theta — Theta Epsilon — Y. W, C. A, Cabinet Commission — Junior Advisor — Academic Student Council — Secretary Tam o ' Shanter — French Cluh — W. S, G, A. .An iron mind and manner kind. SoPHUS Lossius . . Kristiansund, Norway DENTISTRY Sophus Lossius, Cream of Norway. Reuben LovERiNG St. Paul ACADEMIC Phi Sigma Kappa — Chief Photographer Gopher Staff- Triangle Club, Wise from the top of his head up. Clarence T. Lowell St. Paul " Crusty " LAW Manager Minnesota Union. Does he believe in a smokeless union loo ' ' Donald P. Loye Minneapolis ENGINEERING Christian Science Society. Silence is golden — He is a gold brick. Wilbur M. Ludolph Minneapolis ENGINEERING Engineers ' Society. " The Pepless Wonder. " Oscar W. Luft St Paul CHEMISTRY Alpha Chi Sigma. " A ' con means a flunk with the addition of one hone. " Eli R. Lund Windom ACADEMIC Delta Chi — Assistant Business Manager Minnesota Mag- azine. " Deep on his front engraven. Deliberation sat and weighty care. " DC 601 m6 na 0j) (UXf ' l i e of hec 3D Mabklle Lund Glenwood ACADEMIC " i-ull many a lower is born to blush unseen. " Clarence Henry Lundblad . Minneapolis " Lundy " DENTISTRY XI Psi Phi— Y. M. C. A. Pracltcully harmless. David Ll ' ndeen Minneapolis ACADEMIC Shakopcan. " The deed intend is great, but xrhat, as yet I know not. " Elmer F. Lundquist Minneapolis " Heavy " MEDICINE, TQ Tirst Eieutenant Hospital Corps — Secretary Fresh- man Medic Class. The medic athletic assistant. Harold Leonard Lundquist . . . Minnea[X)lis LAW Y. M. c:. A. A life size Kew ie. Norman Albert Lussier .... Minneajxilis DENTISTRY U. C. A. Sland.s out like a lighthouse in a fog, with the light out. Arthur E. Lux St Paul ENGINEERING Engineers ' Society. Fred Watson ' s shadow. WiLERED McCann St. Paul " Hick " ACADEMIC Alpha Delta Phi — Minnehaha Staff — Triangle Club — Y. M. c;. A, A bold, had man, whose nick name is Hick, We wonder tvhy! - 86 ,Li. nr; mo eoj DC me $opher 3D Donald McCarthy Minneapolis ' Don- MEDICINE, -M Nu Sigma Nu — Y. M. C. A. Cabinet — Freshman Debate Team. — Sophomore Debate Team, 2 — Daily Board of Publishers — Extension Debate Team. Don ' s career is settled, he ' s entered medicine. Alice McCoy Minneapolis " Al " ACADEMIC Kappa Alpha Theta — University Players. Alice talks well — and often. Bruce M. McCullouch .... Minneapolis Mac ENGINEERING Engineers ' Society. An engineer and a music teacher. Can you beat ii Archie J. McDermid Duluth " Aiac " MINES Sigma Rho — School of Mines Society President Mines ' K Gopher Stafif. He ' d make Tau Beta Pi if there were only one in the class. Esther Ramsay MacEwen ... St. Paul AGRICULTURE Home Economics Association — Y. W. C- A. He ' s gone, hut not forgotten. George E. McGeary St. Paul MEDICINE. " IP Zeta Psi — Nu Sigma Nu — Basketball " M " — University Players — Crack Squad — First Lieutenant U. M. C. C— Triangle — Wing and Bow. We know NOW why " Sweet Lavender " was a success. The hero and heroine acted naturally. Minneapolis Marguerite E. McGee ACADEMIC U. C. A. " She would not. with a eremfjtory tone Assert the nose upon her face, her own. ' Jean McGilvra Minneapolis " Shink " ACADEMIC Gamma Phi Beta — Theta Epsilon — Secretary W. A. A. 2 — Class Basketball Team 1, 2 — Winner of Athletic Seal for Girls 2 — Vice President. W. S. G. A. 3 — Cabinet Commis- sion of Y. W, C. A.— -Junior Advisor — Gopher Staff — Col- lege Equal Suffrage Club — Liberal Association. The family traitor — the photos she shows of Louise. m. 603 ac Sfme Sophetr ■- James Arthur McGinn Braincrd PHARMACY " As ire journey through life, let us iiie by the way. " Ralph W. McGrath Stillwater ACADEMIC Phi Gamma Delta, " ( hat do you think about it. Nought? " St. Cloud Walter F. MacGregor .... " Mac " ARCHITECTURE Phi Gamma Delta — Architectural ScKiety — President Cyma Club — Vice President University Republican Club. 1 all and strong, whole head above us. he ' s the " red owl ' s " warmest friend. Florence McHale Minneapolis ACADEMIC W. S. G. A.— U. C. A.— Equal Suffrage. She ' s agreeable, good looking, and has beautiful curls. Roy H. McHardy Minneapolis " Mac " MINES Sigma Rho — Sch(X)l of Mines S(x:iety. Mac never targets to come back to Minneaf olis. Richard E. McKenney .... Minneapolis AGRICULTURE Ciopher Staff— Y. M. C. A. He can draw anything and everything. Even a salary. Sleepy Eye Jennie L. McKenzie EDUCATION Y W. C. A. " Her modest looks a cottage might adorn. Sweet as the primrose peeps beneath the thorn Kenena Mackenzie St. Paul ACADEMIC Sigma Alpha Delta — Quill — President of Theta Ep- silon — Jr Rep. W. A. A. Board — Gopher Staff — (unior Advisor — Pinafore Treasurer. 2 — Y. W. C. A. — V. S. G. A.— Tam OShanter. A human Declaration of Independence. Dcrr 004 ®he «5of hetr 3D Isabel VIcLauchlin Minneapolis ACADEMIC Pi Beta Phi— Acanthus— Y. W. C. A — W. S. G. A — W. A. A. 1, 2 — Sec. Bib atid Tucker — Sedarmoc. Modesty is the best w icy. James S. McMillan St. Paul " Mac " ENGINEERING " Mistake or not — here goes. " Lea Madsen Minneapolis ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A— W. S. G A — W. A. A. A great, sweet silence. Marie Madson Hutchinson ACADEMIC W S. G. A — Y. W. C. A — W. A. A. " Aren ' t Mr, UnderhiU ' s eyes Just lovehy Arthur Mahle Peoria, HI. MEDICINE. 10 Beta Theta Pi — Triangle Club. " A very gentle beast. " James Mahoney Avoca " Mac " PHARMACY University Catholic Association. ' . ' hare a new element, boys — what shall ue name it " Theresa Maier Minneapolis MUSIC W. S. G. A. 2. 3— Music Club 2 3, President— U. C. A. I, 2, 3, Treasurer. Hurrah for the U. C. A, Emil Maixner Owatonna PHARMACY He alone is courageous who never despairs. 605 ffihe ©ophetr Alden Malcomson Le Roy ■ ' Malk " AGRICULTURE Alpha Zeta— Agricultural C:iub— Y. M. C, A. — Philo- mathian — Glee Ciuh I, 2 — Wrestling Team 2. Chef in the beef barn. Marjorie Marchbank .... Minneapolis AGRICULTURE Alpha Xi Delta — Home Economics Association. Poor Widow! Benjamin Markus Keewatin CHEMISTRY I ' U fi ht for a jitney, off the roof. Horace Marr Minneapolis CHEMISTRY Alpha Chi Sigma — Gopher Staff — President Chemistry Class, 2, 3. " Ei-ery chemist bought a Got her — saw to that. ' John Martin Minneapolis AGRICULTURE Delta Tau Delta — Alpha Zeta — Mitre — Triangle — Track " M " l H — Sigma Delta Psi — Agriculture Club — Wing and Bow — Agricultural Dramatic Club. " Yes, John is a real sweet young man. " Arthur Mason Minneapolis ENGINEERING Captain U. M. C, C. 3 — Member, Student Branch A. S. M. E, 3. Arthur P. .SU slick) Mason, one of our best little manifyu- lutors oj the educated luood. Rebecca Mason Minneapolis ■ ' liecky Sharp " ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A.— W. S. G, A.— Tam o ' Shanier— W. A. A. " Damon. " Doris Mathieson Little Falls academic; W. S. G. A,— Y. W. C. A.— Tarn o ' Shanter. " ' Her mirth the uvrld required. " ' W ' iM JT I6 606 DC 3[he ®of hetr JD .- f " N Sekiichi Matsuoka Yamaguchi, Japan ACADEMIC you can ' t say it — sneeze it. Esther Mattson Dassel AGRICULTURE Home Economics Association 1, 2. 3 — Philomathian 2. 3 — Y. W. C. A. 2. 3. Look out! you ' re going to flunk. Ethel Mealey Minneapolis AGRICULTURE Home Economics Association — Athenian. We ' ve heard thai Ethel wasn ' t going to TEACH Home Economics. LoRETTO Mercens Minneapolis " Lorett " AGRICULTURE Delta Gamma. One of Mike ' s proteges. Gordon Merrill Minneapolis ACADEMIC Theta Deha Chi. A sturdy man and true. Erna Meyer .... Gottingen, Germanv DENTISTRY Who does your work this year, Erna? Frank Miller Buffalo, N. D. " Push " ACADEMIC -Alpha Kappa Phi. " Say guy. I ' ll crown you utth a soup howl. " Marjorie Mills Minneapolis ACADEMIC Alpha Gamma Delta — W. S. G. A. — Tam o ' Shanter. They who from study flee. Live long and merrily. °£ 607 m6 DC : F grhe §t fhti: 3d tT A Amy Stonb Mitchell .... Red Wing ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A— W. A. A— W. S. G. A. It ' s the little things that count. Edith Mitchell De Smet. S. D. ACADEMIC Alpha Omicron Pi— W . S. G. A.— Y. W. C. A. pays to be a fjer ect lady. Lottie Mitchell . . Iron Mountain. Mich. academic; y. w. c. a.— w. s. g. a. Mouselike. William Mitchell Amiret LAW Ek ard of Governors. Minnesota Union. William Jennings has nothing on him. Esther J. Moe Minneapolis " lm i " ACADEMIC She admits she is a devil in her own estimation. Alan Mollison Faribault ■ " Mollie " PHARMACY Chi Rho Ihcta. Mollie runs in hard luck; he has a pretty sister in college Ir.a Montgomery . Churchbridgc. Canada " ' Monty " .■ GRICULTURE Agriculture Cluh — " M " Club — Ooss Country learn 2 — Track Team 2. He ' s a good old hoss, but he done broke down. Mae Moody Minneapolis ac:adem!c; Alpha Phi — Theta Epsilon — Quill — Dailv Staff 2 — Gopher Staff— Junior Advi.sor— Y. W, C, A.— W. S G A.— ' . A. A, — Equal Suffrage C lub — President Sedarmoc. •She ' s a trim little ship on the ocean of society. " i I t6 608 DC QThe 0fUvr m DD Gladys Moore Northfield ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A — W. S. G. A— Creek Club— German Club. Another SonhHeld linguist. Mabelle H. Moore Austin NURSE Official interpreter of the " Perils of Pauline. " William Moorhead Minnea|X3lis LAW Psi Upsilon. His heart ' s in the East, but Psi Us will he boys. Hazel Morrill Minneapolis ACADEMIC W. S. G. A — Y W C A. She always uses the possessive pronoun when she speaks of Metellus. Milton P. Morrill Minneapolis engineering Alpha Kappa Sigma — Engineers ' Society. His good looks are only exceeded hy his politeness. Emily Morris Minneapolis ACADEMIC Alpha Xi Delta— Mu Phi Delta— Euterpean— V. S G. A. — Y. W. C. A. Pride of Euterpean. Kathryn Morrison Minneapolis ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A.— Prohibition Club Press agent for the Keeley Cure. Frank B. Morrissey Baglcy. Wis. " Morry " MEDICINE, 19 Alpha Kappa Phi. " O ' tight of my life ' thou holdest me in the straight and nar- row path. " 609 □c 3 athe ffiophetr LiiON W. Morrow Minneapolis CHEMISTRY Alpha Chi Sigma. Ice Cream loday, who screams to morrow? " Ella Morsk Minneapolis musk: Gamma Phi Beta — W. S. G. A. — W. A. A. — Secretary of Equal Suffrage Club — Minerva — Junior Advisor. She ' s small, but not scanty, Myra Moulton Dawson NURSE " Ah — geeze kids! " Minneapolis Clithbert Edward Munns AGRICULTURE Agriculture Cluh — Philomathian. " Can ' t I come out Just for a little while: Holland Murphy St. Paul medk;ine, ' 19 Zeta Psi. Some one said, " It lakes the Irish to beat the Dutch " — in Ibis case it ' s a draw. John H. Murray .... Marquette, Mich. engineering Alpha Kappa Sigma — Track Team. 2 — Crack Squad. 2 — Engineers ' Society — A. S. M. E. Are you ticklish? Naw, Bafytist. EsTHLR A. Myrah Spring Grove ACADEMIC Scandinavian S iciety— W. S. G. A.— Y. W. c:. A.