University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1917

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University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 676 of the 1917 volume:

♦ THE 1017 toPHERi VOLXXX If ' vl 1! i ,i iMlNNESGTA : — : ! AUTRED W. BOWEN ' 455GABILAN. I-OS ALT03; CA 94022 ' if ' ' Ascend: I fcilcv thee, safe guide, the peith Thou lead st Tne, .. and earn rest from labou? won, If so I may attain. ' ' Paradise Lost. BooTtH r ar J . m v • In IM y:i ' - THE i9i7 GOPHER ALFRED W. BOWEN 465 GABILAN LOS ALTOS, CA 94022 THE i9i7 GOPHER A BOOK PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY THE JUNIOR CLASS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA VOLUME XXX PUBLISHED IN NINETEEN HUNDRED AND SIX- TEEN BY THE CLASS OF NINE- TEEN HUNDRED AND SEVENTEEN MINNEAPOLIS --MINNESOTA ( OPYRIf.HTED ! ) 1 O P,Y Mr ( EDWARD E. NICHOLSON, ASSISTANT DEAN of the COLLEGE of SCIENCE, LITERATURE and the ARTS, this BOOK is DEDICATED " :: " ' iiiii WW =: FOREWORD Till ' : Cosmopolitan Character and Manifold Interests of the Minne- sota Student Body are Portrayed, Perhaps Inadequately, but yet Con- scientiously IN the Following Pages. The Endeavor has been to Recognize AND Interpret the Individuality OF the Separate Colleges, and Unite Them to Form an Adequate Concept of the University. I - THE UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA ii THE UNIVERSITY OFMINNESOTA V THE UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA THE UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA THE UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA J THE UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA THE UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA THE UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA HI THE UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA il THE UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA THE UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA Ill THE UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA il THE UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA w THE UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA in . ill THE UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA ADMINIS TRATION I ' RKSIDKN r C;E0RGE EDGAR INCENT 26 THE BOARD OF REGENTS ii The ' Hon. Fred B. Snyder, Minneapolis President of the Board George Edgar Vincent, Minneapolis The President of the University The Hon. Winfield Scott Hammond, St. Paul The Governor of the State. Died December 30th, 1915. The Hon. J. A. A. Burnquist, St. Paul The Governor of the State The Hon. C. G. Schulz, St. Paul The Superintendent of Education The Hon. Pierce Butler, St. Paul The Hon. B. F. Nelson, ... Minneapolis The Hon. V. J. Mayo, Rochester The Hon. Milton M. Williams, Little Falls The Hon. John G. Williams, Duluth The Hon. George H. Partridge, Minneapolis The Hon. A. E. Rice, Willmar The Hon. Charles L. Sommers, St. Paul OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION George E. Vincent, President Earnest B. Pierce, Registrar George H. Hayes, Comptroller James T. Gerould Librarian Henry A. Hildebrandt, . . Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds THE DEANS John B. Johnston, . Dean of the College of Science, Literature and the Arts M Edward E. Nicholson, Assistant Dean of the College of Science, Literature and the Arts Francis C. Shenehon, Dean of the College of Engineering and the Mechanic Arts Albert F. Woods, . . Dean and Director of the Department of Agriculture Edward L Freeman, . Assistant Dean of the Department of Agriculture William R. Vance, Dean of the Law School Elias p. Lyon, Dean of the Medical School Richard Olding Beard, . Assistant Dean and Secretary of the Medical School Alfred Owre, Dean of the College of Dentistry Frederick J. Wulling, .... Dean of the College of Pharmacy WiLLi.AM R. Appleby, Dean of the School of Mines George B. Frankforter, . . Dean of the School of Chemistry Lotus D. Coffman, .... Dean of the College of Education Guy S. Ford, Dean of the Graduate School Richard R. Price, Director of University Extension Margaret Sweeney, Dean of Women. 27 N E W APPOINTMENTS 1915-1916 D. C. Balfour, E. H. Beckman, Alice Biester, . R. G. Blakey, . W . F. Braasch, R. D. Carman, Carl Fisher, L. D. Coffman, H. Z. GiFFIN, C. Graham, M. E. Haggerty, AI. S. Hendersox, E. S. JUDD, E. C. Kendall, A. MacLaren, G. B. New, M. Parmelee, S. Robinson, F.. C. ROSENOW, L. Cj. Rowntree, A. H. Sanford, ' . D. Sheldon, . K. SiSTRUNK, L. B. ILSON, Luc ilk W ' iieeler, . Associate Professor Surgery . Associate Professor Surgery Assistant Professor Nutrition Assistant Professor Economics Professor Urology Professor Roentgenology Associate Professor Ophthalmology and Otology Dean of the College of Education Associate Professor Medicine Professor Medicine Professor Education Associate Professor Orthopedia Associate Professor Surgery Assistant Professor Biochemistry Associate Professor Surgery Assistant Professor Rhinology Assistant Professor Sociology and Anthropology Assistant Professor Surgery Professor Experimental Medicine Chief of Department of Medicine Associate Professor Clinical Bacteriology and Parasitology Associate Professor Medicine Assistant Professor Surgery Professor Pathology Assistant Professor Foods and Cookery 28 m The value of organiza- tion among large groups of women is nowhere more significantly seen than in the quiet, but effective, work of the Executive Boards of the Women ' s Self-Gov- ernment Association on both Campuses. The scattered groups of women which are reached by these associa- tions, — those in lodging houses, sorority houses and dormitories, — are united by a common interest and are represented at the central Boards. Such groups have come to feel a sense of solidarity through the sim- ple, but fundamental, rules of the House Councils, a department of the Self- Government Associations. Individuals have also been drawn into more friendly comradeship through the advisor system, which emanates from this central body. The work of the Asso- ciations, however, includes more than the formulating and administering of rules. A greater democracy in play has been one of the constant aims of the women, an aim that has found concrete expression in all their social activities. The Sunlight Dances have been proverbial for their spirit of good fellowship and democracy. Miscellaneous demands have also varied the order of business from week to week and given a touch of color to the more routine work of the Executive Boards. Various calls for relief work have been answered by the women of the University, who have been reached through the committee and sub-committees of these organizations. In all these ways, the Self-Govern- ment Associations constitute one of the most active agencies for good fellowship and service among the women of the University. Margaret Sweeney, Dean of Women. DEAN MARGARET SWEENEY 29 ' - " WWfy it v vviff " fv-w " " ••i " " liiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiilMillMllllillliillliilllllllllllHIIIIIilllllllllMlllllllM WiNFiELD Scott Hammond Truell B. Haman William H. Holmgren Ellis W. Kemerer Esther Shol Samuel G. Smith %» t fet c A D E M SCIENCE, LITERATURE AND THE ARTS John, B. Johnston, Dean I! DEAN JOHN B. JOHNSTON The College of Science, Literature and the Arts in the year 1915-16 finds cause for congratulation and for pessimism. We find satisfaction in the introduction of the Honors Course, in the development of the course for business ed- ucation andinotherplans to enable students to find that work for which they are best fitted and to secure appropriate and adequate training for it. We congratulate our- selves on progress in debating, in dramatics, in journalism; on the possession of the Little Theatre; on the lectures in the History of Art. A system of reporting absences has been in- troduced. The honor system of examinations is working admirably. The college has been opened to new students at the beginning of the second semester. The number of students has increased thirty per cent, while the faculty has increased fourteen per cent, chiefly in the ranks of instructors and assistants. Herein lies the cause for pessimism. Last year we had one instructor or professor to every sixteen students; this year the ratio is one to eighteen. We are far behind our sister state I ' niversities in this. The number of student credit hours of in- struction required of each member of the faculty has increased seven per cent. The work done in undesirabl}- large classes has increased thirteen per cent. We arc unable to do justice to the students who crowd into our classes. The college depends for its future prosperity upon the class of 1916 and its other alumni to show its needs to the people of the state and their law-makers. The rapidl - growing interest in higher education must be met with increased fund ' s to provide the means of instruction. 32 CRIMINAL PREDILECTIONS }or ACADEMIC INSTITUTIONS . THE ACADEMIC COLLEGE The academic course is punk — I like it. It gives us just a lot of bunk — I like it. It ' s quite impractical, I know, As Laws and Engineers can show; But it gives me time to think, and so I like it. SLIPS Blue slips take the joy from life- I like ' em. They signify scholastic strife — I like ' em. PROF. HAYES .AND YOUNG They fill my soul with gloomy fear, And make the outlook dark and drear. They show that people know I ' m here — I like ' em. H ; III 33 H G. N. N. George Northrop makes absurd remarks- I like him. He doesn ' t give the best of marks — I like him. His humor often gets across. He ' s not the place for growing moss; And not to know him is a loss — I like him. THE L I B E The Library ' s a noisy place — I like it. A hundred tongues run a verbal race — I like it. I can ' t with either threat or bribe Get all the books that profs prescribe, And so I loiter in the Libe — I like it. THE LIBRARY 35 GOPHER DAY, 1915 THE PUBLIC LECTURES Those public lectures come at four — I like them. They often are a deadly bore — I like them. Their meaning sometimes is obscure; But still I get their drift, Fm sure; They make me feel less immature — I like them. THE SUNLIGHT DANCE The Sunlight crowd is not select — I like it. [wrecked — Full many a train has there been I like it. The music ' s far from being sublime; The way Fm jostled is a crime; But still I have a jolly time — I like it. 36 LOOKING FOR FRED S PICTURES AT IT AGAIN H DISCOURAGING THE ACADEMICS If firesent tendencies continue to operate, the name " Academic College " will, in the course of one or two hundred years, become separated from all sugges- tions of snap courses and slothful ease. No longer then will industrious Engineers and harried law students point the finger of scorn at their more indolent neighbors. Even now they do not smile quite so derisively when a dweller in the groves of Academus — as Prexy ' incent would say — complains of being overwhelmed by his class-room labors. And the victims have not suffered the infringement of their liberty without uttering a soulful word of protest. They have written vitriolic communica- tions to the Daily setting forth the impossibility of securing under the new standard enough A ' s, B ' s and C ' s for graduation, and the student body has said " Amen. " And the mystery of it all is that the Aca- demic enrollment is growing more rapidly than ever before. caprice — minnehaha ceremonies 37 38 A C A D E MIC CLASS OFFICERS ( • EVENSEN BERNHARDT 1916 Charles A. Fuller Kenena Mackenzie Edna Healy T. Irving Madk;an 1917 Thorolf G. Evensen Frances Irwin ( " lENEviEVE Bernhardt Alonzo Wilson 1918 President ice-President Secretary Treasurer President ice-President Secretary Treasurer Godfrey Eyler Marjorie Hurd Mary Freeman Harold Blanchett President ice-President Secretary Treasurer 1919 Clinton Boo Josephine Allen Lucile Dougherty James K. Lewis President ice-President Secretary Treasurer KVI.KR HURD 40 ' w • A. ' ' ■ ■r- : i. ' " ■t,, V - „K. ' .. ' ; ,;; ' ' A R I C U L T U 11 E THE DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE Albert F. W oods, Dean Agriculture, Home Economics, and Forest- ry involve problems of such vital importance to the State that every effort has been made by the University to meet the increasing de- mands for help in these directions. Thoroughly trained teachers of Agri- culture and Home Ec- onomics are greatly need- ed in the high schools. These are now being trained by the Univer- sity, and the University has gained a place of leadership in this work. A very effective Normal Department has been added to the School of Agriculture to assist in preparing teachers for the rural schools. The summer session includes work for rural teachers, country school principals and teachers of Agricul- ture and Home Economics in the high schools. Nearly 2000 teachers took advantage of these courses at the University Farm and the branch schools. The short courses in Agriculture, Home-making,Dairying, Rural life affairs, have been the best in the history of the institution. The Agricultural Extension service has brought the Department of Agriculture and the University into intimate touch with the country people, with mutual ad antage. New courses have been added in many subjects, especially in Home Economics, Farm Machinery, Agricultural Journalism, Horticulture and Agricultural Chemistr ' . The graduate work in all departments has been greath- enlarged. Several important additions to the staff have been made in Beekeeping, Home Economics, Agricultural Journalism. A new building for Home Economics was occupied during the year and an addition provided for. A gymnasium was completed and occupied, and enlarged laboratory facilities for vegetable pathology and animal pathology were provided. Altogether the year has been one of the best in the history of the institution. DEAN ALBERT E. WOODS 42 H I 43 44 What an admirable trait is loyalty! It is the propagandist ' s hope — the poet ' s theme — ■ the patriot ' s consuming fire — the unbroken faith. Dismal indeed is the mass meeting where the voice of loyalty ' s appeal is silent. Loyalty