— W. A. A. — ' Tarn Shanter. When life talks she listens. .Ar ' id Nfxson Scanlon AGRIC:UL ' TURE Literary C luh — Intcrccjilegiate Oebate. Pas. ed by the National Board of Cen.iorsbip. m J0t6 •no □c m 3rhe « oi)hetr DD Conrad A. Nelson Glenviilc " Con " AGRICULTURE Thulanian — Scandinavian Society — AgricuiLure Club. Hope his nickname doesn ' t hoodoo him. Earle W. Nelson Minneapolis DENTISTRY Hockey. Placid as a summer ' s night. J. August Nelson Morgan EDUCATION Treasurer Junior Class. Oh ' . If 1 were only single again. Anthony Harry Nerad Austin academic; Alpha Kappa Kappa — University Middle Weight Wres- tling Champion IPB-IQU. Does his brain equal his brawn? Elizabeth Day Nichols Buhl ACADEMIC " She ' s beautiful and therefore to be wooed: she is a woman and therefore to be won. " Edward C. Nicholson .... Minneapolis ACADEMIC Beta Theta Pi, The Beta Sport. Harold . . Noreen Minneapolis MEDICINE Phi Rho Sigma — B. S. Minnesota. Lord, spare us from the fury of the Northmen! . Harold A. Norman Orton ille PHARMACY A man is not always wrong because public opinion differs with him. .iUlUiilliUU ' -S DC jr-j W 3a oil □c m 3th e ©Of hetr ' Sylvi-stf.r E. Nobtner .... Minneapolis " Syl- ENGINEERING U. C, A. — Engineers ' Society. He has robbed every af)pte orchard helueen John Llnd ' s farm and Excelsior. Reuben V. Oakes Worthington AGRICULTURE Y. M, C. . . — Philomathian — Prohibition C lub — Agri- culture Gluh, A gentleman and a scholar. J. Ross Oberg St. Cloud EDUCATION Y. M. C. A. Perfectly . " iane. desfiite his uild look. Anna G. O ' Brien St. Paul ACADEMIC W. S. G. A.— U. C. A.— Tarn o ' Shanter. Buried in tomes of Latin. Harold T. O ' Brien St. Paul AGRICULTURE Agriculture Club. .A relief ma i of Cork {or Ireland). Rose Catherine O ' Brien . Mankato ■ lr,.■:h EDUCATION W. S. G. A. — Etiual Suffrage ( luh — Secretary Senior Class. Home rule — forward! LoRETTo 0 ' De;a St. Paul ac:ademic; U. C. A,— W. S. G. A.— Tarn o ' Shanter. She has outlued her fame. Charli;s Olien Clarkfield ■Todd- ACADEMIC Delta c:hi. A man-about town. : it k- m6 fill! DC WWi hwM 3D Adolph Bernard Olson .... Carlton ACADEMIC Sigma Nu. Has he been disafj inted in love, or is he naturally melancholy? Alfred Olson Minneapolis DENTISTRY Glee Club 1. 2. 3. Absolutely unable to arrive on time. Halver C. Olson Virginia DENTISTRY Xi Psi Phi. Did you see him after the Wisconsin game? Roy L. Olson St. Paul AGRICULTURE Athenian — Agricultural Education Club — Agriculture Club. His favorite recreation is riding on a street car. Emil .a. Oman Grandv AGRICULTURE One of the acorns (or nuts) at the Oak Tree. Sarah T. O ' Meara St. Charles EDUCATION A botanist — fjarticularly .fond of poison ivy. Ha:el M. O ' Neill Duluth ACADEMIC W. S G. A.— U. C. A.— Kesaltoolteek Camp Fire. Perpetually good natured. J. Marion Oppegard .... Sacred Heart AGRICULTURE Y. W. C. A. — Home Economics, Self Government .Associa- tion. A quiet industrious young girl. DC m6 613 □ L y fj] QIhe iSof hetr m m C.ARi. M OsTBY Mcintosh AGRICULIURF. Asriciilcurc C lul-i. His smile makes him f of ular. Ti;ssi[-; Ost[:rman Minneapolis " Tess " academic; W. A A— W. S. G. A.— Menorah— Equal Suffrage Club. " chatter, chatter as I go. " Blanche-; Oswald Minneapolis academic; Junior Advisor — Y. W. C. A. — Gopher Board— Tarn o ' Shanter— Minerva — W. S. G. A. — W. A. A- — Manager Basketball Tournament 3 — Assistant in Physical Depart- ment. Is Blanche ' s father a jlorist? If not — " cherchez I ' homme. " Eldri;d C;. Oswald Pcrham DENTISTRY " ' Buh " IS strong for the faculty. Nada Ovf.rland Minneapolis AC:ademic Y. W, C;. a— W, A. A— W. S, G. A— Tarn o ' Shanter— Kesalt K)iteek C;amp Fire — Junior Advisor. " " We are tenting to-night. " J. C.LYDi; Owens Dodgevillc, Wis. " Micky " CHEMISTRY Alpha C;hi Sigma. Mercy stays our hand. Clayion Packard Redficld, S. D l ick " ac;ademic; Sigma Alpha Epsilon — Vice President Junior Ball — Vice President Triangle Club — University Band. Ask his .father; he oivns om. Ruth A. Palmer Richfield AGRic;uLruRi-; " . V. (;. . — Home Economics Association. Miss Jollijf ' s demon chafyerone. iGf: C14 DC me (Sophetr Anna M. Parker Garden City " Parkie " EDUCATION The college of educalion press agent. Frances Parker Minneapolis AGRICULTURE Home Economics Association — Y. W. C. A. She has the cutest giggle. Lee E. Parker Elk River ■ Park- DENTISTRY Delta Sigma Delta. He found the street car conductors of Minneapolis more bel- ligerent than those of Elk River. Clarence D. Patterson .... Cloquet AGRICULTURE Agriculture Club — Philomathian — Agricultural Education Club. Going, going, gone — too late for Herpicide. C. W. Paulson Seattle, Wash. ■Wiir ' MEDICINE " " Knowledge comes, but wisdom linge rs. " Frank Pearce Minneapolis ACADEMIC Phi Kappa Psi — Snake and Skull — Mitre — Triangle. " Darn it! I wish I was big. " Albin S. Pearson Hudson, Wis. " Al " LAW Delta Theta Phi. Then blushingly he spake — Nellie Cecilia Elaine Pederson . Minneapolis MEDICINE, iq Scandinavian Society. Her heroism is contagious and commendable. m6 3D 613 □c " Qlhe (Sof hetr Minneapolis Oscar Edward Pf.derson . . academic Y. M. C. A. " Labor and intent study 1 take to be my portion in this life. 1 am but a stranger here, heaven is my home. " Charles Leroy Pecei.ow . Two Harbors ■Peg- LAW Delta Thcta Phi— Glee Club 2, 3— U. Band 1. 2, 3— Castalian. ' " you put it that way. I suppose the hand could get along without me. " Lee R. Pemberton St. Paul EDUCATION Alpha Kappa Phi — Phi Delta Kappa — Glee Club. His voice is like the roaring and rolling billows. John N. Perkins .... Lewiston, Idaho ■Perk " MEDICINE, ' N Phi Beta Pi. " Perk " ivill surely carry the name of Minnesota into the West and do credit to our Medical School too. Esther C. Peter ...... St, Paul ac;ademic W. S. G. A.— Y. W. C. A.— Camp I re Club— Tarn o ' Shanter. No matter if in pain you wriggle. She always greets you with a giggle. Willtam E. Petersen .... Pine City ■Bill " AGRICULTURE Philomalhian — Education Club — Agriculture Club. " Every man has business and desire, such as it is. " .Anna C. Peterson Frost educ:aiton Y. W. C. A. — Educational Club — Tarn o " Shanter. Why so sad and pensive Ethel A Peterson Crookston EDUCATION Y, W. C. A, — W, S. G. A, — Scandinavian Society. A simple, trusting .•!oul, devoid of guile. u nc m6 (iiii QThe fS tffhev m 3n H. L. Peterson Granite Falls ' Pele ' ENGINEERING Alpha Kappa Sigma — Gopher Board — Engineers ' Society — Lieutenant of Band — Y. M. C. A. Does Rulh really know? Ida N. Peterson Cambridge " Curly Head " ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A. — W. S. G. A. — Menorah — Tarn o ' Shanter — Campfire Club — Scandinavian Society. With the slow moving grace o the Orient. Lloyd R. Peterson Minneapolis " Pete " LAW Alpha Chi Sigma. So dear to the hearts of the faculty that they icill not let him graduate. Palmer L. Peterson . Eau Claire, Wis. DENTISTRY Pete missed his calling, that ' s all. Ralph Wesley Peterson .... Olivia ■Pete " AGRICULTURE Agriculture Club — Athenian. An unfathomable mystery. Wm. W. Peterson Mora ENGINEERING English Society — Rifle Club I. 2. ' " think all 1 sfyeak. hut I speak not all 1 think. " Jarrold Petraborg .Aitkin ACADEMIC Band— Basketball Team IQI4-191 5— Baseball Team " American government is bad enough without having your name mispronounced. " William T. Peyton Dumont MEDICINE. ' 19 Long suffering Bill. 617 m6 3D DC 7 QIhe ®of hetr - r? BiiN ' jAMiN PiCHA New Prague ACl .ICULrURE Agriculture Club, As they saddled along on the brook. She said faintly, " why Benjamin look! In that oak I declare! There is mistletoe there! " And the crew pulled them out with a hook. Arthur G. Plankers St. Paul MEDICINE, 19 Phi Rho Sigma — President F rcshman Class — Medic Student Council. Look out when he starts — .something will happen. David P. Poboisk No ' orossisk, Russia ENGINEERING The Ru.isian Lion. Donald L. Pomeroy Minneapolis LAW Phi Delta Thcta— Phi IDclta Phi— Delta Sigma Rho— Grey f-riars — Adelphian — E5oard of Governors, Men ' s Union — Intcrajllegiate Debate — F orum. " A beautiful heiress is a homely girl who has inherited nine dollars. " — Pomeroy s Dictionary. a nastasia M. PosEi New Prague ACADEMIC ' I ' . W. C. A — Kommensky Club— W. S. G. A. lady so prim, she scarcely can smile. M. A. Potter Mason City, la. academic; •M. A. " Phi Kappa Psi — Kawa — Masquers — News Editor Minne- sota Daily — Economics Club — Business Manager Gopher. A good friend; a keen business man: and an ardent wooer. Milton A. Price Chatficld ' Doc ' DENTISTRY Price reformed, and the place across from the Court House is nou lor rent. HENR[i;iTA Prindle Minneapolis academic; Alpha Phi — Theta Epsilon — Quill — Tam o ' Shanter — ■ Gopher Staff. Shearer nonsense belongs in the Feature Section. ;nr.- U18 DC me Sophe ? 3D - W) George H. Prudden, Jr St Paul ARCHITECTURE Architectural Societv 2 — Masquers 2 — Crack Squad I — Le Circle Francais 2— First Lieutenant U. M C C — Ckjpher Staff. Such men are dangerous. Leland M. Pryor Hincklcv LAW Delta Chi— Shakopean— Y. M, C. A. — Intercollegiate De- bating Team. . ' o one knows uhal he ' ll Jo u-hen not under Cv Kau fman ' s guiding hand. C. Simon Raadquist Warren MEDICINE Waal, ya see ids dts way fellows. " Clarence M. Rader Delano " Shy " ENGINEERING Alpha Kappa Sigma — Y. M. C. A. — Engineering Society. " Chicago? Sure. I slept under Pete ' s berth. " Frank L. Rafferty Wabasha " Raff " PHARMACY It ' s hard to get his " Irish " up. E. H. Ralston Clarkficld " Jack " DENTISTRY Human advertisement for Ralston Breakfast Food. Eva L. Rankin Minneapolis AGRICULTURE Phi Upsilon Omicron — Home Economics Association — Y. W. C. A.— Philomathian 2. She ' s under a doctor ' s care. Ralph R. Rankin .... Kansas Citv, Mo ENGINEERING Delta Tau Delta— Daily Staff. We have succeeded in " showing him. " 619 m6 DO Fic 2Clie ®oj)hetr Max p. Rapacz Argyle EDUCATION Vice President Junior E.d. — C aptain of Cross Country Team — " M ' " Club. in Argyle, folks call htm Maximilian Pemberton. Mary Ray St. Paul ACADEMIC Gamma Phi Beta — W. S. G. A. Board — Gopher Staff — Junior Advisor — Theta Epsilon — W. A. A. — Pinafore. " College sure is the fnlace to grow. " Ruth Mildred Ray .... Humboldt, la. AC:ADEMiC Y. W. C. A. " She is not yet so old but she may learn. " Frank Lester Redfield .... Cloquet •Red " PHARMACY Phi Delta Chi. " ' haie often cried because no one can play billiards quite as good as me. " Kenneth C. Reed Vinton, la. DENTISTRY " Old politicians cheir on wisdom past. And totter on in business fill the last. " Gladys L. Reker Minneapolis ' Bunny " ACADEMIC Alpha Gamma Dclta- Euternean — Thalian — Daily — Y. W. C A. (Cabinet — Secretary Pinafore — Junior Advisor — President Junior Class— W. A A— W. S G. A. Is she in college ' ' Kinsley Renshaw Monona, Iowa MEDICINE Phi Kappa Psi — Nu Sigma Nu. The mikado of the medics. Ralph E. Rhoads .... Muncic, Indiana ■ " Dusty " I-tmES ' iR ' Alpha Zcta — Forestry C ' lub — Gopher Staff. " I usty " — Nothing but rain will settle him. ncr 620 DC me ©Of her 3D Julius M. Richter Minneapolis ACADEMIC Phi Gamma Delta — Triangle Club. " haven ' t got time. " Francis J. Rickel Minneapolis AGRICULTURE Zeta Psi — Wing and Bow. He systematically fiusses three subjects each semester. Kenneth V. Riley Minneapolis " Kenny " ACADEMIC Forum 3. a frown were indicative of brain, ivhal wouldn ' t he knoir? John R. Ritchie Spokane, Wash. ENGINEERING Delta Upsilon — Theta Tau. Jack is a typical red-head — Oh, no, not bright- stubborn. Elizabeth A. Rivers .... Minneapolis AGRICULTURE Phi Upsilon Omicron — Home Economics Association — U. C. A. — Secretary Agricultural Student Council. Her ways are ways of l: teasantness. Esther Eunice Roberts . Sparta. Wis. ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A. -W. S. G. A.— Tarn o " Shanter. " She was a scholar and a rifiye and good one. ' . Exceeding wise, fair sfyoken. and fyersuading. " Lyle J. Roberts Omaha, Neb. MEDICINE Phi Beta Pi — Gopher Board — Graduate Club. Sfyecialist in the use of olive oil and the allied lerpine deriv- atives. Morris Roberts St. Paul ACADEMIC " My specialties: pool and English. " DC 621 me an iCJc: _ 3= Qlhe iSophetr lillli. Clayi ON D. RoiiiNSON .... Lake Crystal PHARMACY Little minds are hurt by tittle things. Great minds rise ahove them. Minneapolis Ethel Jani; Robinson .... academic Gamma Phi Beta — W. S. G. A. — Acanthus. " Yes. I DO think Pafia ' s lovely. Lois Margaret Robinson ■Lo " academic: Delta Gamma— Acanthus— Y. W. C;. A — W. S. G. A, Dana Hall must he a fine finishing school. Minneapolis Ralph Rogers .AGRK:ULrURE Alpha Kappa Phi — Agriculture Club. .■ " Farm School " student. .Aitkin CiRiLO Romero Havana, Cuba ENGINEERING Engineers ' Society, 1. 2 — Cosmopolitan Club — Sergeant- at-Arms Sophomore Engineers — Spanish Club. I, 2 — Pan American Club, I . A " Pure Havana Filler. " Cecelia Antoinette Rosenthal . St. Paul " Rosey " NURSE Hoyle for Bridge, Rosey for Rummie. Ernest C Roi h North Branch " Hrnie " AGRICajLTURE .Agriculture Club — .-Xgricultural Education Club — Philo- mathian — Uta (Ita — Y, M. C, A. — " Back to the Farm " Cast — B(K)Sters. " And still the wonder grew. That one small head could carry all he knew. " George N. Ruhberg Minneapolis MEDICINE. 14 Alpha Kappa Kappa — 1st Lieut. C o. A,, U. M, C. C. Attention ladies! The Colonel is present. nc=z=z )016 f,1i DC ©he (Sopher jn George E. Runnerstrom . . Waseca MEDICINE. IP There is plenty of head outside — ue trust that it extends all the ivay through. Carl A. Russell Minneapolis ENGINEERING 1st Lieut. Cadet Corps. Slide rule accuracy: square root of 4-1 .S9. Edwin C. Russell Minneapolis DENTISTRY Acacia — Delta Sigma Delta — Gopher Staff— President Junior [Dents. When will we have another dance I have a neiv ftirl I want to bring. " Edward M. Ryan .... East Grand Forks DENTISTRY Farmer Ryan was educated in a wheelbarrow. Lehna Rydholm Marquette. Mich. AGRICULTURE " You have too much respect upon the world. They lose it that do hug it with much care. " Rlssel Franklin Rypins .... St. Paul " Rusty " ACADEMIC Liberal Association 1 . 2, 3 — College Equal Suffrage Club — Gopher Staff — Cosmopolitan — . . T. Another member of an illustrious .family. Kathleen St. John Worthington AGRICULTURE Athenian — Home Economics Association — Y. W. C. . . Doesn ' t need a chum: she has Harold. D. Will Salisbury Le Sueur " Doc " PHARMACY " Chemistry is no graft. " ll ' ii.iu.;.i- ' t;-i;a. ' .. DC 623 mo nc 02. m 3[he ®of hetr LoRNE H. Salmon Biwabik AGRICULTURE Alpha Zeta — President Y. M. C. A. University Farm — Athenian. No. Ignalz. he is not a fish, he ' s the President o.f the Y. M. C. A. Carl M. Sandahl Onamia " Sondy " DENTISTR-l ' ' " nominate Carl Sandahl. " Mary E. Sanders N4inncapolis academic; W S. G. A. As credulous as she is straightforward. Mathilda C. Sc;hlutz .... New Richland NURSE Our dear little Dutch. We love her so much ' George J. Schmidt Lake City Phi Delta Chi. ■■F.ffy- PHARMACY Back again to try his luck. Henry J. Sc.hopf . Sioux Falls. S. D. ■Hank ' DENTISTRY To hear Henry tell it. Sioux Falls is Paradise. Neva S :hroeder Hector ACADEMIC. W. S. G A.— W. A. A. Symf athizes with Dick and the Kaiser. Leo Morton S :hl;lman .... Minneapolis academic: Menorah. Pride o.f the Sorth Side. He hates to admit it hut he ts good lie is. — he ' s there. nrr m6 C,-24 DC grhe tt hev 30 William E. Schultz St. Paul DENTISTRY Schultz NEVER says anything. Edwin R. Schwartz .... Marinette, Wis. FORESTRY Sigma Chi — Forestry Club. His trousers: A double-barrelled shot gun. Ethel Mavis Scott Elgin " E. Mavis " AGRICULTURE Philomathian. Carleton lost an artist uhen ice got Ethel. Lloyd H. Scott Eden Valley " Scotty " PHARMACY " You see it is just like this. " Marion Scovell Middle River ACADEMIC Sigma Beta— Y. W. C. A.— W. S. G. A.— Equal Suffrage Club — Tarn o ' Shanter. Her smile was like a rainbow flashed from a misty sky. Vernon F. Seaman Deer River " Scout " PHARMACY Phi Delta Chi — Vice President Junior Pharmacy Class. Always be xylite and give your seat to the ladies, even if you are on the water wagon. Harold R. Searles Elgin Shorty AGRICULTURE Agriculture Club. Quiet and unobtrusive, but he gets there just the same. Josephine Sechler .... Sechlerville, Wis. ACADEMIC Music Club. " Her eyes so bright, they shine at night, when the moon am far away. " DC j mo 3D 623 □c SV ffihe ©opher i-.- . IvER F. Selleseth Glenwood MEDICINE Phi Kappa Psi. Full of dignity and common sense, — mostly dignity. Hazel V. Severance . . . Flandreau, S. D. ACADEMIC Sigma Beta — Junior Advisor — Trailers — Camp Fire — W. S. G. A.— Y. W. C. A. " never play with the boys. " Florence M. Sharkey Staples ACADEMIC W. S. G. A — Y. W. C. A.— Thalian— Tam o ' Shanter— Junior Advisor — Secretary of Masquers. She ' s better known throughout the State as " E fie " of the " Professor ' s Love Story. " William M. Shaw Minneapolis AGRICULTURE Menorah. Danced all the latest dances at the Freshman Reception. John Francis Sheady .... Minneapolis " Bud " PHARMACY Phi Delta C:hi— Gopher Staff. Looking a difficulty squarely in the face often kilh it. James David Shearer .... Minneapolis " String " ACADEMIC Alpha Delta Phi — Triangle — Snake and Skull — Mitre — Glee Club — Tavern — Feature Editor Gopher. He " hath a lean and hungry look. " Jane Lotta Shedd Pasadena, Cal. NURSE Phi Beta Kappa U)I1. General utility man of the class. Walter Davis Shelly .... Minneapolis " Hyp " law Sigma Alpha Epsilon — Triangle — Wing and Eiow — French Cluh — Vice President Freshman Law Class — Hockey. .A5 u general rule there are no fussers in the law school. Ml inr 1016 «:;(! DC mhe S»fher HD Reta L. Shepard St. Louis Park ACADEMIC Y. W. C A — W. A, A— W. S. G. A —Guardian of the Kesaltoolteek Camp Fire. " We must all be good children. " Erwin H. Sherman Minneapolis " Sherm " ACADEMIC Alpha Delta Phi— Triangle Club— Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 2— Reg. Serg. Major Bat. F. My formula or argument is quite simt: le: " The same thing only louder each time. " Ruth M. Sherwin Monticcllo ACADEMIC Alpha Gamma [Delta — Minerva — President Tam o ' Shanter— W. S. G. A.— Junior Advisor— Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Commission. Best little Tam o " Shanter in the hunch. Emma Siehl Minneapolis " Emmy " AGRICULTURE Y. W. C. A. — Home Economics Association. Determination and Efficiency. Vincent Brown Silliman .... Hibbing ACADEMIC Castalian. His versatility will come out: poet, philosopher, artist. SiNA SiLRUM Bricelyn ACADEMIC " What she wills to do is wisest, virtuousest and best. " John S. Simons Chaska " Jack " DENTISTRY Delta Sigma Delta — U. C. A. " Oh! Chaska isn ' t such a big place. " Walter W. Simons Butte, Mont. " Sammy " ENGINEERING Engineering Society. Another one oj those Montana bluffs from Butte. 627 1016 3D an _ n ©he ©Of her Harold G. Simpson Minneapolis LAW Harold, ir iy doth thou sleep in class? Reuben V. Skartum .... Lake Benton PHARMACY " hare ojlen cried because I never miss a question in a quiz. " John M. Skogmo Minneapolis LAW Now in the hands of the telephone receiver. Clarence J. Skrivseth . . . Turtle River " Skriv " AGRICULTURE Athenian — Y. M, C. A. I, 2 — Uta Ota 2 — Scandinavian Socict ' — Agriculture Club 1, 2 — Agricultural Orchestra 2. Sherlock Holmes the second. Edward P. Slater Anoka MEDICINE. 19 Phi Rho Sigma. A turbulent stream of unmitigated vocabulary, gushing out beneath a beautiful sunset. Charles J. Smith Bird Island " Pacer " PHARMACY " As I live, there goes my girl. " Dora V. Smith Minneapolis ACADEMIC W. S. C. A— W. A. A.— Y. W. C. A. Treasurer— Acanthus — Tarn o " Shanter — Junior Advisor. Scotch Yes, and a credit to her clan. Francis M. Smith Ru.shford academic; Chi Rho Thcta. Called citpid — but ' jiho shoots the arrows that hit him so often ' ' nc t t6 028 DC arhe $o )hetr 30 J. Godfrey Smith . St. Paul ACADEMIC Zeta Psi — U. C. A. — Daily News Editor — Athletic Editor. Gopher — Junior Ball Association- Waiting or Bob to get sick in order to take his cue. James T. Smith Minneapolis " Jimmie " LAW Shakopean — U. C. A. Smiles well with glasses. Kate Aline Smith Minneapolis Torchy ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A.— Prohibition Club. ' ' Engineering Physics is a snap. " Lee W. Smith Wabasha MEDICINE Phi Kappa Psi — Nu Sigma Nu. Specialist in children ' s diseases — claims the worst thing to do is to give a hahy a wiener. Mary Nathalie Smith St. Paul ■Nath " ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A.— W. S. G. A.— W. A. A.— Tam o ' Shanter— Suffrage Club — Liberal Association. Smart? Yes — Suff said. Richard K. Smith San Antonio, Texas ■Dick " ACADEMIC President Engineering Class. 1 . 2 — First Lieut. U. M. C. C. — Vice President Rooters ' Club. R. K. is doing his best to stay with us. Ruth Elizabeth Snell St. Paul AGRICULTURE Phi Upsilon Omicron — Home Economics Association — Y. W. C. A. She should pay special tuition for the faculty attention she receives. Thomas J. Snodcrass River Falls, Wis. " Snod " MEDICINE Glee Club 1, 3— Phi Rho Sigma. Enrico Caruso Snodgrass. the medic Warbler. DC 629 m na PC Mhe (Sophctr HD Allan Snody Minneapolis EDUCATION He was always there with an answer. Theodore L. Socard Minneapolis -Ted " ENGINEERING Cadet Captain U. M. C- C. — Scabbard and Blade — Captain of Crack Squad — Engineers ' Society. A soldier of fortune. Harold H. Sontag Heron Lake EDUCATION Phi Delta Kappa. A Physics shark, and a worth while fellow desfyite it. Mabel M. Sorenson Easton educ:ation Y, w. c. a. We t ity the younger generation when she graduates. Benjamin L. Souther . . Colman, S. D. CHEMISTRY Y. M. C. A. " stand alone; I need no assistance. " Kathryn Spink White Bear " Kay " ACADEMIC Alpha Xi Delta. " Some girls are short and cute, hut I like them tall and willowy. " Walter J. Spricgs St. Paul ACADEMIC Phi Gamma Delta — Masquers — Treasurer of Junior Class — Triangle. " Who says St. Paul is dead Look at me! " Charlotte Stacy . . . . Minneapolis AGRICULTURE When she finishes college she is going to manage Dayton ' s tearooms. ' DI== mo 630 DC grhe (Sopher 3D Edwin Stacy Minneapolis " Alderman " ACADEMIC Beta Theta Pi — Snake and Skull — Mitre — Triangle Club. " TispeM to be off with the old love he ore you ' re on with the new. " Mortimer H. Stanford Duluth " Mori " AGRICULTURE Beta Theta Pi — Triangle — Wing and liow — Y. M. C A. Cabinet — Daily Staff 2. 