to the team! to the college! to the Alma Mater! If I might contribute even slightly to the more intelligent direction of student loyalty, I would value highly the achievement. In the confusing maze of student activities and interests, the larger and abiding duties and privileges must be segregated from those of temporary or passing importance. The student assumes a debt to the State that is not repaid in the few years of student life. As the state gives to him, so it expects him to use the results of his education in the uplift and betterment of his fellow-men. In the light of such a search the evanescent structures of classes, societies, fraternities — even of colleges — fall away. Rising clear above the debris of such builders ' materials stands the solid struc- ture of abiding student loyalty — loyalty for the University. The University is more than men and buildings. It is a great co-operative educational organization — it is the evidence of the faith of a great commonwealth of several millions of people in the loyalty of the few fortunate thousands whose fidelity to the abiding principles and ideals of education alone can justify the permanency of the institution. E. M. Freemax, Assistant Dean, Dept. of Agriculture. JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS PROF. E. M. FREEMAN rr, 45 ill 48 AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE CLASS OFFICERS " . -Si a DUNN 1916 John Martin Gladys Jacobsen Kathleen Donaghue Alden Malcomson 1917 Allen Edson Priscilla Hough Mabeth Sterritt Olaf Aamodt catherwood President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer BOSS de flou 1918 Benajmin Dunn President Joseph: NECATHERWooD " ice-President Hazel Boss Secretary Leland De Flou Treasurer 1919 John Olson Marion Eustis Ellna Boss Walter Mauseau President Vice President Secretary Treasurer III OLSON EUSTIS mauseau 49 Jll 50 , .r -f-jt; ' A R C H I T E C T U R E R C H I T E C T U R The Department of Architecture of the Col- lege of Engineering has been struggling for its existence for over fort}- years. Twice during this period it has been al- most completely lost, but has returned each time, to gain a firmer foothold than before. In the early beginnings there were a few men enrolled in architecture, and in 1877 one man graduated from the course, Mr. Walter Par- dee, now a resident of Minneapolis, and still in active practice. The next attempt to establish an architectural depart- ment was in 1891, when lr. Harry Jones was secured as instructor. During the years 1892 and 1893 there were eight or more men regis- tered in the course, but instruction was again discontinued in 1893. In 1910 the services of Air. John Trot were ob- tained. During this year twelve men wereenrolled, and an excellent start again made. Had it not been for the unfortunate and untimely death of Mr. Trot at the end of his first year of ser ice, the Department would no doubt have continued and flourished. Dur- ing, the following year no instruction in architecture was given; but in 1912 Mr. L. B. W alton was engaged to take up the work, and good progress was made toward a firmh- established department. The year 1913-14 marks the beginning of a new era in the life of the Department. At this time the University made provi- sion for a fully organized and well equipped department and was fortunate enough to secure the services of Professor F. M. Mann, then head of the Department of Archileciure at the L ' niversity of Illinois. Since that time the Department has shown a vigorous growth. The instructing staff has been increased and now includes Professor F. . 1. Mann, . ' ssistant Professor R. C. Jones, and Messrs. Forsyihe, Burton and Ceder- borg. During 1913-14 fifteen sophomores and thirty freshmen registered and in 1915-16 the total registration is about eighty. PROFESSOR F. M. MANN In 52 m mmM a -w ■ - ' S am Opening Performance of the ARCHITECT VODEVILLIERS F. M. Manx, Manager ONE NIGHT O X L Y Dean Fr.ancis Cecil Shexehox, F. O. B., Ford Joke Specialist H RUSTY HINGE QUARTET " Raspy " Rauglaxd — Prima Donna Snorer Kellerman — Basso Profundo Squeak Clark — of Grand Uproar Fame Herr Sneezer Brown — Barelyatone Roy " Kidd " Jones — Monologue " Oh! H— , Give Her a Toothpick. " JiMMiE H. Forsythe — Black Faced Commedienne Sir Chatw ' Ood Burton — Pathe (tic) Weekly Travelogue The Fres hman Clog Dancer — L. G. Grant 53 MADEMOISELLE YVONNE FRASIER L DAME MAGGIE JERRARD in the celebrated DRAFT HORSE BALLET (Note — These Celebrities were later picked up by the BALLET RUSSE ) HO— TASSIE The Engineers ' National Game After the show everybody visits THE RED TOP BUFFET BoxNY BucKHOOT and Herb Land, Props. — Adv. 54 rp H Bm Jgj | »gjgy . - , .:m ' .mm m - :. m,,am iMm m,mM 56 X j. ' -3 - i- . % s _ .. V - .iiij • " i ■ • ' - " - (A ' «,;• " " . ; »; J •; ' « « ' H M s R Y TiT THE SCHOOL O F CHEMISTRY George B. Frankforter, Dean The School of Chemistry has made some important changes during the past ear. Building: One year ago the laboratory was in an unfinished condition, due to lack of funds. The ap- propriation made by the last legislature, however, enabled us to continue the work of completing the building. Some minor im- provements were made in the large laboratories, but much of the appropriation has been used for equip- ping the lecture rooms, the library, and the smaller laboratories for special, in- dustrial, and research work. The Faculty and Re- search Work: The faculty has been slightly increased in order to relieve as far as possible the great pressure which existed last year. In research work several mono- graphs have already been published and others are in the shape for the printer. Industrial Chemistr} ' : The present world conditions make it imperative that special attention be directed toward industrial chemistry. Therefore, prac- tically all of the special apparatus and machinery purchased during the present year has been for industrial work, and students in applied chemistry may now obtain an idea of the present da} ' industrial processes. dean GEORGE B. FRAN K FORTE R 58 St «7 QUEER: Eckman: " What is this queer creature under the mi- croscope? " Prof: " Why, that is a nice little air bubble. " " EASY AND CONVENIENT " Joyce: " How do you tell silicon fluoride? " Christensen: " Smell it, and if it kills you, it is. " Prof. Derby: " Please cut out that whistling, Mr. Hig- burg, until Friday night at the Gayety. " II THE CHEMISTRY BUILDING H Kritchevsky: " Mr. Dunnigan. " (silence and waiting) " Mr. Dunnigan! " (more suspense) " Is Mr. Dunnigan present? " (another pause) " Is Mr. Dunnigan in the room? " (a commotion, followed by the injured tones of a voice) " A-aa-ba- er-er-d-dd-did you say Mr. Dunnigan? I beg your pardon, sir, I didn ' t hear. " 1st Editor: " ' e must have a joke on Frank Strong. What has he done to make himself famous? " 2nd Editor: " Nothing. " 1st Ed: " All right, in she goes. His Profs, should know about it. " ii 59 Prof. Baker (to student who is busy with a complicated ex- periment) : " What the devil are you doing? " Student (who does not know Baker): How in hell should I know? " HARD AT IT Prof, (to assistant) : " How did they (the victims) seem to enjoy my examina- tion . ' Assistant: " Well, they enjoyed it so much that they all staved the whole time. The Captain: " So you have drilled before. What rank? ' Mr. Nineteen: " Front rank, sir! " " THE t(xx:;ery " Freshman: " Please show me some gloves. " Clerk: " " ' es, sir. Kid gloves, sir? " Freshman (with indignation): " No, gloves for grown-up folks, of course. " Prof. Harding: " But if I should let you thru, what would become of my reputation? " Johns(jn: " But just think; what would be- come of mine if ou don ' t? " A TOUGH CROWD 60 CHEMISTRY CLASS OFFICERS LUFT KUEXTZEL DOMOVSKY HEIXZE M 1917 Oscar Luft President Ward E. Kuentzel Vice-President Aaron Domovsky Secretary-Treas. Robert Heinze Sergeant-at-Arms 1919 Arthur Koch President Harold Pond ' ice-President Morris Boxell Treasurer Frank Heck Secretary A DREAM (Before finals) Epicyclic trains rolled on my tummy, Mangle wheels kneaded my ribs, A pantograph scratched both my eyes out, And I knew I ' d be helpless with cribs. A cam eased over my forehead, att ' s parallel tickled my toes, Hooke ' s joint was fiendishly grinning, While a quick return battered my nose. Bevel gears rattled and chattered. Involutes twisted and turned, Martenis was boss of the outfit, This stuff is what we should have learned. 61 THE BUN " CH FAT AND SLIM Prof. Bliss is slightly cor- pulent, Obese and adipose. His marks alone are never fat — They ' re mighty, mighty close. A FAULTLESS FAULT Prof. Dietrichson ' s a reg ' lar guy — He knows a lot of stuff. One fault alone I ' d criticize — The way he lets us bluff. A NEW SOURCE OF AR GAS A recent graduate of the Department of Chemistry is working on a plan to aid the Allies in their squabble with the Kaiser. His scheme is to compress into liquid form the gases forced into the chemistry class room by the patent ventila- ting system which keeps the outdoor air unpolluted by the breathing of the students. He would then send the millions of tons of liquified gas thus collected to the battle- front, where, he thinks, the death-dealing fumes that would be liberated would make the usual brand of war gas seem by comparison a breath of ambrosia. The project, which will be placed on a royalty basis, has the hearty concurrence of the Department of Chemistry. BELOW THE BRIDGE 62 i " 5 fs ' U ' ■ ' - r ' i ' ' it My I a ff; ' -;s iM .rtiF. c? i; D N T R Y T H E C O L L K G E O F DENTISTRY Alfred Owre, Dean The past year has marked a l ong sought advance in dental educa- tion at Minnesota, as well as throughout the United States. Growing recognition of the con- stantly enlarging field of dental science is respon- sible for ten years of steady work on the part of dental educators to- ward a more scientific basis of training for the profession. A gradual public awakening to the shortcomings of dental education as it stood helped greatly in the re- alization of what once seemed a pleasing but visionary ideal, — the ex- tension of the University courses in dentistry from three to four years. Eight years ago, at the request of the Uni- versity of Minnesota, re- presentatives from the dental schools of the state universities met in Boston and formed an organization, with its chief aim the strengthening of dental education in this country. In spite of great opposition from the commercial element, to which a change would mean a financial loss, at a meeting of this body in Minneapolis in 1914, it was recommended that the University course in Dentistry be extended from three to four years, the change to take effect not later than the University year 1916-17. At an informal meeting of representatives of eleven universities in Chicago, 1915, a program for the new course was outlined, giving 4200 hours of work to profes- sional studies and OO hours to ancillary subjects, to begin not later than September, 1917. This program was unanimously adopted by the American Institute of Dental D1:AN AI.rRED OWRK 64 F --iS£! . ( 1 n 1 HERRMANN COME BACK HERE, WHAT DID YOU GET. ' SELL Teachers in convention at Minneapolis, January, 1916, and finally ratified by the Universities in Chicago the same month. In the fall of 1915, Minnesota took the lead in establishing a four year course with a program following the above outline. The advantages of the extended course are already apparent. In addition to increased emphasis on the practical work, which can now be pursued throughout the four years, it permits adequate study of such fundamental subjects as chemistry, anatomy, physiology, bacter- iology, and pathology. It makes possible, moreover, the study of several impor- tant related subjects, which prepares the stud- ent more perfectly for the appreciation of pro- fessional courses. It is expected that with the broader out- look on life made possible by this extended pre- paration, the dentist of the future will take his place not only as a technician and scientist, but also as an interpreter of the numerous advan- tages of modern dentistry to the community. ONE OF THE DEAN S HIKES HOME COMING DECORATIONS 65 • ' ♦« .i Mrv " ««iteyga; Fair Co-Ed (after selling tags in the Dent building for an hour) — " Why, they ' re not a bit like I thought they were. They ' re just like other people. " Freier — " Malleting gold is extremely simple. " LiNDiELiNE — " My, those pictures in our anatomy are simply awful. " " . ' " — " If I can get by with this piece of work Fm all right. " 1916 CLASS OFFICERS Prcs. Kraft, Vice-Pres. Nelson, Sec.-Treas. II 66 V ' t7?