3 — Band. " ' m a warm baby. " LiLA I. Staff Minneapolis MUSIC Music Club. Harmony class likes her originals. W. Walter Staudenmaier .... Pipestone ACADEMIC Watch out. young man. these women, now friendly, may be your undoing. Elmer F. Stemper St. Paul DENTISTRY U. C. A. " I ' m here for an education. " Ruth D. Stephens St. Paul ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A. Miss Cohen says she was born to gets A ' s. Catharine L. Stevens .... Minneapolis ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A.— W. S G. A.— Thalian. " Would that I could find me a t oet. " Nellie Stevens St. Paul EDUCATION W. S. G. A.— Y. W. C. A. " The tall, the wise, the reverend head, must he as low as ours. " [DC 631 j m6 DD DC 3[he Gopher jilli LlllllS RoscoE E. Stewart Minneapolis DENTISTRY In the long run you may gel away with it. Marion Phillips Stoddart . . White Bear AGRICULTURE Home Economics Association. She prefers love in a cottage, don ' t you Marion? Albert Stoppel Rochester PHARMACY " Stopple, not Stopper — I ' m no cork. " L. R. Stovve Rush City DENTISTRY Delta Kappa Epsjion — Snake and Skull — Tillikum. At 1 A. M. to the traffic cop: " We weren ' t going fast — they passed us three or four times. " Herbert A. Strate St. Paul PHARMACY ' " think I shall he Prof, some day. " Gertrude Strong St. Paul AGRICULTURE Delta Delta Delta. Quality, not quantity. Julius R. Sturre St. Paul " Stub " " MEDICTNE. 19 Phi Beta Pi— U. C. A. " ' Stub " " can make a street car ride seem like a trip to Australia. Hazel Sulerud Halstad ac:ademic Y. w. c:. A.— w. s. G. A. Eyes, blue: dre s. blue: slips: only in grammar. Ub== QI6 " DC aChe «5ophetr 30 Daniel C. Sullivan Stillwater " Gov. " MINES Phi Kappa Psi — Theta Tau — Snake and Skull — Players — Secretar ' Triangle Club 2. In love with a prima donna. Emmet Sullivan St. Paul DENTISTRY Band — Castalians — U. C. A. ' Please pay your Dental Supply Bill. ' Marjorie R. Sutton St. Paul " Jerry " ACADEMIC Delta Gamma — Thalian — Junior Advisor. .Another of those engaged creatures. Roy Edwin Swanson . . Spokane, Wash. " Swannie " .MEDICINE Phi Beta Pi. Czar? ,Vo. only the leading authority on the D. T ' s. Helen P. Sweeny Minneapolis ACADEMIC We envy your books — You give them so much more of your- self than you give us. Carl G. Swendsen Minneapolis MEDICINE. 19 Phi Beta Pi— Student Council— Daily Staff— Band— V. P. of Sophomore Pre-Medics — Y. M. C. A. — Scandinavian Society — Junior Ball Association. Being a modest child, he leads the band that others may toot his horn. Matilda E. Swenson Crookston NURSE Su-eet and sympathetic — dangerous to all her masculine patients. Severn Hugh Swenson .... Minneapolis ACADEMIC Shakopean. Slow but sure. ]ac 633 : J016 3D DC 1 Che « of hetr ( =1D Rose Swinburne Minneapolis AGRICULTURE F hi Upsilon Omicron — Home Economics Association — Y. V. C. A. Whai s the matter? I don ' t see the joke. Hazel A. Switzer Minneapolis ACADEMIC Y. V. C. A, — W. S. G. A. — Minerva — Junior Advisor — Tam o Shanter. Another victim of the Kansas City Convention. HjALMAR W. Sybilrud .... Kcw Richland MEDICINE, ' 19 " Silence is the fjer ectest herald of Joy. I uere but Utile haf y if I could say how much. " Everett W. Sykes Beverlv, 111. LAW He " hath a lean and hungry look " — a typical legal face Byrl E. Sylvester Plainview LAW Delta Kappa Epsilon — Snake and Skull — Trianetle — Y. M. C. A. Has migrated south with the birds, but it ' s a safe bet that he ' ll be back for the J. B. Harry G. Talbot .... Cumberland, Wis. DENTISTRY Never made so much as a noise. H. A. Tallmadge Minneapolis " Ted " ENGINEERING At last he has discovered his calling in life. Frank M. Talus Chisholm LAW He knoivs exactly hoiv tnuch pavement il takes for a city like Chi.%holm — l- ' rank. you must have feet like yard tneasures. JL nc:.- C) (:, 634 DC grhe (Sophetr 30 Louis W. Tannehill .... Minneapolis ' ' Lou " ARCHITECTURE Architectural Society. ■Lou " is pledged ' I W. C. T. U. " W. R. Taylor Wadena ■Bllty " DENTISTRY Glee Club. Bill should have been a train-caller. Ernest John Teberg Litchfield " Hermie " ENGINEERING Alpha Kappa Sigma — Engineering Society — Gopher Staff. He was not made to be the admiration of all. but the hafypiness of one. Charles J. Tenhoff Fox Lake PHARMACY Phi Delta Chi. " How in the world can that girl of mine eat so much ' ' " Ben Thane Metropolis, 111. MEDICINE There ' s Just one reason why Ben hasn ' t gone to help Germany. He thinks they don ' t need htm. Albert Frederick Thiel . Minneapolis EDUCATION Y. M. C. A.— Prohibition Club. Education is a noble accomplishment. Marion Thomas Minneapolis ACADEMIC Alpha Xi Delta— Theta Epsilon— Y. W. C. A.— W. S. G. A. " stayed up until twelve o ' clock last night studying. " Studying what? Mettelus Thomson, Jr. . . . Minneapolis LAW Secretary Junior Law Class. He is a " Morrill " man. DC 635 m6 =ia ac ffihe ©ophetr Willis I. Thomson Minneapolis ■BiW ACADEMIC Gopher Staff. Whenever he thinks of the number of A ' s he has to gel to graduate. Bill feels like commuting suicide. Emil M. Thorsen St. Paul AGRICULTURE Y. M. C. A. — Agriculture Club. An Embryo Prof. Theo. W. a. Thorson Winthrop -Ted " . ' AGRICULTURE Glee Club — U. M. Cadet Band — Uta Ota — Athenian — .Agriculture Orchestra — Y. M. C A. — Eioosters — Eiduca- tion Club — " Back to the Earm " Cast — Track — Orchestra — Agr. Quartette, Scavy. the squirrel bait. Ruth A. Thygeson St. Paul ACADEMIC Delta Gamma — . ' Acanthus — Equal Suffrage Club — W. S. G. A.— Y. W. C. A. She ' s got a brother, but we won ' t hold that against her. pR. ' kNK E. TiBES.AR Crookston DENTISTRY His smile is contagious. Jay M. Tiffany Aberdeen, S. D. ■■■Iiff " ACADEMIC Shakopean — Prohibition Club. Giles the impression of being a t ce i thinker. Paul G. Tjonn Moorhcad educ:a ' I ' ion A quiet stude who was never known to bother any one. Chester .A. Tongen Zumbrota ' " C l 5 v " PHARMACY Scandinavian Literary Society — Hijpe Lutheran Society. shall .soon have a . ' orske . ' f }tek all my own. 636 ®he Soph«tr 3D Clare Toomey St. Paul ACADEMIC U. C. A. — Acanthus — W. S. G. A. Treasurer — Junior Ad- visor — French Club. A refuge of the afflicted. Marian Towle Minneapolis ACADEMIC Alpha Phi — Junior Advisor — Euterpean — W. S. G. A. — Y. W. C. A.— Sigma Alpha Delta— VV. A. A. She loves to go to the Orfjheum because the drums let her know when to laugh. John L. Townley, Jr Fergus Falls ■Jack- LAW Alpha Tau Omega — Triangle — Students ' Council — Foot- ball Squad ' M " 1914. Tackles all his friends now. Royal E. Townsend ... Ivanhoe " Cooney " PHARMACY Alpha Tau Omega — Triangle. Cocney is the druggist at the A. T. O. House: they say he is good. Sprague p. Townsend Minneapolis S. P. ' ACADEMIC [Delta Upsilon — Gopher Staff — Y. M. C. A. Cabinet — Tavern — Triangle — Lieutenant U. M. C. C.— Crack Squad —Daily Staff. What a fine man your tailor has made you! Karl H. Trout St. Paul ACADEMIC Has the fire and warmth of a Frenchman. Ruth Trump Robbinsdale AGRICULTURE She has a sty in her eye every time she studies. She ' s had one since she ' s been in college. Alice R. Tryon Minneapolis AGRICULTURE Came to college to look after Betty. 037 ac aihe §tphtv 30 ?A = MpPi| i Elizabeth G. Tryon Minneapolis AGRICULTURE Kappa Kappa Gamma — Acanthus — W. S. G. A. — Y. W. (1 A. — Home Economics Asscx:iation. Aunty ' s here lo took after Betty. Rose M. Tschida Glen Ullin, N. D. ACADEMIC F- ' aust Club — Tam o ' Shanter. Her loves are as many as hours tn the day, and the last is alirays the best. Axel A. Turnquist Eveleth ENGINEERING Alpha Kappa Sigma — Engineers ' Society. Always ready to do a good turr . Sigurd Ueland Minneapolis ACADEMIC Alpha Delta Phi — Snake and Skull — Board of Governors. Minn. Union. " Self lore, my liege, is not so vile a sin as self-neglecting. " Ralph S. Underwood Anoka ACADEMIC Magazine Eioard — Academy of Dramatists — Intercollegiate Association. He stands high from every point of view. Walter L. Varco Austin " Shorty " ACADEMIC Thcta Delta Chi— Y. M. C. A. A chubby little fellow is he. Harold J. Vennes . Caledonia, N. D. ACADEMIC Y. M. C. A.— Gopher Staff. Physics is but a rosy path. Acnes H. Vig Fosston AGRICULTURE Basketball — Scandinavian — W. A. A. — Home Economics Association. One of those lamb-like, bleating, pick-me-up-or- 1 ' ll-die girls. I ! I " ' tOI6 638 DC grhe ($ophetr 30 Horace S. V ' illars Crookston MEDICINE With fate and fjhysic in hts eye. Clinton H. Vroman . . . . DENTISTRY Xi Psi Phi. You will soon need a shave. Kasson Katharine Wadsworth .... Minneapolis ■Kale " ACADEMIC Delta Gamma — W. S. G. A. Let us sometimes live — be it only or an hour — . Harold Wahlquist Minneapolis DENTISTRY Xi Psi Phi— Crack Squad— Glee Club 2, 3. To hare worshipped from afar and never to have met! Alice Walker Minneapolis ACADEMIC Pi Beta Phi— Y. W. C. A— W. S. G. A — Le Cercle Francaise — Spanish Club. ' " want to be coaxed. " Ruth M. Wallfred .... Minneapolis ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A. — Tarn o Shanter. Ruth has a mind of her own Gertrude F. Walter .... Minneapolis ACADEMIC Minerva — W. S- G. A. — Y. W. C. A. — Junior Advisor — Student Council — Tarn o " Shanter. Cheer up. little girl, he ' ll return in the spring. GiNA O. Wangsness Finlev, N. D. ACADEMIC Verein Gemuetlichkeit — Junior Representative Shevlin Board — W. A. A — W. S. G. A. — Scandinavian. Up and coming all the time. DC 639 J t )16 3a □c 3the ©ophetr Percy A. Ward Zumbrota MEDICINE B. S. 1914— Nu Sigma Nu. " Give me the strength to raise mv mtnd high ahoie dailv trifles. " L. Harlow Watkins Carlton GRADUATE From the farm back to culture — then back to the farm. Fred O. Watson Minneapolis ■Ooc " ENGINEERING Y. M. C A. — Engineers " Societv — Cross Countrv Team ' 13, ' 14— Track Team ' 13. " My strength is for Minnesota but mv heart is with Stanley Hall. " RiCHEY L. Wauch Seattle, Wash. MEDICINE Proud oj a healthy young hirsute adornment. W, Lester Webb .Amiret DENTISTRY Xi Psi Phi — Band — Treasurer Junior Ball. When Lester leaves home, the town closes up. Eloise Webster Minneapolis ACADEMIC Kappa Kappa Gamma — Thalian — Junior Advisor — W, S. G. A. — Sigma Alpha Delta. " ' do not live for man alone. " Louise Weesner Minneapolis ACADEMIC Gamma Phi Beta — W. S. G. A. Preference for Phi Psis. Martha C. Wennerholm .... Minneapolis academic: Tarn o " Shanter — W. S. G. A. She ' s so quiet one icould scarce knoir she was present. - acz mo G40 mhe (§»f hetr 3D C. Rowland West Minneapolis ACADEMIC Is he a friend of Dr. Davis ' ? Mary S. Whitlock Belle Plaine AGRICULTURE H E. A. Cabinet— Philomathian—Y. W. C. A— U. C. A. How ca aWy she manages college affairs! Eleanor Widell Mankato ACADEMIC Kappa Kappa Gamma — Y. W. C. A. — W. A. A. Craft Exfxisure! She tried to hire our feature defiartment to write themes for her. Marion F. Wilcox Minneapolis ACADEMIC Y. W, C. A. — Tam o ' Shanter. She doeth little kindnesses that others leave undone. Lloyd A. Wilford Baldwin, Wis. LAW " And the best of all ways to lengthen your days is to steal a few hours from the night, my dear. " DwiGHT Williams Minneapolis ACADEMIC Y. M. C. A. 2, 3. He ' ll be first on the Chautaqua programmes next summer — He introduces the speakers. Edith M. Williams Minneapolis ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A— W. S. G. A.— Trailers. Her bubbling good humor is a sure cure for the blues. Helen M. Williams Minneapolis ACADEMIC Alpha Gamma Delta— Y W. C. A . 1. 2. 3— W. S. G. A.— Tam o ' Shanter. Much too businesslike for trifling. oc 641 t ))6 3a ac m ©he «5ophetr Jennie Williams .... Lime Springs, la. ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A.— V. S. C. A— W. A. A. Over-study may furore fatal. Maude E. Williams Mora AGRICULTURE Home Economics Ass x:iation — Tarn o " Shanter — V. A. A. — Y. W. C. A. Study? Oh no! She ' d rather blujf it through. Thomas Russell Williams .agriculture Minneapolis Phi Delta Theta — Wing and Ektw — Triangle — .Agriculture C ' luh — Durham Club. Haecker ' s understudy. .Alice Willouchby Minneapolis ac:ademic .Alpha Gamma Delta — Y. V. C. A. — Acanthus — W. S. G. A, So streetly modest and demure! .Acnes Wilson Thief River Falls .ac:ade iic; Sigma Beta — Faust Cluh — W. S. G. A. Her siveetly af fJealtng glances icould melt an icicle. Hazel M. Wilson Corrv, Pa. AGRICULTURE Euterpean — Athenian — Y. W. C. A. — Secretary Home Economics Asso ciation 2 — Treasurer Home Economics AsstKiation 3. A studious look will oft deceive a stranger. Ida Louise Wilson Minneapolis ACADEMIC W. S. G. .A. — Tarn o ' Shanter — Eciual Suffrage Club. She looks like a leading lady. Ruth Wilson Stillwater .ACADEMIC W. S. G. A. — Y. W. C. .A. — Secretary Liberal Association 2, 3 — Minerva — Shevlin Governing Board — Minnesota Magazine 3 — Enual Suffrage Cluh — Junior .Advisor. Broad and deef is the .soul uithin. i ' j : J016 IBc aChe ©Of heT® no Selma Winden Minneapolis ACADEMIC W. S. G. A— Y. W. C. A. The brightest maid of Robhinsdale. Adelia Winther Minneapolis ACADEMIC Verein Gemuetlichkeit — Music Club — W. S. G. A, — Y. W. C A. A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance. Clarence A. Wirth Minneapolis AGRICULTURE Daily Board. The class wind bag, with nothing to fill it. Bernard J. Witte Anoka " " Beener " PHARMACY A coming member of the State Board of Pharmacy. Louise Janet Wittman Delano ACADEMIC " The bird of life has but a little way to fly. And lo! the bird is on the wing. " Allen Clement Wolff Hector ■Willie " AGRICULTURE Agriculture Club — Y. M. C. A. A great mixer with Rookie girls. Margaret J. Wood Minneapolis ACADEMIC Alpha Omicron Pi— Y. W. C. A. She has been accused of fjossessing a sen. e of humor. Ethel M. Yetter Minneapolis ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A— W. S. G. A.— W. A. A— Minerva. Those who know her admire her. DC 643 m6 3a ac S arhe $ophetr ml Louise M. Yoerg St. Paul ACADEMIC Delta Delta Delta — Tarn o ' Shanter — W. S. G. A. " Just adores " Chicago and glasses with tortoise-shell rims. Clare M. Young Mapleton EDUCATION Y. V. C. A— W. S. G. A. A woman of resolution and steadfast urfjose. Denzil R. Young Baker, Mont. " Don " LAW It takes a smart man to put such a blujj across. Henry G. Young Benson " Hank " LAW Svithiod — Shakopean — President of Scandinavian Society — Law — Rooters ' Clul:) — Captain F " reshman Baseball Team 1 — Secretary J. B. Association — Y. M. C. A. " Helen ' s Case ' ivilt be Hank ' s biggest and most important law case, even though it may be decided out of court. Dorothy Zeuch Davenport, Iowa ACADEMIC Kappa Kappa Gamma — Spanish Clu b — Tarn o " Shanter. She long has flirted, has hoped, and prayed; nevertheless she is still a maid. Roland H. Zierke Glencoe DENTISTRY Xi Psi Phi. Stands in the way of the class at any demonstration. Loyal P. Zimmerman " Zim " ENGINEERING A typical " Minister ' s Son. ' Wadena .. 1016 :3a 644 DC ©he (§0phiv 3D Officers of the Junior Classes ACADEMIC Perry L. Dean President Gladys Reker Vice President [Dorothy Heinemann Secretary Walter Spriggs Treasurer LAW John F. Dulebohn President Joseph H Wendel Vice President Earl V. Cliff Treasurer Metellus Thomson Secretary Arthur Gow Sergeant-at-Arms PHARMACY Wendell A. Gilmore President Vernon F. Seaman Vice President Hallie Bruce Secretary Esther Johnson Treasurer Glen R. Kitterman Sergeant-at-Arms CHEMISTRY Horace S. Marr President William Higberg Vice President Leon W. Morrow Secretary Walter A. Egge Treasurer Benjamin Markus Sergeant-at-Arms 643 _gyT) ffihe ® Of her JD Officers of Junior Classes, Continued DENTISTRY E. C. Russell President C. H. Ellertson . Vice President R. G. Keyworth Secretary V. J. Eastman Treasurer AGRICULTURE Robert Hodgson President Ethel Crocker Vice President Florence Goodall Secretary Richard Lewis Treasurer MEDICINE James Dunn President Louisa Boutelle Vice President Carl W, Paulson Secretary-Treasurer Bottolf T. Bottolfson Scrgeant-at-Arms ENGINEERING Norman E, Hendrickson President George A. Ek Vice President Anders J. Carlson Secretary Charles E. Doell Treasurer MINING A. J. McDermid President A. T. Krogh Vice President R. H. McHardy Secretary-Treasurer ) )6 040 □c ®he Gopher IDD 647 JT t6 DO DC ©he (Sopher DD CAILS HELLliR GAUSEWnZ JOHNSON HARRISON JONES NOTT LUTZ WILCOX BONNKR Kll-AK GILBERT HALL SEAGER HOLZINGER ESTES BERNHARDT nc 048 5thc So )h«r Officers of tlie Class of 1915 ALL POST SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Fletcher Rockwood President Walter C. Brenchley Vice President James L. Hartney Secretary-Treasurer POST SENIOR CIVILS Leonard E. Ott President Cedric C. Weatherill Vice President Howard N. Weigel Secretary Maurice B. Lagaard Treasurer POST SENIOR MECHANICALS Henry J. Gammel President James L. Hartney Vice President Lawrence Hammond Secretary Clarence J. Snow Treasurer POST SENIOR ELECTRICALS Elmer W. Johnson President Carl J. Johnson Vice President Everett S. Tallmadge Secretary Karl F. Wuest Treasurer ALL-SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS, ENGINEERING Thomas L. Croswell President John G. Dorsey Vice President David M. Giltinan Secretary Richard E. Lutz Treasurer SENIOR CIVILS Charles A. Williams President Oscar E. Swenson Vice President Warren Withee Secretary Ralph J. Knight Treasurer SENIOR ELECTRICALS Walter S. Garvey President George Hult Vice President Henry Egcers Secretary Clifford E. Oliasen Treasurer SENIOR MECHANICALS Abner W. Holmberg President David M. Giltinan Vice President William S. Wolff Secretary Herman W. Skon Treasurer 649 ' JC " ShTiopher 30 Arnold L. Hamel Henry Odland Erlinc V. Hansen George A. Holm SENIOR MEDICS President Vice President Secretary Treasurer SENIOR PHARMACISTS Allan Gilbert Frank Reed Merlyn Nott . C. T. Heller, Jr. William F. Behrends President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Sergcant-at-Arms SENIOR CHEMISTS E. C. Fecan President R. D. May Vice President Hugo Ringstrom Secretary-Treasurer SENIOR AGRICULTURALISTS Robert G. Snyder Ruth Johnson Marion Seager Harold F. Harrison President Vice President Secretary Treasurer SENIOR ACADEMICS Alfred Gausewitz Florence Bernhardt Catherine Gates Carl Hall President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Louis Heilig Fred C. Johnson Arthur C. Erdall . John C. Dwan Hymen C. Mendowitz Frank E. Morse Erlinc S. Norby Thomas W. Andresen George D. Estes Michael E. Bonner Richard R. Polak . Albert L. Domeier SENIOR MINERS SENIOR LAWS SENIOR DENTISTS SENIOR EDUCATION Karl Holzinger Frank Chapman Rose O ' Brien . President Secretary-Treasurer President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Chaplin President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer -- m6 G. ' iO DC arhe ©Of hec 30 ■1 DC J t )t6 3a 651 ac ffihe ($of her [•letchlr tanner smith iresledr burninc;ham cxviton strong BROWN ORSINGER DUNN LINDEN WOLFANGLE WOBSCT TALL KNUTSON SCRIVEN DC rj f -j 3Dl 652 grhe ©Of h«tr DD Officers of Sopfiomore Classes ACADEMIC Lloyd J. Scriven President Margaret Cotton Vice President Helen Tuttle Secretar - GuNTHER Orsinger Treasurer AGRICULTURE Roscoe Tanner President Genevieve Brown Vice President Helen Dunn Secretary Robert Smith Treasurer CHEMISTRY Frank D. Strong President Foster A. Burningham ' ice President Clarence M Fletcher Secretary-Treasurer Dana Wobschall . . . 55ergeant-at-Arms DC m6 na 653 □l: fJ} 9th e of hetr Officers of Sophomore Classes, Continued MEDICINE J. C. McKiNLEY President J. M. Arnson Vice President John A. Timm Second Vice President Cecile Moriarty Secretary Morse J. Shapiro Treasurer Allen T. Acnew Musical Director Theodore Sweetser Chaplain H. L. Sarceant Sergeant-at-Arms CIVIL ENGINEERING Addison H. Douglass A. Paul Carlson . Harry Knutson Raymond J. Wolfangle CiRiLO Romero Henning Linden . President Vice President Treasurer Secretary Sergeant-at-Arms Athletic Manager iH : -W 1016 054 DC ©he i§9jphev 3D nc 655 JT0T6 " HD □c W he ®0f hetr HANSEN rydi;r .S la-I. FRENZEL BA ' n ' EN PRAY JUSr I-ISCHER TOWEY BREWSTER WYMAN McCAl.L HARTIC 1-RASER D«YLE SIliVENS HAUGE BRITZIUS TUCKER JT0I6 650 More than 17 Years on the Market. Never a Justifiable Complaint. High Quality- Attractive, Uniform Color For more than seventeen years CHICAGO-AA Portland Cement has been on the market. It has given absolute satisfaction to architects, engineers , contractors, builders — men in all lines who are satisfied only with the best. CHICAGO-AA Portland Cement is made in one mill from one quarry only. This is largely responsible for its great uniformity of quality and color. The men who are superintending the manufacture of CHICAGO-AA have a standard of their own. With hardly a single exception they are the men who began making CHICAGO-AA more than seventeen years ago, and their constant endeavor is to make CHICAGO-AA " The Best that Can Be Made. " Just how well they have succeeded is shown by the fact that contractors always select CHICAGO-AA on an equal price basis. We have many publications on the different uses of Portland Cement. They will be sent free upon request. Chicago Portland Cement Co. Main Office: 30 North I.a Salle Street CHICAGO i -ft yt . S, Sec " ]- ZZsz Z