- " Charles, where is your brother? " " Oh, he ' s over to the University learning to drill. " " Ah, is he going to be a soldier? " " No, a dentist. " Dr. Leonard — " Give me an example of a pathological condition that may cause venous hyperemia. " Mr. Buehler — " A defective heart. " Dr. Leonard — " Defective in what respect? " Miss Just — " Being in love. " The hipK joint, as seen by the anatomist. (Taken from Morris ' Human Anatomy) The same as seen by the dental student M i THE DENT 67 I ' RAT BOYS HAVING THEIR PICTURE TAKEN Dr. Potter — " What do you understand by a parasite, Mr. Reynolds.? " Bill, (Bad cold) — " Idodawibititwkistabug. " Dr. Potter — " Who answered that question, you, Mr. Reynolds? " Bill— " Yah. " Dr. Potter — " Strange, I didn ' t see your lips move. " MtC.M ' KREY — " Junior dents are seldom seen down town on a Saturday night. " Diamond — " Dentistry is an easy and get-rich- quick profession. " HOWDY CY, HOW S 68 .vnS ' ' M 69 A12Jl DENTISTRY CLASS OFFICERS HARTWIG WHITE 1916 L. L. Larson Max C. Kraft Earl W. Nelson 1918 President C. W. Kelsey Vice-President H. A. Thorson Sec ' y-Treasurer A. H. Anderson President Vice-President Sec ' y-Treasurer 1917 Charles A. Paske Joseph Hartwig Mrs. E. White 1919 President Vice-President Sec ' v-Trea surer O. K. Stafford J. K. Lynde L. C. Anderson C. BlERMAN President Vice President Secretary Treasurer STAFFORD BlERMAN ANDERSON BRATRUDE 70 •j USiV=:3: A 71 72 D U C A T O N T H E C L L E G E O F EDUCATION Lotus D. Coffman, Dean The College of Educa- tion of the University of Minnesota was establish- ed by law in 1905. This law presumes that the College shall devote itself to the training of teach- ers. As the normal schools are devoting their energy primarily to the training of teachers for the elementary schools, it therefore becomes the duty of the College of Education to direct its energy to the training of high school teachers, and to the training of school administrators and school supervisors. Special requirements have been set up for those desiring the University Teacher ' s J Certificate, and courses arc being offered in the College this ' car for the first time, designed to prepare men and women for general educational administration, and for special supervisorships. The Universitv High School provides practice facilities for inexperienced students. By co-operating with the city school authorities of Minneapolis a limited number of candidates for the Teacher ' s Certificate arc permitted to practice in the city schools. DEAN LOTUS D. COFFMAN The College of I ' .ducation is also devoting a considerable share of its energy to graduate work in education. In addition to the regular class work carried on by graduate students, these students and the faculty of the Department of Education hold a bi-weekly conference for the consideration of the special problems upon which the graduate students arc at work. The contacts between the College of Education and the public schools of the state have multiplied within the last two or three years. A scheme for apprentice- ship teachers has been established in the city of Minneapolis and the College, which enables a few graduate students to carry on work in the college and at the same time to investigate various aspects of school work in the city schools of Iinnesota. Arrangements have been made with the State Department of Education for a limited number of men of superior ability who are interested primarily in state school administration, to have access to the papers on file in the State Superintend- ent ' s office, and to have the assistance of his supervisory force in studying educational problems. The Bureau of Co-operative Research, established this year, has met with popular favor. About one hundred and forty school systems are co-operating with the College in giving the Courtis Tests in Arithmetic, the Ayres Test in Spelling, the Trabue Tests in Composition, Kelly ' s Test in read- ing and in studying the Unit Cost of Instruction in High Schools. The College also has under way a survey of teacher training agencies in the high schools of the state. That the College of Education has a real mission to perform in the training of teachers cannot be questioned. Its usefulness, however, depends upon the co-operation of the school people of the state and upon the support and freedom granted it by the University of Minnesota. H FROM THE CHIMNEY 75 ij E DUCATION FACULTY M. A. Haggerty — Brought here from Indiana to keep our Dean company until he gets accustomed to his changed environment. Incidentally he teaches educa- tional psychology and is the " measuring scale " of the college. F. H. Swift — Gets sick at very opportune times. Operated on just before finals. Norman — Teacher from " Haavad " — He ' s " 100 per cent efficiency " . R. A. Kent — Decides whether or not a student is qualified to thrust his obnoxious presence on poor University High School pupils to do their practice teaching. THE EDUCATION BUILDING 76 EDUCATION CLASS OFFICERS II BURKLEO LIPSCHUTZ AAS 1916 1917 Charles E. Bell President Jaxe Burkleo President Lulu M. Elliott Vice-President Morris R. Lipschutz Vice-President Jennie L. McKenzie Secretary Sven A. Aas Secretary-Treasurer AIable Sorenson Treasurer ill be of CELEBRITIES AMONG THE STUDENT BODY Morris Lipschutz was asked to cease coming for military dri inability to master drill requirements — now gets " A ' s " in education. Selke brothers — Found the pace was too hot in St. Paul Park High School. Came back to acquire more knowledge. Joe Berg — Will henceforth devote his energies to " wrestling " with educational problems. MAKING THE HEART GROW FONDER Even deans are occasionally absent from their classes. Notes taken in Dean Coff- man ' s class: Dec. 4 Blank Dec. 6 Blank Dec. 8 Blank A good thing bears repetition, but — - according to Dean Coflman almost every problem in education has only been touched upon and there are unlimited opportunities for a student to solve them and thus im- mortalize himself. The student who does solve the problem will become famous and then the Dean says, " And his name shall not be forgotten " . Very true, but is it necessary to say it three times in one period? II 77 AlfREO V . BO WIN 78 N I R N G THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Francis C. Shenehon, Dean During the past five years the College of Engin- eering has emerged from the shade, and become vis- ible, well-known and of high repute. Finely equipped, well- housed, an increasing group of virile young engineers and architects, is working steadily and effectively towards commencement day, under the guidance of well trained teachers and professional men. But 378 students in 1911- 12, now 520! And this despite insistent scholarship requirements, which have resulted in high casualty lists. When a college eliminates ten per cent of its student body each year, and grows steadily; and when its courses are of five years, when neighbor- ing technical schools offer four-year courses, and still it grows; its growth is wholesome and robust. The Administration of the College looks upon each male student as a man, not as somebody ' s son or somebody ' s ward. The value of this appeal to manliness instead of boyishness is manifest in sturdy self-reliance. The regular courses are Civil, F ' .iectrical, and Mechanical Engineering and Architecture. The Department of Architecture has become a strong one in student numbers, seventy men, and in tlie quality of the work done. The Department has excellent facilities in personnel of faculty, equipment and quarters. The Electrical F ' .ngineers continue to do great work despite a somewhat ancient laboratory. The new laborator ' will come with another legislature. DEAN I-RANCIS C. SHENEHON III 80 I i. H THE MAIN EXGIXEERIXG BUILDING THE ENGINEERS ' ST. PATRICK ' S DAY CELEBRATION Described by Mickey O ' Rourke THE IRISH PARADE In the face of driving sleet and snow the engineers at noon on the 17th of March opened their big St. Patrick ' s Day celebration with a gigantic parade that was an exceedingly clever display of engineering originality and ingenuity. Headed by the University band playing Irish airs, came the Seniors ' body, divided off into sections according to genus, species, and class of engineers, with the floats of each division always competing with those of the others. The post-seniors and seniors were smoking their clay pipes, the insignia of St. Patrick ' s guard. These austere personages with their worn, grave countenances the experimental engineering building 81 Il II 82 JUMOR ELECTRICALS ST. PATRICK were placed at the beginning of the parade, in order to give a more sober fore- ground. Next in line were the Juniors, then followed the Sophomores and freshmen in the various distinctive divisions. The very cleverly executed floats designed and built by the Sophomores included an aeroplane, a display of the states of " Engineer- ing in the Stone Age " , a water wagon bearing the noble and fitting inscription of the day, " Better Off " , a very complex machine named, " The Beginning of Engineer- ing, " designed purely for the purpose of fanning a Hottentot King or chasing mosquitoes from his bald head. A cross-eyed, knock-kneed, hump-backed automobile carried a full load of human freight, and several real, honest-to-goodness, live engines steamed and puffed their way along the line of march. The Frosh, who always are at the tail end, made brave attempts and with more or less success presented several fine stunts; but the one which caught the eyes and sympathies M SOPHOMORE CIVILS 83 a 84 ' II of many and was the representation of the " Physics and Math Department " having a feast with everything devoured save the bare bones of the poor unfortunate Frosh. Between, on, and under the floats, which were decorated in our national colors and those of St. Patrick, were squirming hosts of clowns and rakish wags, Siamese twins and the blackfaced Frosh band, who with their antics entertained the crowds of students lining every walk and street on the campus. The parade, more than five blocks long, was the most unique affair of its kind ever attempted by any college of the University. The whole procession gave such a graphic picture of the position and power of the engineers that it appealed to the perspicacity of the crowds, and it left an undying imprint on the imagination of every individual. Ill L PICKING ON THE PHYSICS DEPARTMENT AGAIN 85 !i .-J " Tl 86 ! THE GREEN TEA AND DANSANT Poetized by an Engineer vers libre artist. " At four the (jreen Tea came, joined with the merry Dansant, As nice a social function, this, as anyone could wish. Ten lovely co-eds served the favors; ' twas indeed a sight To see each other ' s lady friend escorted by her knight. A thousand men and women fair, who from near and far did come. To joyously spend that afternoon, as guests of the Engineer. The Armory also played its part, ' twas the scene of the Engineers ' Ball. here some three hundred couples swayed and pigeoned round the hall. The frappe was delicious: and the music was superb. Far better than the engineers themselves could have believed; For soon the mighty day was over; old Father Time came forth, The engineers, those good old souls, received their praise W ith a modesty most becoming, a modesty most intense, For the praises of an engineer should never lodge within his ear. Thus it is; he always whispers softly in your ear, " St. Patrick ' s is the guiding hand — he was an Engineer. " JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS KNUTSON DUNLOP RIEKMAN NELSON THE FRESHMEN ' S RECEPTION In the year of our Lord, 1914, the worthy Students ' Council decreed that the most worthless Freshmen of the year of 1918 must bedeck their solid craniums with decorations consisting solely of a hunk of green cloth surmounted by a dis- tinguishing button. The worthy class of 1917 Engineers deemed it their one duty to see that this decree was carried out. The first day of May was decided on as the day on which the decorations must be in evidence or a penalty inflicted. For an audi- ence the " Sophs " invited the upper-classmen to view the humbled frosh and lend a helping hand if they so desired. The frosh had grown arrogant in their nine months ' stay at the worthy institution, and, deeming them- selves above the little green sky-pieces, had planned to BOUNCING THE FROSH M! 88 A COLD SHOWER to receive us with great hospitality. But such was not the case. They were gentl}- paddled, beautifully man- handled, and politely es- corted hither and thither. Not until they had enjoyed a cool and refreshing bath under a tap that gener- ously issued forth the cool, splashing and sparkling Mississippi water, did this arrogance leave the mortal bodies of the men of 1918. ' Twas a grand sight to witness those personified actions of kicking, gurgling, and sputtering frosh under the hydrant to receive their first wash on that glorious First of May. How sweet to the memory of men of 1917 is that memorable rush of frosh of " 18 " from the realm of the Machinery Hall to the Engineering Quadrangle. Sophs on right of them, water on left of them — peacefully and quietly came the arrogant frosh. But no sweeter remembrance can be had among men than the famous stand by the men of " 17. " Xobly and boldly they worked like Trojans, and over the cliff into the clear crystal went the frosh of " 18 " to be washed and cleansed of intolerable sins. ALL OVER 89 H: RM J - , b-VOTi-i j ™i " wn; 1 90 f SOPHOMORE AND FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS HARTIG RANDALL LATTA WILLIAMS THE SCALES OF JUSTICE As Sung by our Profs. Dean Francis C. Shenehon " Gentlemen, the college can get along without you. " William E.Brooke " ell, we don ' t care if you come around; you don ' t know nothing anyhow; I ' ll pass you I " William F. Holman " You are absolutely the rottenest bunch in materials that ever was on the campus. " Bert L. Newkirk " Well, just a minute; le ' me see. " John I. Parcel " It is necessary and sufficient. " S. Carl Shipley " Why buy an automobile (cough)!! when you can have a Ford? " Alois F. Kovarik " Well! have you got that Dam(n) problem doner " John V. Iartenis " Watt was the original man with a crank. " William H. Kirchner " Some days our sense of perpendicularity is fine. " E. P. Harding " I am going to show what this formula means; but not today! " the engineers b.