f ce uf SMOWTMANO.TvPtWRITINO. BcTDKKCCPlNa MbXxxAxcl lEttunv Nirhdfr COUMT AMD COMVCNTIOH RCPOMTtK ' At Your Service " from 7 A. M. to 10 P. M., University Drug Store, 4 St. and 14 Ave. S. E. M 1 he Chicago and North Western Line To and Beyond (Chicago Milwaukee Oshkosh invites your patronage and requests the pleas- ure of arranging for your transportation and sleeping car ac- Fond du Lac commodations Superior Duluth California Ticket Office: 600 Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis, J. A. O ' Brien, General Agent, Pass ' r Dcpt. G. A. Lee, Assistant General Passenger Agent, 205 Metropolitan Life Bldg, 1 The Dyer Building ST. PAUL Largest Music House in ihe Northwest Headquarters for PIANOS PIANOLA PIANOS V ' ICIROLAS Band Instriinients ' i()lins. Mandolins Slieet Music, etc. -JW U - I t A. U 21-27 W. Fifth St. (near Wabasha) ST. PAUL " One I love; two I l- Fraternity Jewelry Weld Sons, 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis Souvenir Post Cards at University Drug Store, 4 St. and 14 Ave. S. E. THE PAPER IN THIS ANNUAL IS BLACK WHITE COATED BOOK MADE BY DILL COLLINS CO., THE MOST CELE- BRATED MAKERS OF FINE PRINTING PAPERS IN THIS Country, and its selection is an evidence of the determination on the part of those responsible for its publication, to issue a book that would be a credit to the College. While it was recognized that the best»of paper does not insure satisfactory results, and that good plates and a skillful printer are also essentials, the publishers were aware that paper was the one item that was likely to be cut in competitive bidding, and they therefore avoided this danger by selecting and specifying in their re- quests for quotations, a paper with a country-wide reputation, and sold at a fixed price to all. Inquiry made direct to the manufacturers, brought the publishers a comprehensive and beautiful assortment of printed samples, together with a most courteous letter of information, which served as a valuable basis for intelligent consideration and decision. DILL COLLINS CO. MAKERS OF Boston Warehouse r " " New York Warehouse 161 Pearl St. » J-J XT 4 19 Lafayette Si. HIGH GRADE PRINTING PAPERS Both with and Without a coated surface Philadelphia EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBL ' TLXC AGENTS THE PAPER MILLS ' COMP. KNY . . - - - - CHICAGO. ILLINOIS THE CHATFIELD WOODS COMP.ANY ----- CINCINNATI. OHIO THE UNION PAPER TWINE CO ----- - CLEVELAND, OHIO BLAKE. MOFFITT TOWNE - ----- SAN FRANCISCO. CALIFORNIA BLAKE. MOFFITT i TOWNE ------ LOS ANGELES. CALIFORNIA BLAKE. McFALL COMPANY ------- PORTLAND. OREGON AMERICAN PAPER COMPANY ------ SEATTLE. WASHINGTON Stationery and Engraving —Weld Sons, 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis Violin, Guitar, Mandolin, Banjo Strings at University Drug Store, 4 St. and 14 Ave. S. E. A Prominent Professor at the University of Minnesota recently stated, " Few people realize how cheaply students can buy their material at the Minnesota Co-operative Company. There is only one place in the country where prices are as low, and this is a government institution. " We respectfully call your attention to what we say on the back of our cash register checks: The Co-op handles first-class goods only. The prices are guaranteed to be the lowest quoted any vhere. Should you find that the same goods are sold regularly at a less price anywhere in the U. S. by any other regular dealer, we will at once readjust prices upon receiving such infor- mation. The Co-op dividends are given in addition to our low prices. MINNESOTA CO-OPERATIVE COMPANY E ' en if -ou are not a member of the Co-op, you can bu " most of our material cheaper at the Co-op than anywhere else in the country; and if the service is not all that is desired, the manager will be indebted to you if you inform him of this fact. MINNKSOTA CO-OPERATIVK COMPANY The Young- Quinlan Co. 513-517 Nicollet Avenue The Well Dressed College Woman appreciates ihe advantage of choos- ing her attire at this Specialty Shop Where exclusivcness is the usiuil not the exception, and the prices moderate. BrUal Partv ' Engraved Stationery -Weld Sons, 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis All Kinds Tooth Brushes and Preparations at University Drug Store, 4 St. and 14 Ave. S. E. T?VERY man and woman identified with Univer- - - sity life is tremendously interested in the economic and beneficent value of Life Insurance. All are interested directly or indirectly in the pur- chase of sound Life Insurance. Many are, or should be, interested in Life Insurance as a vocation. Life Insurance is the greatest institution for sys- tematic thrift in the world. It olTers splendid opportunities for the stable, re- sourceful college graduate as a future means of livelihood. The W. M. Horner Agency, General Agents for The Provident Life and Trust Company of Philadelphia, enjoys not merely a local, but a national reputation for efficiency methods in the development of agents, and in giving modern, up-to-date service to policy- holders. Life Insurance is important. Make a selection now, while you are young, from one of the undersigned. D. D. SMITH, Jr., Special Agent, 1907 WALTER I. HUGHES, Special Agent, 1914 BYRON H. TIMBERLAKE, General Representative for Minnesota, 1891 Dance Programs — Weld Sons, 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis Shaving Supplies of AH Kinds, University Drug Store, 4 St. and 14 Ave. S. E. w EST HOTE MINNEAPOLIS L University Headquarters 400 Rooms 200 Baths Rooms $ and Upwards With Bath 1.50 and Upwards Special Rates to University Athletic Teams Popular Priced Cafe in Connection HUNT BAILEY Home Bakery 1411 Fourth Street S. E. Best Bakery Goods in the University Community AN ' ISIT to - - our store will cotivince you that our stock CO m- prises the latest in Jewelry and Silver. Prices are atwaui most reasonable R. G. WINTER JEWELRY CO. 6(18 Nicollet Avenue Minneapolis, Minn. Remarkable Length! Fourteen Feel. Sorority Pins- Weld Sons, 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis Checkers, Chess, Dominoes, Cards, University Drug Store, 4 St. and 14 Ave. S. E. NORTHWESTERN NATIONAL LIFE INSURANCE CO. MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA A distinctively WESTERN MUTUAL OLD LINE CO. Has openings for live young men under direct contracts with Home Office. Real producers can build up a business on a perma- nent basis and will be given an unlimited opportunity and the strongest backing and co-opera- tion possible. : : : : : JOHN T. BAXTER PRESIDENT Phoenix IS THE NAME When you see it on a Shirt or Mack- inaw Coat remember that it is a guar- antee of quality — an assurance of satisfaction. Phoenix garments are made in our own Saint Paul sanitary factories. They have to pass most rigid inspection. For style, fit and comfort at a reason- able price in Shirts or Mackinaw Coats go to your dealer and say you want the Phoenix brand. FINCH, VAN SLYCK McCONVILLE, ii " N : Wholesale Dry Goods. Notions, Rugs and Furnishings Guess who, and it s yours. Jeweh-y of all Kinds — Weld Sons, 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis Moore ' s Non-leakable Fountain Pens, University Drug Store, 4 St. and 14 Ave. S. E. A Graduation Gift of more value tlian precious jewels is bestowed on every one that w ill take a real business training at this live, wideawake, up-to- date business school. We have a real College of Commerce not a few lectures of what a school should be, but the actual thing in operation. We turn out real masters of accounts, practical stenographers of speed and accuracy, approaching exper tness that but very recently was only dreamed of as an ideal. It is now the real. It was brought about by the new modern process of Shorthand by Machine I I The Fastest Writing Machine in the World The STENOTYPE is revokitioiiizinjj the whole office force. Wlio dreamed of a steno- grapher of six months ' experience becoming a court reporter. ' Tliis is actually occurring almost every day by the aid of the STENOTYPE. Among university, normal, and high school pupils it is becoming most popular. No inferior people are by us allowed to take this up. It can be learned quickly, is plain as print, and makes office work a pleasure and produces big financial returns. To see it is to be fascinated. A better training can not be secured in America. Its equal is not even attempted in this part of the country. It is an asset no one can take from you. It increases in usefulness and i)rofit from year to year. You owe it to yourself to start right. Our Efficiency Course and Character Analysis is the greatest man developer of the age. Let us teach you the principals and laws governing success. Call at the office and have the work explained. The President will meet you in person. M YNmPOl ' S The Leading Business College of the Northwest D. C. RUGG, President 225 South Fifth Street Reception Cards Weld and Sons, 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis The L. C. Smith Bros. IxxU-heanng typewriter A Frank Talk on Typewriters Somehow, the impression has grained ground that there isn ' t much difference hetween the arious makes of typewriters on tlie market. You may think the same thing. It would take a good, sound, logical argument to convince you tliat all typewr iters do not have the same efficiency and that a stenographer cannot secure the same re- sults on every machine. We are ready to ma ke that argument and to show you hy actual demonstration that The L. C. Smith Bros. Typewriter w ill do more w ork, hetter w ork, w ith less fatigue to the stenographer than an} ' w riting machine ever made. How is this possible ? Here are a few reasons: 1. It is ball bearing throughout — others are not. 2. All operations are controlled from the keyboard. 3. It is the lightest touch machine made. 4. It does not " smut " the carbon. 5. The ribbon reverses automatically. 6. The type is so protected that it is not battered by collision. 7. One motion of the hand returns the carriage and operates the line space. 8. It has an inbuilt biller and tabulator. 9. No trouble to write on paper as small as a postage stamp. 10. It is built for service. Where is the economy in huying a cheap machine if it doesn ' t give you the efficiency, and results in poor w ork and tired steno- graphers ? We have a store in this city and will be pleased to receive a call from you for a demonstration and tell you some " inside " facts about typewriters. Typewriters rented. L. C. Smith Bros. Typewriter Co. Home Office and Factory at Syracuse, N. Y. 74 Elast Fifth Street, St. Paul, Minnesota, or 204 Fourth Street South, Minneapolis, Minnesota Medals, Gold and Silver — Weld Sons, 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis Cameras, Developing and Printing, University Drag Store, 4 St. and 14 Ave. S. E. MRS. SOBLE Teacher of Dancing (Pupil of the Best Teachers in America and Europe) ARTISTIC and SOCIAL The most attractive place in town for a party is the New Studio on Frankhn and Hennepin Avenues. For smaller parties the Old Academy at 1217 Hennepin Avenue may be rented. Both places are beautifi perfectly appointed. illy decorated and CoUegeman ' s Head- Quarters Crome-Lindgren Only the Best of Cigars Tobaccos and Candies Agency Model Laundry You Get What You Want When You Want It BY USINC; OUR SPECIAL BAGGAGE SER VICE SWAIN FARMER CO. 3 East Sidk Offichs " Yr ! ' " Engraved Invitations Weld Sons, 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis Visit the California Expositions See the many foreign exhibits as well as those of our own country — all works of art and illustrating the activities of the world. It will be an educational trip. Travel via the Northern Pacific Ry In through daily trains from Minneapolis and Saint Paul, connecting with steamship lines at Seattle, Tacoma, Portland, Great Northern Pacific S. S. Co., at Astoria or " Shasta Rail Route " to San Francisco. Choice of routes via North Pacific Coast Cities or along the Columbia River from Spokane. Stop at Gardiner Gateway for a Tour of Yellowstone Park View the strange phenomena and unequalled beauty of the world ' s greatest Wonderland. Low Excursion Fares Daily March 1 to Nov. 30 Send for illustrated travel litera- ture, including Exposition folder. A. M. CLELAND General Psssenger Agent St. Paul, Minn. ' SEE AMERICA Wax Candles, all Colors and Sizes, University Drug Store, 4 St. and 14 Ave. S. E. Nicols, Dean Gregg St. Paul Blacksmith and Qarage Tools and Equipment Established eighteen fifty-five. Still wide awake and much alive. TH IU fjabc trieb to probibe ice cream VWttt anb cantrp tfjat pou hjoulb libt. anb to mafee tlje (Pafe CCrec a pleasant place for sfpenbing; pour leisure moments!. SSHe appreciate pour p-itronage ticrp murl) anb eSpectallp tfjc binblp mention in ti)i6 anb pasft (@opf)ersi, gibing usi a permanent place in tijc Jftorp of pour unbergrabuatc baps. COLLEGE DRUG STORE 417 14th Ave., S. K. If you desire anything in our line, we will be pleased to give you the best of service and full value for your money. L. D. MADDEN U. o M. ' 06 NORTH STAR Meat Market 404 Fourteenth Ave., S. E. We handle the best of Meats, Fish and Poultry, Fresh Country Eggs and Best Creamery Butter. Reasonable Prices. Special Discounts to Fraternities Phones: Spruce 392 Donaldson ' s Extends a cordial invitation to L ' niversity Students and Alumni to make use of the many conveniences of tlie Donaldson Estab- lishment. Here, in the four spacious Rest and Reception Rooms, you may meet friends and rest, or pleasantly pass as much of your time as you please, making free use of our stationery and writing tables, and our well-appointed toilet apartments; here you may check your parcels, transact mail, express, telephone or telegrapli business; convert money into commercial paper, or vice versa; lunch, alone or with parties of any size, or enjoy man an hour simply inspecting the interest- ing features of this big institution. L. S. Donaldson Company Minneapolis New York Paris Manchester Chemnitz Engraved Invitations Weld Sons, 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis Useful Birthday Presents and Cards, University Drug Store, 4 St. and 14 Ave. S. E. PARENTS, Guardians and Students please take notice that when you visit MinneapoHs you will he elcome at HOTEV- The Minneapolis Dollar-Hotel 250 MODERN ROOMS Locatet! in Heart of Business District ONE PRICE--ONE DOLLAR EURO plan; rate for two persons $1 .50 PRIVATE BATH, SHOWER AND TOILET EXTRA COMPLETE SAFETY AUTOMATIC SPRINKLERS AND FIREPROOF CONSTRUCTION INSURANCE RECORDS SHOW THAT NEVER HAS A LIFE BEEN LOST IN ANY BUILDING PROTECTED BY AUTOMATIC SPRINKLERS EVERY ROOM HAS HOT AND COLD RUNNING WATER, STEAM HEAT. CLECTRiC LIGHT AND TELEPHONE SERVICE. W. B. DIMOND Maker of Men ' s and Young Men ' s Clothes 203-4-5 Globe Bldg-, 20-22 Fourth St. South MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. T. S. Center 4451 P erfect Pasteurization of all its milk and cream is the feature that makes M. M. C. stand for Health, and it guaran- tees to you: Purity, Richness and Cleanliness in all dairy products. ;::::;: The Metropolitan Milk Co. 900 to 904 Sixth Street South The bent milk and milk service in Minneapolis " The Better Class Store " For the Student ' s IVanIs University Cigar Store L. Nathanson, Prop. 1322 Fourth St., S. E. Menu Cards — Weld Sons, 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis gg DGNt SAY UNDERWEAR.SAY MUNSINGWEAR MUNSING UNION SUITS MOST POPULAR BECAUSE MOST SATISFACTORY 7,000,000 Munsingwear Garments are sold annually. WEAR THEM— YOU WILL LIKE THEM THERE ' S A RIGHT SI ZE FOR YOU WEAR THEM— YOU WILL LIKE THEM MUNSING UNION SUITS ALWAYS GIVE COMPLETE SATISFACTION How splendidly they fit, how long they wear, how well they wash, how little they cost, how much comfort they give, you will never know until you treat yourself to the inexpensive luxury of under- clothing yourself the satisfactory Munsingwear way. L THERE ' S A RIGHT SIZE FOR YOU 5 Stationery and Engraving — Weld Sons, 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis ' ' The desire to make keauliful things should be encouraged — ma j lead to a profession. " Practical Vocations in Art CPECIALISTS IN ART are in demand. Well trained teachers and supervisors of art and handicraft, also proficient designers and crafts- men, find an increasing number of positions available. " OU should know of the unusual advantages for the study of art, offered by the Handicraft Guild of Minneapolis, School of Design, Handicraft and Normal Art. " RADUATES of this well established school hold important positions both in the educational and commercial world. An illustrated catalog, explaining the courses, will be mailed upon request. You will be interested. The Handicraft Guild School 89 South Tenth Street Minneapolis, Minn. IN these progressive times, we are in the race to deliver the classiest Tailored Clothes that are produced on the tailoring market today. To say much in a few words: We have the utter- most knowledge of high class tailoring — we give ab- solute satisfaction — and have an open eye for the artistic lines that become you. Try the UNIVERSITY SHOP AARON SODERBORG. Arliilic Tailor Culler 315 Fourteenth Avenue S. E. Is it a Gordon? We have your size li C 4 i Minneapolis, Minn. Fraternity Jewelry — Weld Sons, 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis Fraternity Jewelry — Weld Sons, 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis Hotel Dyckman Rooms With Bath Sl.iO POPULAR CAFE We have unusual facilities for Luncheons, : : Banquets, or Dinner Parties : : N. W. Phone East 90 T. S. Phone Spruce 531 Central Provision Co. DEALERS IN LL KINDS OF ME A TS Fresh Fish a Specially 125 Central Ave. Minneapolis, Minn. U. OF M. SEAL RINGS AND SPOONS J. W. Wentworth Unicersily Jeweler Expert Watch RepairinK 317 14th Ave., S. E. Buy your meat from Witt ' s " Powers Special attention given to Fraternities, Sororities, Chibs and Boardinfj Houses. Kxtra deliveries in University District. Main 4190 Center 86 BENNIS BROS. Dealers in Staple and Fancy GROCERIES 809 Fourth St., S. E. University Trade a Specialty Tri-State Spruce 774 N. W. Fast 878 H ARTMAN ' S MILLINERY 90 South Tenth Street Minneapolis Our work u)il! pfease you — WHY ? — Because u e Jo it right Ski-U-Mah Barbershop VIC NELSON, Proi ' riktor In Hasement Cor. 14th Ave. 4th St., S. E. Stationery and Engraving — Weld Sons, 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis Sorority Pins-Weld Sons, 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis Webster Tallant Merchant Tailor On Our Tables You will always find the newest woolens woven — and in individual suit lengths. This feature is the result of quick " turn overs " and assures the buyer of the freshest merchandise. We are always glad to show you our goods and we want you to see our new full dress clothes. At 17 South Seventh Street Next to Orpheum Ail UNIVERSITY Text Books and Supplies Mail orders taken for any book, published THE FERINE BOOK COMPANY 1413 University Ave., S. E. Opposite the Ciiiiii-us BOOKS BOUGHT Pray Twins. Good Things Never Come Singly. Jewelry of all Kinds — Weld Sons, 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis Engraved Stationery — Weld Sons, 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis Morse Twist Drill Machine Company •MANUFACTURERS OF- CARBON and HIGH SPEED TWIST DRILLS, TAPS, REAMERS, MILL- : : ING CUTTERS : : AGENTS: W. K. Morison Co. HARDWARE : MINNEAPOLIS MINNESOTA 11 Said. ATHLETIC Uniforms At wholesale prices to clubs Base Ball, Foot Ball and Basket Ball Uniforms Jerseys, Sweaters and Sweater Coats Also Base Ball, Foot Ball and Basket Ball Supplies C. H. HOPKINS Manufaciurer of Athletic Uniforms 112 South Fifth St., Minneapolis Dance Programs Weld Sons, 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis Ideal are her FOR. ©tua ents ' Does the neatest, quickest, and most uniform writing. The same pen will last for years of service. The gold pens in Waterman ' s Ideals are smooth and of any character your hand requires. The Spoon Feed gives an e cn and accurate flow of ink and prevents flooding. Sold Everywhere by the Best Dealers L. E. WATERMAN COMPANY - - 173 Broadway, New York Special Discount to Students " Uhe Moren Company Fine Tailoring 623 - 625 Nicollet Avenue, (Shoe Mart Bldg.) MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. Leamington Hotel Cafe Special 60c Luncheons and $1.00 Dinners Special accommodations given for dinners, dinner dances and all private parties. Private dining rooms for large or small parties. Reception Cards — Weld and Sons, 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis Fraternity Jewelry Weld Sons, 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis You can geL Stylish, Good- Looking Suits from J. T. George Co., Tailors 511 Bank of Commerce Building ' Asli the wan who wears one " Special Price to Students The Parthenon IVy our Fancy Sodas and Sundaes. We specialize in homemade candies. Candy Fruit Cig ' ars l ' ni ersity Students de- mand the utmost in s eets. ' Ihat ' s why the majority insist on " Mugget " " There is a Rea.son ' Stationery and Engraving — Weld Sons, 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis Men of Fashion appreciate the distinctiveness of our Ta iloring, Hats, Slices, and Haberdashery. ::::::: COLLEGE TOGGERY University Place Minneapolis, Minn. IVe have added a complete athletic goods department. W io ' i Nutty Kow ' Miss Ethel Malcolm Miss Lillian Malcolm STUDIOS for DANCING and Entertaining Entire Second Floor Keith Building, Oak Grove, Hennepin and Lyndale Most Accessible Location Most Beautiful Suites Class and Private Dancing Lessons given thru- out the year Normal School June 15 to July 15, inclusive Tea Hooms and Catering Department in connection with the MALCOLM STUDIOS N. W. Kenwood 4239 (( Trot Inn " « THOROUGHLY SATISFACTORY SERVICE SUPERB QUALITY — ORIGINAL IDEAS Write for our Big 1916 Plan. - - Get your name on our Mailing: List. BUREAU OF ENGRAVING, Incorporated. - - MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA. » Medals, Gold and Silver — Weld Sons, 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis Harmony in Light and Shade — The Keynote of Success in PHOTOGRAPHS o O Studios 608 Nicollet Avenue Medical Block m. Menu Cards — Weld Sons, 620 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis Oc Q n ubli hitto, m$t AUG5BURG QUALITY STANDS FOR SUPERIORITY 425-429 S. tJ? StKcel- Minneapolis, jnn . b .. BOOK BUILDERS FROM COVER TO COVER ' D S 2 §?