-vnquet 91 1 o R R THE COLLEGE O F FORESTRY E. G. Cheyney, Professor of Forestry. The College qi Forestry answered the last summer ' s depression in the lumber business with a ten per cent in- crease in attendance. The past year has been marked by several im- portant changes. For the first time, the attendance of the fresh- man class at a two months ' summer session at Itasca Camp was compulsory. They ar- rived at the camp the first week in June and were welcomed with ap- propriate ceremony by the Juniors, who had established themselves there some six weeks be- fore. After two weeks of location work at the main camp they bade farewell to the cook shack, packed their camping outfits and departed for the deep woods to sample some field botany, cruising, dendrology and their own camp cooking. Six weeks of that work mademen of them all. The juniors put in their four months at the Park as usual and, as usual, had the time of their lives, besides getting the most valuable training of their whole course, for the Itasca Camp is now the most completely equipped summer station of its kind in the United States. Another important change was made in the curriculum. Instead of confining the course to the training of technical foresters, it was so opened up that adequate preparation can be obtained for the lumber business or the broad field of wood chemistry and papermaking. The proverbial " spirit " of the College has been maintained at top notch and they guarantee to show more " pep " to the square inch than any other bunch in the University. PROFESSOR EDWARD G. CHEYNEY ] 94 THE FORESTRY CAMP IN ITASCA PARK .it » SAMBO AND HIS MINSTRELS H " Johnny " says: " If you don ' t know what they are, — boil your clothes in water and kerosene; treat your bedclothes in the same manner; take a bath in kerosene, and rub your- self with cusswords. If they still show ' pep, ' they are not what you thought they were at all, — they are only red spiders. " m7 J -¥- ■ Prof— " Why is it, Mr. Blank, that you always answer a question by asking another question? " Student — " And whv not. ' " 95 96 t I H 1 II 97 ■ e Twentieth Century Limited " Lodfers ill ill 98 100 G R D U THE GRADUATE SCHOOL The registration of students in the Graduat e School this year has ex- ceeded the three hundred mark, as against a total of two hundred thirty- seven in 1914-1915. This regi stration includes students from most of the leading American universities, as well as from foreign countries, such as Germany, India, Japan, Russia and Scan- dinavia. The departments showing the largest num- ber of students registered for advanced work this year are: History, Ag- riculture, English, Chem- istry, Education, Ec- onomics and Sociology. At the Commence- ment in 1915, five Doc- tor of Philosophy, thirty- eight Master of Arts, and eighteen Master of Science degrees were conferred. The summer session registration of 1915 included sixty-three graduate students. Besides the four endowed Shevlin Fellowships, the University of Minnesota has sixteen Teaching Fellows, thirty-nine Assistantships and forty-two Scholar- ships open to graduate students. They carry stipends ranging from 225 to 800 dollars, with free tuition. There are also Scholarships carrying free tuition to each of six colleges of the State, and to the colleges on the campus whose degrees admit to the Graduate School. Dean Guy Stanton Ford has been absent during the second semester, spend- ing most of the time at Cambridge, Massachusetts, in the Harvard Library, where he has been completing the writing of several books. Dean J. B. Johnston, of the Academic College, has been Acting Dean of the Cjraduate School. DEAN GUY STANTON FORD :H 102 H THE lyiS GRADUATE CLASS EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE OF THE GRADUATE SCHOOL ni Guy Stanton Ford, Ph. D., Chairman William A. Schaper, Ph. D. Hal Downey, Ph. D. William E. Brooke, M. A. B. C. E. Hardin Craig, Ph. D. Fletcher H. Swift, Ph. D. Edward M. Freeman, Ph. D. Clarence Jackson, M. S. M. D. DEGREES GRANTED BY THE GRADUATE SCHOOL 1914-15 MASTER OF ARTS Belle Comstock Ivan Hansen Gladys Harrison Jens Hjelmstad Esther Hurwich Arnold Johnston Emil Josi Thenia Josi Elsa Krauch Nels Langsjoen SoLVEiG Magelssen Alfred Mallon Rosemary Moonan MASTER OF SCIENCE Dana Frear Paul Hammer Paul McMiller Adolph Nietz Frank Piemeisel Raymond Rose DOCTORS OF PHILOSOPHY Morris Blish Sterling Temple Paul Kretzmann WiLLOUGHBY BaBCOCK Theodore Blegen Andrew Boe WiNFRED BOLCUM Florence Brawthen Lizzie Brown Mary Bryant William Butler Walter Camp Royal Chapman George Childs GoPAL Chiplunker Alta Churchill Arthur Anderson Robert Ashby Herbert Bergman- Charles Bliss J. MES Chapman Inez Everett Rose Muckley George Newlove Sidney Patchin Dagmar Peterson Louis Ravicz Marion Robbins Jean Russell Ira Schuler Julius Segall Mabel Sh.arpe Chester Stewart ' era Wright Felix Schneiderh. n WiLLI.VM Sh.vnnon David Spriestersbach Ross Thum.a. Kenneth Warner Mildred Ziegler Mi William Allen Edwin Baumgartner ik 103 " 1 ARE POST-GRADS " DEAD ONES " OR " CUT-UPS? " Dr. Kill- ' em-all and his assistants, Never-save- ' em, Kill- ' em-quick, and the nurse, Aid-and-abet- ' em are performing an operation on the Meanest Member of the faculty, for the purpose of ascertaining the cause of the dryness of his lectures, the innumerable blue slips, and the few undeservedly high grades. Dire patho- logical conditions were discovered: in place of his brain was a pile of gray saw- dust — sufficient explanation for the lectures; the heart was entirely missing, hence his lengthy lists of below-grades; the cause for the third difficulty was finally located when one of the professor ' s legs proved to be several inches longer than the other, as a result of successful " pulling. " Thereupon, the surgeons pronounced that, for the welfare of the students ' body and as a warning to fellow professors, the " caput " of the victim must be gently, but firmly, separated from the rest of his anatomy. 104 THE HISTORY CLUB THE HISTORY CLUB The History Club is an informal organization of the faculty and graduate students of the department, meeting about once a month. The programs usually consist of talks, or reports of articles in the historical journals, followed by discus- sion. One of the most delightful occasions of the year was a dinner given by Dean and Mrs. Ford. In January a reception was given in their honor by the club and the Twin Cities History Teachers ' Association, at which Professor Buck reviewed the recent meeting of the American His- torical Association at Washington. The faculty chair- man for 1915-1916 is Dr.W allace Note- stein, and the stu- dent chairman is Gladys Campbell, assar 1914. MRS. PIERCE DEAN FORD Hi 105 106 ;! i .:? s? L_ HOME ECONOMICS THE DIVISION OF HOME ECONOMICS Josephine T. Berry, Chief of the Division of Home Econonics. The progress of the Home Economics Division during the year may be recounted in terms of in- creases in instructional staff and student body, of increase in physical equipment, of opportuni- ties for electives in Home Economics offered to students of other colleges, of the growtJi of profes- sional consciousness in the student body, and of ex- tended opportunities for the training of teachers. The increase in teaching staff and the increase in numbers of the student body has been about twenty per cent, main- taining the status of in- struction of the previous year with very little ex- pansion in the way of new courses. The increase in physical equipment — the building opened in February, 1915 — made it possible to offer elective courses to students in the Colleges of Education, and of Science, Literature and the Arts. An addition to the Home Economics building will be completed by May first. This additional space and equipment will provide studios and laboratories for the section of Drawing and Design and for the Foods-management section of the School of Agriculture. The most significant development in the work of this division has been the establishment of well organized work in student teaching. The State of Minnesota was the first state to make the requirements for the professional certificate in Home Economics equivalent in the amount of collegiate and of professional preparation to that demanded for teachers of academic subjects. PRCF. JOSEPHINE T. BERRY !ii 108 PHILO KIDS THE HOME ECOMONICS CLASS OF 1917 In order to know what we can do we must realize what we have done, and to show that our future is a brilliant one a short review of our college career would be most effective. When we were freshman, of course we thought our class was the best in college, especially after our first class meeting, when we decided to have a party. Do you remember those delightful Freshman parties. How all the girls ' names were put into a hat and shuffied up, then along came an unknown gallant, rescued your name from the rest and wrote you a note. Please may I meet you in front of the Post Office? " Then very tactfully, he had a friend who knew you both and thus a proper introduction was secured. Then the hero steps up bashfully and says, " I drew your name, so I suppose we have to go together. " (Self-deprecia- tion, of course.) But anyhow you went and had a good time, even if Papa Lansing did not allow such a thing as the Castle walk. (They did the Castle walk then.) the last of the sophs III 109 110 II JOYS OF THE BOAT TRIP When we became Sophomores we still were pretty frivolous and thought of nothing much except parties; but when we moved into our new Home Economics building, we began to feel as though there we could really get down to business. Our new building has certainly been a source of pleasure to us and the girls have shown their appreciation of it by a voluntary contribution to help furnish the rest- room. As Sophomores we took a very lively interest in the Shevlin spreads. After attending one, we seldom missed another and always looked forward to the next with its invariable and popular provision of eats, program and dancing. In the spring of our sophomore year, we had the new tennis courts and consider- able enthusiasm was worked up over the girls ' tennis tournament. The next fall, our new gymnasium was opened and the swimming tank has afforded a great deal of pleasure to everyone, and under the direction of Miss Han- son, no one can help but swim. But all of this must come in our spare moments, NOTHING TO DO TILL TOMORROW OLD FAITHFUL WE SHOULD WORRY for the duties of a Junior are many, not the least of these being Dress- making and Nutrition. However, others survived these, why should- n ' t we. ' G. R. (while working with sheep ' s brain in laboratory) — " What is that mess. ' B. T. — " That ' s the brain we were supposed to fix. Doesn ' t yours look like that.? " THE ORIGIX.VL KEUKAS We learned in Nutrition that " all fats are ' Esters, ' but all ' Esters ' are not fats. " Are they, Air. Butter. ' ELIGIBLE MEMBERS FOR . R. S. DEGREE Betty Tryon Winifred Stiles Eva Rankix Carolyn Beach Marion Stoddard Gertrude Jacobsen CANDIDATES FOR . 1. R. S. DEGREE Helen Dunn Florence RoTii Marie Cooper Maheth Sterritt Genevieve Brown Esther Wood Lillian Jolieee POLISH DEl ' ENSE 112 L A W H O O T H A W C H O O William R. Vance, Dean of the Law School. The University Law School is not conducted for the purpose of en- abling a few favored young men to prepare themselves for an honor- able, interesting and sometimes profitable profession, however de- sirable that may be. It is not even conducted for the benefit of the professors so that they may recieve regular salary checks. It is con- ducted in the interest of the people of the State. No step is taken, however beneficial it might be to the in- dividual student, unless it is beneficial also to the people of the State. Undoubtedly the op- portunity to secure a cheap and easy degree, and consequent admis- sion to the bar would, in a sense, prove beneficial to many individuals, but it would be highly prejudicial to the State, which is already over-supplied with cheap and easy lawyers. It is earnestly hoped that the diploma of the Law School will come to be recognized throughout the State as certifying that he who holds it is morally and intellectually honest, that he knows how to work faithfully and effectively, that he has the social vision, realizing his responsibilities as a citizen of the State and of the Nation, and that he can be trusted by his clients in all honor to guard their interests with skill and fidelity, and by the people of the State never to forget his duty as a citizen in his zeal as an advocate. DEAN WILLIAM R. VANCE 114 HI SIXTY MINUTES ON THE RIVER STYX WITHOUT AN ASBESTOS CANOE Scene — Room 102. Time — 11 a. m. Bell rings. Prof. Morgan throws open all the windows, raps on his desk impatiently. Morgan — " Hurry it up, gentlemen; hurry it up. We ' re not running a morgue! " (Class looks bored and saunters leisurely to seats. Jack Townley and Bert Bas- ton untangle themselves from a Fox-trot and start to read cases.) Morgan — " We begin this morning, gentlemen, with the case of Limburger vs. The Consolidated Pretzel Co. Mr. Barry, will you state that case? " Jerry — (after a hasty consultation with the back row) " I don ' t seem to have that case. " Morgan — " What! Not prepared . ' Mr. Frenzel, will you give us that case, please . ' " Fat — " Do you want me to recite on that case? " Morgan — " Certainly. " Fat — " I haven ' t read it. " (Met. Thomson enters only five minutes late. The class breaks into pro- longed applause). Morgan — " Mr. Lowell, are you reading cases this semester? " Crusty (pausing from letter to " Lillian " ) — " No, sir. " Jerry (hopefully) — " I have the next case, Mr. Morgan. " Morgan — " Now you ' ve got to remember, gentlemen, that if you expect to get by this course you ' ve simply gotta do some work. Why, this case is only twenty-five pages long and no one in the class seems to have read it. I want to impress upon you that this is not a course in Elementary Economics, this is Com- mon Law Pleading. The statistics show that the mortality in this course was about eighty-five per cent last year. (Seventeen repeating Seniors in the back row groan dismally.) Has any one read this case? " Davis — " Well, in this, etc., etc. " Morgan — " Exactly! You must remember, gentlemen, that in Common Law Pleading the pleas are always construed most strongly against the pleader! 115 SENIOR LAWS You will find a decision to that effect in 21 N. Y. 152, a dictum in 37 Hague Hague 75, and a note in 1 Pickwick 48. Vigilance Committee — " Professor Morgan, would you mind talking a little slower? " Morgan — " Any time that I get to going too fast for you gentlemen to take notes, just call my attention to it. " (Continuing, speeding up to recoup lost time). " The weight of authority, etc. " EsswEiN — " But I thought — " Morgan — " What ' s that got to do with it? If you gentlemen think that you can horse me you want to remember that 1 used to work that kind of a game III MIDDLE LAW OFFICERS lE ' JELOW 116 fr il THE LATE MR. THOMSON myself. Now on this next point you will find a square conflict — " A Voice (trying to break in edgewise) — " But — " Morgan (not noticing the interruption) — " — but you will find that Minnesota — " The Voice — " But I thought — " Morgan — " — follows the prevailing rule in the East which is contrary to the pre- vailing rule in the Southern states and in accord with the English doctrine. For a clear statement of the law examine 10 L. R. A. 896: 17 L. R. A. N. S. 333 and the note. " The Voice (getting in as Mr. Morgan stops for breath) — " But Mr. ance said — " Morgan — " Mr. Vance is not authority in this class! Do you all get that point? If you have any questions ask them now. Don ' t get the idea that you can get this out of Chitty. " Lowell (waking up) — " Couldn ' t he sue in quasi contract? " The bell rings. M. Thomson (waking with a start) — " I haven ' t got that case. " Morgan — " Gentlemen, I am sorry we covered so little ground today. Prob- ably you do not share the regret, but you will later on, I can promise you. (Army of repeating Seniors break for the door.) Next Monday at this hour there will be an examination in Common Law Pleading. For tomorrow take the cases from page eighty to one hundred and fifty-seven. That will be all for this morning. " Note — " M " is not taking Pleading this year, but we had to get him in somewhere. PEGELOW ET AL. VS. PAIGE To leave out " Jimmy " were an act of omission contrary to precedent, beyond our authority, and against public policy. Per Curiam: " The declaration was as follows: Charles Leroy Pegelow, appearing for himself, complains of one (the only one) James Paige in an action of unlawful detainer, for that on, to wit, the twenty-fourth day of November in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and fifteen, in and at the building of the College of Law and in and at room one hundred and two thereof, the class of 1917, of which the plf. is the president and for whom he brings this action, was, and for a long time previous had been, contemplating a vacation extending over a great period of time, to wit, one hour, mr. paige, i ' ve prepared up to from eleven a. m. to twelve m. The plaintiif page 152 and no further . 117 MIDDLE LAWS further alleges that this hour was of peculiar value in enabling the members of the said class to get an early start for home, the where to spend many happy hours with their respective parents during the Thanksgiving recess. That the said plaintiff on the said day at the said place in the preceding hour had troubles enough, to wit, an examination in Equity. Yet the defendant, James Paige, well knowing the premises and greatly envying the happy state of mind of the plaintiff and re- lying upon the plaintiff ' s greatly weakened con- dition, did, in the hour before the contemplated vacant period, enter the locus in quo, and there, clearing his throat three times loudly, did, wick- edly and maliciously, announce an examination in Wills to be given at the following hour, there- by intending to inflict irreparable injury upon the plaintiif. Wherefore the plaintiff prays that the game be called off and the schedule revised. " To this declaration the defendant inter- posed a demurrer on the ground that it did not state a cause for action. The defendant acting as judge in the lower court decided for him- self on general principles. From this judg- ment the plaintiff has appealed. (The argu- ments of plaintiff are unprintable.) We had some doubt on this case at Mich- aelmas term, but on consulting the Year Book and the " Soo Line " time tables we have reached the decision that the learned trial judge erred in sustaining the demurrer. The the capacity of a german complaint by all means states a decided cause uhlan, the figure of a st. for action. paul alderman, the taste of (Vance, J. concurred.) Postea to the plaintiff. a Kentucky judge. H 118 UNiv?PSrTv MRS. VINCENT RIDES THE MOOSE Dean Vance says once a thing happens it forms a precedent; if it happens a second time it constitutes a condition, and repetition for a third time tends to establish a custom. This last state of affairs is what the Law School is trying to establish with regard to the Moose Meat Dinner each fall at the home of Dean and Mrs. Vance. THE RESULT OF A B IN TORTS THREE PROMINENT ADVOCATES i There is no lack of unanimity of endorsement for these moose feasts among the Law School members, students and faculty. Last year the faculty and the Class of 1917 comprised the guests who assisted Richard Esswein to dispose of a large amount of the evidence of his skill as a big game hunter. This year the Seniors " horned in " on the invitation, one or two Freshmen who happened to be taking a Junior subject managed to squeeze into the crowd, and the faculty members even beat the Middle Laws in a race to the Vance home — all but " Jimmy. " " Jimmy " was sedate and arrived at a fashionable hour, late, but not so late as to endanger his dinner. " Jimmy " also got an ovation by coming on the company un- expected-like, which he modestly acknowledged 9 k. ' ' ■ ■i V ' " _.-- 3S would become a blushing school girl. B 3 ■j B Bl T ye newspapers accredited the moose V Bv a P we ate to Mrs. Vincent, but she bared the secret that " Dick " refused to let us in on, and put the laurels where the wreath belonged — where with any regular hunting they would have belonged — on the guide. All the little Vances and all the little Vincents, and the big ones, too, were there to see that we got enough, and any but a less courageous chef than Esswein would have been dis- couraged long before the end of that hungry " mac, " who with jalkanen line was reached. LED THE GRAND MARCH AT THE Diana of the Hunt, had she been present, law BANQUET would have had to retire in the face of the 119 -W " T FRESHMEN LAWS knowledge of the woods " Staff " King dis- played in his glowing recitals of real wood- craft adventures. With the Dean on the verge of illness the Laws easily accomplished that most difficult feat of university life, a graceful exit. We went home, went home to dream of Mrs. Vincent dashing down the River Drive on the back of a bull moose, Esswein and Staff King armed with air guns trying to intercept the maddened alc es pal- matus (don ' t look it up, it means " moose " ) and the Laws trailing out behind. Just before . lrs. ' . and her strange mount went crashing over the cliff, we heard the 8:52 alarm go off and that left us eight minutes to get to class. IN CLASS " Mr. Baston, your mind being unprejudiced by a reading of the cases; will you give us your opinion? " M BULL i| 120 ' -i. fe 1 li Jli rr- 8m ' ' -J ' 1 iin,. I ) M D C N THE MEDICAL SCHOOL DEAN ELIAS P. LYON at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester; but the unification of medical teaching in the State of Minnesota had been already attained and such a re-division of educational effort was not desirable. It appeared to the medical faculty and to the Board of Regents that the Univer- sity might well extend itself to the inclusion of a field of training and research of so wide a range and of so high a type as that at Rochester. Negotiations to this end were opened by the Medical School. The Doctors Mayo met the offer with the creation of the Mayo Foundation for Medical Education and Research under an immediate endowment of one and one-half million dol- lars. After much deliberation, an agreement was concluded by which the Mayo Founda- tion comes under the business and educational direction of the Board of Regents for pur- poses of graduate medical teaching and scientific research for an experimental term of six vears. Medicine at Minnesota has touched the high-water mark of progress in the past year. The requirement of the seventh or hospital year for the degree of Doctor of Medicine has finally standardized under- graduate training in full measure. With this fact accomplished, the faculty has taken up the problem of graduate teaching in medicine. Graduate medi- cal work of the past has been but a name, — an attempt at renovative courses for the practitioner of medicine who may find himself falling be- hind the rapidly moving pro- cession of his day. . At the suggestion of the Medical School the Board of Regents provided last year a group of fellowships for graduate study in the major specialties of medicine, under the direction of the Dean of the Graduate School. Five years ago such fellow- ships as ours were established DR. R. o. BEARD, Asst. Dean. 122 HE Should this relationship prove unsatisfactory, it may be terminated at the close of the experimental period through a year ' s notice by either party. Should it fulfill the expectations of usefulness which the present outlook justifies, it will pass at the close of that period into a permanent relationship, when the Mayo Foundation with its generous endowment will come finally into the hands of the Board of Regents of the University of Minnesota. DR. L. G. ROWNTREE Dr. Leonard George Rown- tree, who has recently come to Minnesota to take the Direc- torship of the Medical De- partment left vacant by the resignation of Dr. Charles Lyman Greene, was born in London, Canada, April 10th, 1883. He attended the Col- legiate Institute in London, and the Western Aledical School; he served as interne in the Victoria Hospital of London, Canada from 1905 to 1906, practiced medicine as a general practitioner in New Jersey, and devoted much of his time to chemical and pathological studies in the various hospitals of Philadel- phia. In 1907 he gave up his practice and went to Johns Hopkins University as volun- tary assistant in medicine. In 1909 he went into the Department of Pharmacology and held the positions of instructor associate and as- sociate professor of experimental therapeutics. Dr. Rowntree ' s researches on a new test for the function of the kidney and a somewhat similar one on the function of the liver; work in collaboration with Dr. Abel on treatment of trysanosome diseases with a new antimony compound, on a procedure for the more accurate study of substances in the circulating blood by a most ingenious method of passing the blood through dialyzer tubes; and his recent work introducing new methods for determining the volume of the blood and the hydrogen ion concentration of blood and tissues have won him a world wide reputation and have placed him among the leaders of American medicine. DR. L. G. ROWNTREE k ' i ill 123 A SQUIRREL CHASING A .NUT This space has been reserved for a picture of George Maurice Constans when he is with- out a toothpick in his mouth. FAMOUS SAYINGS OF FAMOUS MEN 1. " Gentlemen, this is absolutely the last word in modern surgery — in fact 1916 surgery " . 2. " I ' m pithing a frog, amn ' t I? " 3. " Before beginning, I would like to call the attention of the class to a new book published by my dear friend Cushney. " 4. " You ' ve got too many wires there! " 5. " By the Holy . ' merican Bald Faced Eagle! " 6. " Yes, she is sick. " Dr. Corbett — " ' h a t is acidosis? " Wallace Hol ley, . 1. D. — " Why, that is increased acidity of the gastric contents. " T. B. OR NOT T. B. THAT IS THE QUESTION 124 THE GREATER CAMPUS THE MEDICS ' LITANY From Jepson ' s wee mustachio; All athletes from old Mexico; The profs that tell of the embryo, Good Lord, deliver us! From Medic barbs — sons of the masses; Attendance at our eight bell classes; Sprung quizzes, deadlier than gases, Good Lord, deliver us! From night O. B. calls in this city; Ye funny Student ork Committee; From Folin ' s " Thirty Classic " ditty, Good Lord, deliver us! From profs who keep us in their power, While Millard clocks pass by the hour; From Physical Diagnosis dour, Good Lord, deliver us! From Riegel, Jake and Nordin, Gus; From topographic — such a muss; From Alabam ' and his many wire fuss. Good Lord, deliver us! FRESHMEN MEDICS 125 UMOR IKD1C VANITY FAIR SECTION 126 H i U ' iJ K mi amxm 1. " PhiBetPon »i 127 A CRITICAL STUDY OF AN OLD DISORDER FROM NEW POINT OF VIEW A DISEASE: BOAT TRIP Victims: Medical Students of University of Minnesota. Time of Epidemic: May 2Sth, 1915. 1. Definition A disorder affecting chiefly young people, in which emotional states control the body, leading to perversion of motor function and a high degree of psychical disturbance. The individual attacks are characterized by a fantical desire to emigrate in large groups of separate pairs, a hyperplasia of extraneous bundles, and an imbecile reversion to childish playfulness. Essential elements are: scapho- ' philia, hydrophilia, workophobia and a mad endeavor to kid everybody in sight. 2. Etiology 1. Immediate. The causative factor is as yet unknown. It is thought by Dr. Christie to be a filterable virus with an enormous affinity for the brain and spinal cord. His observations, however, have all been confined to experiments on medical students. Dr. Ebert holds on the contrary that the brain cannot be an essential factor in the production of the disease because he has seen the disease occur in Dents; furthermore, he rules out the possibility of spinal cord involve- ment by reporting a similar disorder occurring in members of the faculty. 2. Predisposing causes. Sex — Equally liable; Season — Spring; Occupation — Research work of pulsion type; Age — Third decade of life; Immunity — Each attack predisposes to others. 3. Morbid Anatomy In typical cases this is confined to the regular duties of the afflicted indivi- dual: these suffer a terrific insult, become oedematous and undergo a tremendous hypertrophy which frequently leads to organization, with adhesions, and subsequent embarrassment. Ordinarily the process ends by autolysis and abortion, though occasionally, through exacerbations, the con- dition is aggravated until the patient is canned. The additional pathology present in this particular attack was cold, rain, and trouble with the engine. 4. Symptoms and Course 1. Prodromal symptoms. (a) The incubation period is about fifteen days, (b) The onset is slow and insidious. The earliest and most constant sign, the desire to migrate via water, was evident as early as May 10th. (c) The fever was characterized by the steadiness of its step-like rise, and the absence of re- missions, (d) The nervous symptoms gradually in- creased in intensity and number, in our series of cases, until the morning of May 2Sth, when the psy- chical phenomena bordered on the hysterical. 