§fe Si SMiS § SiSD The 1916 GOPHER was printed and bound, complete, in our plant. i GENERAL INDEX Acacia 318,9 Academic 43-52 Academic Student Council 509 Acanthus 464 Adelphian 474 Advertising 657-682 Agriculture 53-60 Agricultural Campus 55 Agriculture Juniors 56 Agricultural Dramatic Club 422, 3 Agricultural Education Club 489 Agricultural Club 490. 1 Agricultural Students ' Council 510 All-University Track Meet 180 All-University Council 508 Alpha Gamma Delta 290, 1 Alpha Omicron Pi 292, 3 Alpha Phi 294, 5 Alpha Xi Delta 296. 7 Alpha Epsilon lota 314 Alpha Delta Phi 320. 1 Alpha Kappa Kappa 322.3 Alpha Kappa Phi 324. 5 Alpha Kappa Sigma 326. 7 Alpha Tau Omega 328, 9 Alpha Chi Sigma 392 Alumni Weekly 415 Ames vs. Minnesota 159 Appleby, Dean 128 Appreciation 686 Architects 82, 3 Architectural Society 499 Athletic Painting 152, 3 Athletic Board 154 Athenian 460, I Banquets 544 Baseball 185-189 Squad 1 86 Season 188, 9 Intramural 199 Interfraternity 204 Basketball 171-174 Team 172 Season 173, 4 Interfraternity 206 Women ' s . . . . ' 208. 9 Battery 439. 440 BetaThetaPi 332 Berry Josephine 100 Bib and Tucker 48 1 Boat Trip 537, 8 Bowling 202 Campus painting 8-9 Campus section 9-40 Carling Cup Squad 181 Cadet officers 432, 3 . Cadet Band 434, 444 Castalian 456, 7 Cap and Gown Society 478 Camp Fire Girls 498 Cap and Gown Exercises 521, 2, 3 Chemistry 61-64 Chemistry building 63 Cheyney, Dean 92 Chicago vs Minnesota 164, 5 ChiPsi 334,5 Chi Rho Theta 336, 7 Copyright 6 College Year 513-544 Convocations. . 529-532 Cosmopolitan Club 497 Class Scraps 533. 4, 5 Classes 545-656 Clubs 469-506 Crack Squad 436 Cross Country 181, 2 Cyma Club 506 Dancing 210 Dedication 4 Dedication Painting 4-5 Delta Delta Delta 298, 9 Delta Gamma 300, 1 Delta Chi 338,9 Delta Kappa Epsilon 340, 1 Delta Sigma Delta 342, 3 Delta Tau Delta 344, 5 Delta Theta Phi 346, 7 Delta Upsilon 348, 9 Delta Sigma Rho 396 Delta Wye 476 Dentistry 65-76 Dentistry Building 67 Dentistry Juniors 68, 9, 70 Diedrich, Joseph 185, 6 Drake Relay 179 Economics Club 505 Education 87-90 Education Club 89 Engineering 77-86 Engineering Buildings 79, 80, 81 Engineers ' Banquet 81 Euterpcan Club 430 Extension 525-528 Faust 488 Feature 21 7-280 Foreword 7 Folwell 46 GENERAL INDEX, Continued Forestry ' ' 1-94 Forestry Club 492. 3 Forestry Juniors 92 Ford, Dean % Football 155-170 Team and Squad 157 Season 166, 7, 8,9 Freshmen 1 70 Intramural 195 Fournier. Joe 183 Forum 454, 5 Forensic League 463 Forestry Club 492, 3 Frankfortcr, Dean 62 Fraternities 31 7-394 Freshmen 655, 6 Freshmen Officers 656 Gamma Phi Beta 302 ,3 GarrickClub 424 Glee Club 426, 7 Gopher Day 536 Gopher 1916 406, 7, 8, 9 Graduate 95-98 Graduate Club 97 Grey Friars 397 Gym 196 Women ' s 211 Half Title 3 Handball 197 Home Economics 99-106 Hom.c Economics Building 1 02 Home Economics .Association 502 Honor Fraternities 395-404 Hospital 119 Ice Carnival 539, 540 Illinois vs. Vlinnesota 162 Intramural .Athletics 193-200 Intramural Board 194 Interfraternity Sports 201-206 In Memoriam 524 Iowa vs. Minnesota 161 Iowa Dual Meet 1 79 I ron Wedge 398, Dean 88 Johnston, Dean 44 Juniors 545-644 Junior Ball 514, 15 Junior Ad isors 500 Junior Officers 645, 6 Kappa Alpha 1 hcta 304. 5 Kappa Kappa ( iamma 306. 7 Kappa Pi Sigma 315 Kappa Sigma 350. 1 Kappa Rho 462 Kawa 487 Lambda Alpha Psi 399 Law 107-114 Law Building 109 Law Freshmen 112 Law Juniors 113 Law Seniors 114 Literary Societies 451-468 Lyons, Dean 116 Masquers 418, 9 Medicine 1 15-126 Buildings 117 Juniors 1 20 Freshmen 121 Students ' Council 511 Mercer Debate 520 Men ' s Union 145-148 Board 146 Building 147 Mines 127-132 Building 129 Dedication 1 29 Minnesota Daily 410, 1 Minnesota Engineer 412, 3 Minnesota Magazine 414 Minnehaha 416 Minerva 465 Militia 431-444 Mitre 475 Military Ball 516 Music 425-431 Music Club 495 Music Building 51 MuPhi Delta 400 Nebraska, Dual Meet 179 North Dakota vs. Minnesota 158 Nursing 133-136 Nu Sigma Nu 352, 3 Organizations 289-5 1 2 Owre, Dean 66, 7 Pathology Building 118 Pan-Hellenic Council 316 Pharmacy 137-144 Building 139 Physics Building 52 Philomathian 458, 9 Phi Upsilon Omicron 3 10, 1 Phi Beta Pi 354,5 Phi Delta Chi 356, 7 Phi Delta Phi 358,9 Phi Delta Theta 360, 1 Phi Gamma Delta 362, 3 GENERAL INDEX, Continued Phi Kappa Psi 364, 5 Phi Rho Sigma 366, 7 Phi Sigma Kappa 368, 9 Phi Delta Kappa 393 Phi Beta Kappa 401 Phi Lambda Upsilon 402 Pillsbury 48 Pinafore 480 Pi Beta Phi 308, 9 Players 420, 1 Platform 517-520 Press 405-416 Prohibition 496 Psi Upsilon 370, I Quill 486 Regents 42 Rifle Club 437 SanfordHall 50 Scabbard and Blade 435 Scandinavian Society 484 Seniors 647-650 Shevlin 49 Shenehon, Dean 78 Shakopean 452, 3 Sigma Beta 312,3 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 372, 3 Sigma Chi 374, 5 Sigma Nu 376,7 Sigma Rho 394 Sigma Xi 403 Sigma Tau 477 Sigma Alpha Delta 482 Soccer 192 Society 513-516 Sophomore Vaudeville 541 , 2, 3 Sophomores 65 1 , 2, 3, 4 Sororities 289-316 South Dakota vs. Minnesota 160 Spanish Club 485 Stage 417-424 Students ' Catholic Association 504 Students ' Self Government 507-512 Svithiod 378,9 Swimming: Conference 191 Interfratemity 203 Women ' s 212 Tau Beta Pi 404 Tau Shonka 47 1 Tam o ' Shanter 479 Tennis : Conference 190 I ntramural 200 Girls ' 215, 6 Theta Delta Chi 380, 1 ThetaTau 382,3 Thalian 466 Thulanian 384, 5 Theta Epsilon 467 Title Page 5 Tillikum 473 Trolley 149-152 Track 175-184 Team 177 Season 178 Interfratemity 205 Triangle 472 Trailers 501 University Painting 40-41 University 40-152 University Orchestra 428, 9 UtaOta ...494 Vance, Dean 1 08 Vanity Fair 281-288 Verein Gemuetlichkeit 483 Vincent, Pres. Geo. E 41 Wearers of the " M " 153 Williams, Dr. H. L 156 Wisconsin vs. Minnesota 163 Wing and I3ow 470 Women ' s Athletics 207-216 W. A. A 213, 4; 503 W.S. G. A 512 Woods, Dean 54 Wrestling 198 Wulling. Dean 138 Xi Psi Phi 386, 7 Xi Psi Theta 388, 9 Y. M.— Y. W 445-450 Y. W. C. A. Main Campus 446 Y. W. C. A. Agricultural Campus 447 Y. M. C. A. Main Campus 448 Y. M. C. A. Agricultural Campus 449 Zeta Psi 390, 1 1 ' 1 1 Mil L ' Envoi Now thai c have reached the end of our labors, just as you are nov. ' at the end of this volume, it gives us pleasure to take thought of the many whose efforts helped to make this publication possible. We cannot, for want of space, speak of as many as we should like, but of a few we can and shall make mention. To Charles M. Dale and John S. ShadK " lt, especially, and to the 1915 Gopher Staff, as a v hole. the management of " ' BverybcKly ' s Gopher " feels greatly indebted. The members of last year ' s staff gave generously, not only of their experience, but also of their time and patience in assisting the incoming managers to become actjuainted with the ins and outs of college annual making. We feel that whatever success this book may attain must be attributed largely to the efforts of Mr. J, J. Sher, of the Bureau of Engraving, many of whose ideas have been incorporated in this volume and whose consistent helpfulness has lightened many of our troubles- To the Bureau of Engraving and to Mr. Colgate Buckbee in particular, we are ver ' grateful for two all-important things: real service and excellent quality of workmanship. For the publication of this volume, the Augsburg Publishing House deserves the praise. To Mr. W. O, Lund, we are grateful for the scrupulous care and attention given to the composition of every page and to Mr, A. O. Carlson we are grateful for his indefatigable efforts to secure perfection in the forms. We are also appreciative of the efforts which Mr, O. C. F- ' remo gave in insuring us the best printing and binding procurable. Through the generositv of the Miller Studio, Vanity Fair became a reality. We thank them for their willingness to oblige us in all things and for their patience in deal- ing with the many groups and individuals. Mr, W ' nn Christy, for the third time an artist of a Gopher, painted seven of the nine paintings which head the divisions of our book. His pen furnished us ' " Honor f- aternities, " " The Juniors, " and the border for this page. His efforts have meant much toward making this volume artistic. For fifteen of our best athletic pictures as well as for the photographs of Dean James and the Honorable A F, Rice, we are indebted to the Minneapolis Journal. Mr. J. P. Wcntling furnished us the photographs at the head of Forestry and Forestry Club. Finally, it becomes our pleasure to express our appreciation of those members of the l ilO board and staff, who, by their f iithful efforts and untiring energy, have materially lightened the load resting upon our shoulders. To give credit wherever credit is due is obviously impossible in our limited space, so. at the risk of being thought ungrateful by those whom we have been unable to mention, we wish to express our heartiest appreciation of the efforts of Lucy How, Reuben Lovering, Jacob Liebenberg, Godfrey Smith, and David Shearer. The countless hours of cheerful and uncomplain- ing work which they put in upon the production of this volume merits our heartfelt thanks, and for them we have nothing but words of praise. In conclusion, we may say that the past year has been one of pleasurable ass x;ia- tions as well as hard work, and if we have been forced to give up other things for the Ciopher. it has been eminently worth while. THE cA rie ncfi ff f C ! O P H E :nii!iiniii!niv;n[!nii;miiini;![iin;i: .»? ■• ' ' :

Suggestions in the University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) collection:

University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1


University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1


University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1


University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1


University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1


University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1


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