2. The attack. With the aggravation of the nervous symptoms the temperature took a sudden rise and continued quite high all day. The fastigium was reached at 10:30 A. M., when one hundred couples boarded the steamer " Hiawatha " and barge " Bessie Dollar " at the St. Paul docks. Aboard were also Dr. and Mrs. Jackson and Dr. and Mrs. Taylor. The sufferers scurried in an endless wild confusion over boat and barge. Temporary relief was sought in songs, cards, and games, while the utmost child- JOHNS HOPKINS 128 if like jocularity of address and deportment prevailed. At 11:30 the main deck was given over to a peculiar form of nervous affection when the ladies competed in a nail-driving contest. After the dead and wounded had been carried below, and the deck cleared of its gruesome gore, the nail was presented to the Department of Pharmacology to be submitted to research for evidence of molecular vibration about the head. At one o ' clock a landing was advised and effected about thirty miles from home, and a picnic dinner prescribed. A baseball game began to develop, but was successfully aborted by liberal applications of Aqua Jovis Pluvii. With the advent of the downpour entered an additional complication — Hillyards ' Colored Orchestra. For their antipyretic effect the strains of music produced by the colored gentlemen were utilized for dancing, and the barge became the scene of a seething mass of dancers in active motility from the hour of 2:00 P. M. until 11:00. Convalescence, that is, the return to home and mother, was begun about 5 o ' clock. Supper was served on board, and the docks were reached about 11:00 p. m. 5. Prognosis As regards mortality, no fatalities have been reported from the disorder per se. There is a constant danger, however, of intercurrent affections such as classes, studies, exams, etc., which, superimposed on an organism of lessened resistance, may result in hysteria facultatis, scholastic collapse, and home and rest. 6. Diagnosis The condition cannot be mistaken, as it occurs in epidemics and is easily recognized. A persistent tendency to flunk, a steady high temperature, and mental aberrations — such a complex or syndrome occuring in the springtime, should always put one on guard. 7. Treatment There is no specific. The disorder must run its course. The only prophy- lactic measures known are those of Pluvius, and it must be said that even they are effective only if given very early, and in large and frequently repeated doses. Symptomatic treatment consists in change of scenery, light exercise, caffein in river water given per mouth, and absolute rest mentally. This is a picture of the eminent Dr. Crile, renowned for his theory of shock, taken when he was a Junior at the Uni- versity of Minnesota; presented to the Smithsonian Institute by loving friends, to be added to the Crile collection of memoirs. DEAR OLD DR. CRILE HAVE YOU EVER KNOWN :- Agnew when he didn ' t blow his whistle? Con without a toothpick? Sam without a flannel shirt? Holley without a frown? Gus not to be in the front row? Christie not to walk like Scammon? Jack Doyle to talk slow? Hutchinson to be in a hurry? Sappho to lose his savoir faire? Smith to forget his " main idea? " Rosenthal to skip class? Riegel to leave the room in indignation? Geer to blush? JUNIOR MEDIC OFFICERS M HOLLEY JEP.SON MORIARTY SHAPIRO II 130 H 131 FRESHMEN M ED IC OFFICERS MEDIC CLASS 1916 Tver Selleseth President Bernard T. Gallagher Vice-Pres. Louisa Boutelle Sec ' y-Treas. James Dunn Sergeant-at-Arms William W. Holley Roscoe Jepson Cecile Moriarity Morse J. Shapiro Howard Sargeant 1917 President Vice-Pres. Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms OFFICERS 1918 Edward Anderson . Ruben Fjellman Elmer Lundquist Frank B. Morrissey President Vice-Pres. Secretary Treasurer Nellie Pederson Sergeant-at-Arms 1919 Alloys Haas President Florence Johnston Vice-Pres. Oswald Wyatt Secretary Walter Sahr Treasurer Harold Richardson Sergeant-at-Arms RKQljlKSCAT IN PACK 132 WW ?.■ M N N G THE SCHOOL OF MINES William R. Appleby, Dean of the School of Mines The opening of the present year found the School of Mines occupy- ing its new building. The class-rooms and drafting rooms were ready for use, but the laboratories were still unsettled. They have gradually been put into usable condition with as much equipment as was available. The com- pletion of this equip- ment will be made as funds become available. After nearly three home- less years, the faculty and students are enjoy- ing and appreciating their new quarters. Coincident with the occupation of the new building comes renewed activity in the mining and metallurgical in- dustries. The increased demand and correspond- ing increase in price of standard iron ores has stimulated interest in the treatment of low grade ore material. As a result, the School of Mines Experiment Station is constantly being called upon to investigate the possibility of placing upon the market large quantities of material hitherto considered worthless. As a result of the study of low grade magnetites, the station developed a magnetic log washer. This machine is considered by experts to be the most efficient magnetic concentrator at present available to the industry. The treatment of low grade sulphite ores, particularly those of copper, has been revolutionized by the flotation process. As a result there are being conducted, in the ore dressing laboratory, interesting experiments which it is hoped may prove fruitful. It is particularly fortunate at this time that the school is in a position to meet the demands for trained specialists in the various lines of the mineral industry. DEAX WILLIAM R. APPLEBY H M I N R IFTEEN convalescents, just recovering from an acute attack of prolongus problematicus de examinitus, left Minneapolis on the first rainy day in May, for the Cuyuna Range. Several of our number, altho still in a delicate condition, were variously endeavoring to celebrate their release from the quarantine prescribed by the School of Mines by such gentle antics as their fragile conditions would permit, with the consequence that they almost missed their train. Two of our intrepid travelers and fresh air enthusiasts. Hicks and Wallace, disdaining to ride with the common herd and fearing the effects of the stuffy interior of the crowded coaches, decided to have a whole Pullman to themselves,— underneath. Here, to the merry roar of the wheels and the gentle springing of the rods, they luxuriously rode at their ease. Occasionally Wallace would unwrap himself from his berth, disgorge more cinders than in a chicken ' s crop, run forward to see what town we would next arrive at, and then return and give out a bulletin. Arriving at Crosby the following forenoon, we were installed at the " main " hostelry of the town, at which place we " existed " , not lived, during the remainder of our stay on the Cuyuna. It was at Crosby that we did our outdoor surveying, where Bill met Dottie Dimples, where Wallace, Pete and Elson dared the semi- frozen waters of Serpent lake, where the gymnastic evangelists converted Shattuck, and where we met Bill George, sometime promoter and waiter at Shanley ' s. As we were leaving for Carlton, a telegram was received calling the trip off. However, a dark shadow of suspicion ffitted across Murphy ' s mind, and on the strength of his hunch, he called up Minneapolis, where he found that no telegram had been sent, and that everything would go on as before. So, the next morning found us at Carlton, scrambling over the rocks and incidentally learning some of Mother Nature ' s secrets under the direction of Walfred. From Carlton we hied ourselves to Hibbing, where we com- pleted our surveying by putting in three weeks in the muds of the Scran- ton Mine. Here on the bottom level, was found the ice waters that had fallen on us during May, which we decided were on their way thru under- ground water channels to the St. Lawrence. Our stay at Hibbing was senior mixers M 135 ! : t i made pleasant by the courtesies shown us by the Oliver Club, who kindly gave us the use of their club rooms. Here we can but inadequately express our thanks to them, for their hospitality will always remain as one of the bright spots of the entire trip. About the last day, Nichols, feeling a warm rush ' of air up the usually cold drift, hastily picked his tape from off the tracks, just in time to spy Professor Mc- Carty in the offing. He had arrived to give his annual address and hand out the jobs for the summer. G E O I O I T Just four and one-half minutes before schedule, like a shot from a gun, ap- peared Johnston in our midst and shipped us to Biwabik, where we spent three days in the Biwabik Pit, mapping the formations and packing samples. We covered more ground each day than the sky does at night, and we never sat down. The great pleasure of the d ay was in eating. Perhaps the deeply philosophical students, who begrudge the time of eating a meal and yearn for such an invention as an electric pill, may think this a vulgar ambition, but you poor worms, who have no swelling or aching joints, can never feel the joys of stilling that mournful flap-flap of an aching void. Leaving this somnolent village, which made Goldsmith ' s " Deserted Village " appear as riotous as a new mining camp, we left for Tower, stopping en route at Allen Junction. Here, about a mile from the Junction, we examined a batholith, SOPHOMORES 136 H Aridy.Hdrry. Louis. Pe fe. 137 138 H FRESHMAN MINERS and had considerable trouble in keeping our equilibrium, not on the batholith, or that was smooth, but on the geologic column. At Tower the City Hotel, which somewhat resembled the Radisson, not in height of structure, but in price, was reluctantly passed up in favor of the saw mill boarding house, the Ritz-Carleton of the Vermilion Range. A week and a half was spent in holding geologic clinics and diagnosing the troubles of Tower and Lee Hills. Then, one morning, before daylight, we journeyed in busses to the famous Jasper Peak, where we were divided into squads and set to work on the hill. As the sun came up we warmed to our work, as did also the mosquitos and nose ' ems, who settled so affectionately and unobtru- sively on our necks, faces, and hands. They doted on Strand and so played the host to him that in one day his waistline moved up to his neck. Thus, on the 3rd of July, our geology trip was finished, and we left for our summer work on the various iron ranges of Minnesota. JUNIOR MINING OFFICERS CASSILI.V SWEETMAN LEE i)o RE (Senior Officer) 139 140 N U R N THE SCHOOL FOR NURSES Louise M. Powell, Superintendent, School for Nurses In March, 1909, the Board of Regents of the University of Minnesota authorized the establish- ment of a School for Nurses with two objects in view — - first, to furnish a nursing service for the University Hospital, and second, to give a thorough training to nurses. The University of Minnesota was the first University in the country to recognize the training of nurses as one of its functions, and her exa mple has already been followed by four other universities. There have been affiliations between hospital training schools for nurses and universities, but this was the first to admit the School for nurses as a department and to grant a degree for the work done. It places the education of the nurse on a plane with the educa- tion of students for other professional work. It insures more hours and better teaching of the theoretical work than is customary in the ordinary training school. It offers to the nurse the opportunity for observing and studying the same variety of cases that are offered to the medical student, to watch the methods of the men who are teaching in the Medical School. And it fits the student to pass the State Board Examinations that are required for State registration. The students have all the opportunities and privileges of libraries, lectures, etc. The School for Nurses differs however very materially from other depart- ments, in that educational qualifications are not all that is required of the woman who desires to enter the school. The character of the work for which the nurse ' s training prepares a woman is so varied, so responsible, so serious, that it demands LOUISE M. POWELL 142 ELLIOT MEMORIAL HOSPITAL M the best type of woman. She must have physical, mental and moral qualifications above the ordinary, if she is to be trained into the highest type of professional nurse. The field of nursing to-day is so broad, and offers such a variety of work, that it should appeal to the women in the University who are serious-minded, who have teaching ability, who have a desire to help their fellow-men and whose ambition is to do something worthwhile. The School to-day stands for advan- ced and through nursing education; as the hospital grows and new services are added, the advantages of the training will be greater, and we hope to see the time when no school in the country can offer a better nursing education than the School for Nurses of the University of Minnesota. ELIZABETH PIERCE, AsSt. Supt. 143 144 -JJ ODE TO THE NURSES III First you carry fifty trays And then you make ten beds. Next you sweep the dusty wards Until you ' re nearly dead. And then they all get hungry. For nourishment you " beat it " , And when you get it to them, About one-half won ' t eat it. You maybe give a " hypo, " Perhaps a pill or two; Soon fifteen more want water. You find you ' re never thru. Oh, the rounds of life in a hospital Are mighty gay, you bet. At least you get the exercise. You ' re the busiest bunch I ' ve met. IT ' S A HARD WORLD Run and get a basin! Hurry! Please be quick! Oh, nurse, give me a pink pill, You know I ' m awful sick. I want a glass of water. And get a pillow too. Now, go get me a blanket I ' m frozen thru and thru- -etc. It ' s rather noticeable that we all prefer " private work " to " institutional. " Matilda says we ' re henpecked; but Bessie says we ' re particular. IL 145 4 146 " . t ' .-. ' , 1 ; h H R M THE COLLEGE OF PHARMACY Frederick J. Wulling, Dean of the College of Pharmacy The College was or- ganized as one of the University units in 1892 at the request of the Minnesota State Phar- maceutical Association, which assisted the Re- gents in securing from the legislature the year before an initial appro- priation of five thousand dollars for a beginning equipment. Quarters were provided in the Medical Chemical Laboratory, now the University Storehouse, consisting of a single room about forty feet square, in which all phar- maceutical, laboratory and didactic subjects were taught the first few years. The first class numbered twelve students, six of whom graduated the second year. The College is DEAN FREDERICK T. WULLING recoguizcd as One of the foremost in America. More than one hundred students are enrolled, one-third of whom will graduate this year. It is the only College having a re- presentative medicinal plant garden, a medicinal plant laboratory and a complete drug harvesting and milling plant as part of its equipment to facilitate pharmaceu- tical education. The Pharmacy Building is 60 x 115 feet in demensions, four stories, fireproof and steel-furniture equipped. In its entrance and graduation requirements it more than meets the standards set by the New York State Education Department. High-school graduation or an equivalent is required for entrance. Beginning with 1916 the minimum course will extend over three full college years of thirty-eight weeks each and will lead to the degree Pharmaceutical Chemist. Four, five and six year courses are offered to those sufficiently qualified, leading to the degrees respectively of Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy, Master of Science in Pharmacy, and Doctor of Pharmacy. 148 I THE PHARMACY BUILDING One of the best and most modern plant laboratories in the country is maintained by the College of Pharmacy of the University of Minnesota. A pharmacist worthy of the name should have at least a little more intelligence than to be able to read the labels on the bottles, or decipher a prescription, or know how to apologize to an irate bald knob for selling a decoction which decreased rather than increased the number of bristles, or mix a satisfactory melange for the annihilation of a freckle on the terminal of the lady ' s olfactory organ. Aside from a knowledge of drugs and their preparations, a phar- macist should understand the process thru which a drug goes before it reaches him in labelled form. This involves a knowledge of the drug plant, soil, climate, .1 I JUNIOR PHARMACISTS 149 MEDICIN ' AL PLANT LABRATORY fertilization, methods of culture, harvesting, curing, etc. Students who have been influenced by the aroma of the drug store in choosing their career, and who are enrolled in the College of Pharm- acy of the University of Minnesota, have an opportunity, unequaled anywhere, for the study of vegetable drugs. A medicinal plant garden, in which are cultivated over 70 per cent of the plants yieldingoflicinal drugs and several hundred odd species of unofficinal drugs, is under the maintenance of the College of Pharmacy. There is a " slat " house, 20x100 feet for the cultivation of shade-loving plants and a tract containing 50,000 square feet of ground for the culture of medicinal plants. The plant laboratory, which resembles a greenhouse, is 38x61 feet, two stories high, constructed of concrete, brick, steel and glass. Hot and cold water, high HUESTIS, SHOWING OFF 150 CLUB Francis Greenwalt President Angeline Hermanson Secretary Minnie Elliott Vice-President Anna Mulrean Treasurer Hallie Bruce Guardian Angel and low pressure steam, and a conduit laid in concrete for electric light, power, fans, bells and telephones are some of the features. The upper or main floor is used for the culture and study of plants. In the center of the floor is a large concrete aquarium, in which plants are grown. The drug drying and milling laboratories are located on the lower floor. Drying oven, 10-horsepower motor, drug thresher, fanning mill, disintegrator mill, gyrator sifter, drug mills form part of the equipment. Here, also are inclosures of steel, -T in which guinea pigs, rabbits and roosters are kept. A passage way leads from fj the milling laboratory to the commercial pharmacognosy laboratory. In this laboratory are 500 steel cases holding the main vegetable stock. A vacuum drier, steam distillation outfit, and extraction apparatus, sterilized, are some of the apparatus located here. Joining the commercial laboratory is a suite of rooms for photographic work. Highly specialized apparatus for making lantern slides are found in the dark room, camera room, and printing room. The microscopical pharmacognosy laboratory is situated on the main floor. Convenient arrangements are made for the accomodation of all sorts of microscopes, charts, maps, bottles, models, drug specimens, lantern slide apparatus and other instruments, the names of which befuddled our poor brain. This plant laboratory, with all the facilities, has been realized largely thru the tireless and ceaseless efforts of that energetic bundle of nerves, Frederick J. Wulling, Dean of the College of Pharmacy. 151 rw I, I 152 I H. Anderson, Track 1915. Samuel Aronsox, Baseball 1914. James J. Ballentine, Football 1915. Albert P. Baston, Football 1914, 1915. Bernard W. Bierman, Football 1913, 1914, 1915, Track 1914, 1915, Basket- ball 1914. HoLLis A. Cross, Cross Country 1914, Track 1915. Thomas L. Croswell, Basketball 1914, 1915. Joseph W. Diedrich, Baseball 1914, 1915, Football 1914. H. ' Vrold Diepenbrock, Cross Country 1914. Addison H. Douglass, Basketball 1915. Merton H. Dunnigan, Football 1913, 1914, 1915. Elmer Fegan, Football 1913, 1914. David Giltinan, Basketball 1913. Harry C. Griffen, Cross Country 1914. Carl Haedge, Baseball 1914, 1915, Football 1914. Harlan C. Hansen, Football 1915. George Hauser, Football 1915. Raymond Henry, Baseball 1914. Ingvar Husby, Basketball 1913. Perry Johnson, Football 1915. Richard J. Lewis, Basketball 1914, 1915. Ray J. Little, Basketball 1915. Clare I. Long, Football 1915. Chester H. Longley, Baseball 1914, 1915. George E. McGeary, Basketball 1914, 1915. Earle D. McKay, Track 1915. John M. Martin, Track 1914, 1915. Frank A. Mayer, Football 1914. James H. Mundy, Football 1914, Base- ball 1914, 1915. LoY J. Molumby, Track 1914, 1915. Ira Montgomery, Track 1914, 1915, Cross Country 1915. Albert J. Quist, Football 1914, 1915, Baseball 1915. Max p. Rapacz, Cross Country 1913, 1914, Track 1914, 1915. Herbert L. Ritter, Track 1915. Boleslaus Rosenthal, Football 1912, 1913, 1914, Track 1915, Wrestling 1915. Henry J. Scholtes, Football 1914. Gilbert Sinclair, Football 1914, 1915. Lorin Solon, Football 1913, 1914, Base- ball 1915. Joseph M. Sprafka, Football 1915, Track 1915. Francis H. Stadsvold, Basketball 1913, 1914. Charles J. Tenhoff, Football 1915. Theodore Thorson, Track 1915. John L. Townley, Football 1914. Sprague p. Townsend, Track 1914. Axel A. Turnquist, Football 1915. Carleton Wall. ce, Cross Country 1914, Track 1914, 1915. Fred O. Watson, Cross Country 1913, 1914, 1915, Track 1915. Arnold D. Wyman, Football 1915. Donald A. Young, Baseball 1915. ! ) I 153 H Hi ; ' ■ t Richard J. Lewis . Bernard W. Bierman Everett K. Geer . Thorgny Carlson ) Earle D. McKay Albert P. Baston . Carl Haedge . Dentistry Ira Montgomery Mr. a. R. Page ) Mr. F. ' . Webster Professor James Paige ) Dr. E. p. Harding President Vice-President Secretary Academic Representatives Law Representative and Aledicine Representative Agriculture Representative Alumni Representatives Faculty Representatives 154 FOOTBALL i D R HENRY L WILLIAMS The close of Dr. Williams ' 16th football season at Minne- sota saw the members of his team decorated with the gold football for the 8th time. The Conference champion- ship 50 per cent of the time is a remarkable record, and there are few coaches in the United States who can give as good an account of them- selves for the past sixteen years. Dr. Williams stands in a small group of the coun- try ' s greatest football coaches. His superior knowledge of the sport; his method of handling and training men; and his consistency year after year, have won him the rep- utation which he now holds. H. L. Williams, B. S., B. A., M. D., came to Minneapolis in the summer of 1900 to coach the University football team and to fill an appoint- ment as Associate Professor of Gynecology in the College of Aledicine. He had re- ceived a B. A. degree from Yale in 1891, where he was one of that school ' s greatest athletes in both football and track. After graduation he spend one year coaching and teaching at Sigler ' s Prepara- tory School at Newburg-on- thc-Hudson. He then ac- cepted the custody of the first West Point football team, and for two years saw them beat the Navy ' s first teams. Next he went to the University of Pennsylvania to study medicine, earning his way thru school by coaching athletics at the William Pcnn Charter School in Philadelphia. During his interne year and for three years after he coached athletics at the University of Pennsylvania; then came here. Two years ago he resigned from the faculty of the Medical School, devoting his entire time to football and to his increasing practice. No school is more proud of her coach than the L ' niversity of Minnesota and none rejoiced more than she when a flattering offer from Yale this winter was rejected b him on account of his preference for the Gopher institution. 156 i i f « i ' : % i ; ■, " ' SPRAFKA WYMAN LONG JOHNSON DR. WILLIAMS HANSEN BALLENTINE TENHOFF QUIST HAUSER DUNNIGAN BIERMAN (Capt.) SINCLAIR TURNQUIST BASTON FOOT BALL I N 19 15 MINNESOTA CONFERENCE CHAMPIONS By Henry L. Williams The foot ball season of 1915 is one to be looked back upon with particular pleasure. Surmounting one difficulty and misfortune after another without dis- couragement, the squad pressed steadily on from game to game with ever increasing strength and skill until it finally enrolled among the best of the championship n teams that ever represented Minnesota. A tie game with Illinois on the last Saturday in October was the only scar in an otherwise clean sweep of victories. At the close of the preceding fall term the outlook in the way of seasoned material seemed particularly bright. Nearly all the old team was expected to return and the men on the freshman squad were of unusual promise. But as the year rolled around the futility of figuring ahead from one season to another became only too manifest. Townley and Mayer, the star tacklers of 1914, were advised by the faculty to devote their entire year to study and this, with the graduation of Rosenthal at center, left vacant three of the most important positions in the line. In the back field Solon and Bierman alone remained to answer the roll call. This left many places to be filled and assured healthy competition among the large and enthusiastic bunch of new men. By October two full tentative teams had been selected, containing Baston, Quist, Sprafka and Buckley on the ends; Turn- quist, Hauser, Hartwig and Wilson as tackles; Sinclair, Dunnigan, Tenhoff and 157 til Mi ALBERT P. BASTOX ALBERT J. QUIST MERTON ' H. DUN ' NIGAN AXEL A. TURNQUIST ' I : 1 Gerow at guard; with Hanson and Gray alternating at center. Back of the line Long and Johnson were playing as quarter; Bierman, Wyman, Kleffman and Bal- lentine, the half back positions, with Solon at full and his understudy Aldenderfer. The first game of the year was played with North Dakota on October 4th. Each team played well for that period in the season, and an open style of game predominated. Minnesota won 41 to 0, but North Dakota put up a plucky fight and furnished excellent practice. The line-up was as follows: Baston L. E., Turnquist L. T., Sinclair L. G., Hanson C, Tenhoff R. G., Gray R. T., Quist R. E., Long Q. B., Bierman L. H., Wyman R. H., Solar F. B. In the second half Ballentine, Kleffman, Johnson, Gerow, Casey, Elson, Sprafka and Hartwig were sent in as substitutes. Bierman sustained a slight injury, necessitating his retirement from the game for three weeks. On October 11th, the heavy team of the Iowa State College was met and a hard fight resulted. Ames presented a strong defense and it required Minnesota ' s best efforts to carry the ball. In this game the back field, composed entirely of new men — with the exception of Solon — began to show form and gave promise of a powerful attack. Toward the end of the first half Ames executed successfully a long forward pass that left the ball on the four-yard line and after four desperate attempts succeeded in carrying it across the goal for a touch down. The game ended .34-6 with the ball in Minnesota ' s possession one yard from the Ames goal. The line-up: Baston L. E., Turnquist L. T., Sinclair L. G., Dunnigan C, Tenhofl R. G., Gray R. T., Quist R. E., Long Q. B., Kleffman L. H., Wyman R. H., Solon F. B. Substitutes: Ballentine, Gerow, Hanson, Sprafka and Buckley. On this day Sinclair dislocated an elbow and was not able to play again until the Chicago game in November. The game with the University of South Dakota was played on October 16th, under very unfavorable weather conditions. The ground was wet and slippery and 158 izE « GILBERT SINCLAIR JAMES J. BALLENTIXE BERNARD W. BIERMAN HARLAN C. HANSEN a heavy rain fell throughout the entire second half. Excellent practice was afforded in handling and holding a wet ball but open play and strategical tactics were for the most part impossible. Hauser, who had received a slight injury on the open- ing day of practice, was able to get into the play in this game for the first time. But the team suffered a severe blow thru an accident to Kleffman, who was doing splendid work in the back field, a twisted knee which compelled him to give up football for the remainder of the season. The score was 19 to 0. The line up: Baston L. E., Turnquist L. T., Gerow L. G., Hanson C, Dunnigan R. G., Hauser R. T., Buckley R. E., Long Q. B., Kleffman L. H., Wyman R. H., Solon F. B. Substitutes: Ballentine, Hartwig, Johnson, Gray, Sprafka, Hyde and Wilson. The first Conference game of the year was played with the University of Iowa on October 25th. Some apprehension on the outcome was felt on account of the disorganized condition of the team owing to injuries and the sudden disbarment of Captain Solon, whom it was discovered had played professional ball throughout the summer. Just before going on the field the squad elected Bierman captain by unanimous vote and the spirit of the team was never better. Iowa was swept completely off her feet by the best playing and team work shown up to that time. Iowa kicked off and Minnesota scored in seven plays. The first half ended 31 to 0. In the second half substitutes were used freely and twenty more points scored while Iowa succeeded in carrying the ball twice across the goal line for a total of 13. In this game the forward pass was much in evidence, while the po wer of the back field and general team work were noteworthy features. Score il to 13. Line up: Baston L. E., Hartwig L. T., Tenhoff L. G., Gray C, Dunnigan R. G., Hauser R. T., Quist R. E., Long Q. B., Bierman (Captain), L. H., Bal- lentine R. H., Wyman F. B. Substitutes: Johnson, Hanson, Sprafka, Gerow, Griffin, Cysmanick and Buckley. ■ J K III 159 CLARE I. LONG ARNOLD D. WYMAN JOSEPH M. SPRAFKA GEORGE HAUSER The game which all looked upon as the deciding battle for the western cham- pionship was played with Illinois at Champaign on October 30th and resulted in a tie, each team scoring 6. An injury to Captain Bierman only a few days before kept him upon the side line so that the team was obliged to go into this important contest with an entirely green and inexperienced back-field, made up of Long Q. B., Sprafka and Ballentine half backs, and Wyman full back. On the line Baston and Quist played the ends, Turnquist and Hauser tackles, Tenhoff and Dunnigan guards and Hanson center. The day was warm but the eleven men played through the whole game without change. From the start and continuously throughout the game the pace was fast and furious. Minnesota received the kick-off and advanced the ball by steady rushes 80 yards — only to lose it by four inches within two yards of the Illinois goal. Illinois punted and Minnesota, after three short attempts at rushing, essayed a goal from the field which failed. Illinois then advanced the ball to the center of the field, when Minnesota secured it. This time there was no miss and the ball was carried back up the field to the 27-yard line when Sprafka dashed around the end with a long run for a touchdown. On the punt-out the ball struck the ground. Larly in the second quarter Halstrom of Illinois broke through the line for a sixty-yard run and was only stopped by Sprafka within 5 yards of Minnesota ' s goal. After failing twice to gain Illinois worked successfully a forward pass so that the ball was carried across the line for a touchdown. Macomber failed at goal and the score stood 6 to 6. Three times Minnesota carried the ball more than half the length of the field to within five yards of the Illinois goal and lost it on downs or an incompleted pass. Once the ball was secured on a fumble on the S-yard line and carried to within one foot of the Illinois goal. Then it was lost by a fumble on a poor pass from the center. During the closing minutes of play Minnesota carried the ball sixty yards by steady rushes until the ball was advanced to Illinois ' 12-yard line when time was called. Only once during the second half 160 CONFERENCE STANDINGS MINNESOTA ILLINOIS CHICAGO WISCONSIN OHIO STATE IOWA INDIANA PURDUE NORTHWESTERN CHARLES J. TEXHOFF PERRY N. JOHNSON did Illinois have possession of the ball in Minnesota ' s territory. Then a try for goal was attempted from the 30-yard line but failed. Although the score at the end of the game remained a tie, it was felt that a moral victory had been won by Minnesota. Two weeks intervened between the Illinois game and the game with Chicago on November 14th. This time was made good use of by Minnesota and the team rounded out so that it was able to go into this game with its full strength, on edge, and at the highest point of development. Chicago came on to Northrop Field confident of winning and acknowledging to have the best offense of any they had ever possessed. Under these circumstances a great game was expected and a great crowd was not disappointed. Minnesota scored first by a brilliant series of rushes early in the game that carried the ball sixty-five yards steadily up the field. Captain Bierman register- M ing the touchdown by a superb run of twelve yards through the heart of the Chicago defense and Baston kicked the goal. In the second quarter Russell of Chicago started a march for the Minnesota goal by a brilliant 20-yard return of a punt. Then Chicago forced the play and after some fast, clean work that advanced the oval to the ten-yard line — executed a perfect forward pass play that took the ball across t he line for a touchdown. Russell kicked the goal. The first half ended with honors even. Minnesota 7, Chicago 7. In the second half Minnesota came into her own. Receiving Chicago ' s kick- off the ball was carried eighty yards by steady gains, without once losing possession until Captain Bierman again broke thru the Chicago line in a final dash of six yards for a touchdown. Baston kicked the goal. Chicago fought desperately but could not gain materially. As the third quarter closed, Minnesota started another charge. Beginning seventy yards from the Chicago goal the ball was 161 i s I hammered steadily up the field by short gains until Long added 20 yards by a brilliant dash to the 5-yard line. He then carried it over for the touch-down. Xo goal was kicked. During the final period the fast Chicago backs worked sweeping end runs from side to side of the field and once advanced within the 10-yard line. But no score was registered. A light snow fell during the game, which proved a severe handicap to passing the ball. The final score was 20 to 7. Line-up: Baston L. E., Turnquist L. T., Sinclair L. G., Hanson C, Dun- nigan R. G., Hauser R. T., Quist R. E., Long Q. B., Bierman (Captain) L. H., Ballentine R. H., Wyman F. B. Substitute: Johnson. The last game of the season was played at Madison on November 21st. The field was somewhat slippery after a heavy rain but the day was fair and not too cold. Wisconsin gave Minnesota a magnificent battle and presented the strong- est defense met at any time during the season. Securing the ball on a fumbled punt on Minnesota ' s 20 yard line, early in the game Wisconsin scored 3 points on a goal from the field. Minnesota fought hard against a head wind all through the first period without being able to make appreciable ground. But in the second period the offense became increasingly manifest, although it was not until the closing minutes of the half that Bierman finally went over for the first touchdown. This followed a steady advance of 65 yards of desperately hard offensive tactics. Baston kicked goal. In the second half Iinnesota scored two more touchdowns, each the result of steady, consistent advance of the ball from mid-field, one of which was converted into a goal by Baston. On one occasion only, Wisconsin for a moment threatened to score. This was when on receiving a kick-off from Minnesota Simpson came straight down the left side line for a run of 85 yards and was caught and thrown out of bounds on the 4-yard line. Bringing it in 15 yards Wisconsin tried to carry it over, but was thrown for a loss of 5 yards on the first attempt. A forward pass was then executed, but Bierman caught the ball behind the goal line, carried it out 40 yards and the danger was passed. One of the brilliant features of the game was the strong defense put up by each side against the forward pass and the large number of passes that were intercepted. The final score was 20 to 3. The line up: Baston L. E., Turnquist L. T., Sinclair L. G., Hanson C, Dunnigan R. G., Hauser R. T., Quist R. E., Long Q. B., Bierman L. H., Johnson R. H., Wyman F. B. Substitute: Sprafka. The greatest factors of success throughout the year were the splendid spirit of the squad under every trying situation, the magnificent leadership and example set by Captain Bierman, and the excellent judgment and superior generalship of Long at quarterback. The tie game which Illinois played with Ohio State gave Minnesota the technical right to the championship. ! i( 162 -Zi: H Hi » " ;essfi H 163 HISTORY OF THE 1915 SEASON Captain Bernie Bierman Sept. 20th, the first day of official practice, found six old men back in school who were eligible. The first game of the season, that with North Dakota, came on Oct. 2nd. The game was easily won, the score bei;ig 41 to 0. The next game was played with Ames. This contest resulted in another victory for Minnesota with a score of 34 to 6. The following week Minnesota ' s opponent was South Dakota. The game resulted in a 19 to score in favor of Minnesota. The next week we lined up against Iowa, in the first conference game of the season, minus Solon, who had been declared ineligible the day before the game. Iowa had been touted as having the best team that she had ever had. We got the jump on them and then kept it up, defeating them 51 to 13. The following week we prepared for Illinois, but this preparation was held back by injuries that took place during the week. When the two teams lined up against each other at Urbana, Minnesota had only three " M " men on her team. The game resulted in a 6 to 6 tie. All energy was now bent on the two final games of the season. We had two weeks to prepare for Chicago and when we met them it was with the strongest team Minnesota had had on the field this year. Chicago had one of the best teams she ever had and it was a battle from start to finish. Minnesota had the long end of the score when the game was over: 20 to Chicago ' s 7. The next Saturday the last game of the season was to take place at Madison. It was one of the season ' s hardest games and Minnesota earned every one of the 20 points which she made, and Wisconsin earned her 3. Thus Minnesota ended the 1915 season of football champions of the Conference. 164 H 165 i 5 N 166 ■ 1917 - " 5 - ' ML-:-. ;s H M ,,«i ; 167 R O C T Albert P. Baston — Captain Elect. Under present scholastic and amateur requirements " Prospects " are almost too uncertain a matter to put down in black and white. When prospects look the best, results are often the most disastrous. Let us hope that this will not be true next fall, for at present there is no cloud on next year ' s chances. Fourteen men received their letters last fall and at least ten of them have another vear of football at Minnesota. The loss of Captain Bierman and " Peerless " Dunnigan will leave a big hole to fill next year but there is a long list of substitutes ready and capable of taking the places of these two men with a little experience. These same will also give this year ' s " M " men a hard fight for their positions. Then there are the Freshmen. To quote the words of Doctor Williams, " If ou can make ground against the Freshmen, you can make ground against anyone. " The mettle of last year ' s freshmen was well tested and will add greatly to the strength of the team of 1916. There are also a couple of big burly " M " men of 1914, who were not eligible last fall but who should be able next fall to add strength and experience to the team. With this excellent. list of possibilities, competition, which always makes for a good team, will be the keenest. The entire prospectus for next year hinges upon one thing: scholastic standing. Watch the scholastic standing of the football men and you will know to what extent these prospects will materialize and whether or not Minnesota will have a winner in 1916. BASTON GETS }IIS MAN 168 1917 - H M 169 LEST WE FORGET A Minnesota player whose equal has but twice or thrice been seen on the Gopher gridiron; a subject to the cause of Minnesota ' s long-standing policy of spotless athletics: Ex-Captain Lorin Solon. Gregory M. FuUarton, the little giant who leads that massive abstract thing called the Minnesota Spirit at the football games. His utmost effort is required to extract from thousands of throats in unison a thundering Ski-U-Mah; and it is through his agency that the spirit of the Minnesota supporters is demonstrated throughout the season. Hail! the Rooter King! Who fills the stadium with resounding harmonies? Who decorates the sod of North- rop Field with a melodious " M " between the the halves? Whose importance is indicated by the dimensions of his hat? Carl Swend- sen, " for he is the gay Drum Major. " N 170 H 171 ALL AMERICAN TEAMS ] i ALTER ECKERSALI. 1st Eleven Lambf.rtox, Princeton Oilman ' , Harvard Spears, Dartmouth Cool, Cornell DUNMGAX, Minnesota Buck. Wisconsin Chamberlain, Nebraska Barrett, Cornell (Capt.) BIER.MAN, Minnesota ' I ' iBBOTT, Princeton Mahan, Harvard End Tackle Guard Center Guard Tackle End Quarterback Halfback Halfback Fullback ' alter Camp 1st Eleven BASTOX, Minnesota Gilman, Harvard Spears, Dartmouth Peck, Pittsburg Schlacter, Syracuse Abell, Colgate Shelton, Cornell Barrett, Cornell King, Harvard Oliphant, West Point Mahan, Harvard f 1st Eleven BASTON, Minnesota Buck, isconsin Blocker, Purdue Watson, Illinois DUNNIGAN, Minnesota RuNDQUisT, Illinois Squier, Illinois Russell, Chicago Macomber, Illinois Maulbetsch, Michigan BIERMAX, Minnesota ALL WESTERN TEAMS E. C. Patterson End Tackle Guard Center Guard Tackle luid Quarterback Halfback Halfback Fullback 2nd Eleven QUIST, Minnesota Petty, Illinois Hanschmax, Illinois HANSON, Minnesota SINCLAIR, Minnesota Shull, Chicago Chamberlain, Nebraska Clark, Illinois Simpson, Wisconsin Byers, Wisconsin WYMAN, Minnesota Gus Axelson ' s All Western: Dunnigan, Bierman, Quist. Eckersall ' s 2nd, All American: Baston SiG Harris ' All Conference: Baston, Sinclair, Dunnigan, Bierman, Wyman. FRESHMAN SQUAD, 1915 M EKLUND van nest ANDERSON JOHNSON WILLIAMS HANSON IVERSON WEUM CARLSON HAVARD HAMILTON OSTERCSREN HOLMGREN 172 TRACK SQUAD MONTGOMERY COACH TRANK. MCKAY THORSON " SPRAFKA MOLUMBY (Captain) WATSON MARTIN ANDERSON CRIFI-EN ROSENTHAL BIERMAN RITTER WILLIAMS TEAM 1915 Ira Montgomery John Martin- Claude Williams LoY J. MoLUMBY BoLESLAus Rosenthal Earle D. McKay LoY J. MoLUMBY Bernard Bierman JosEi ' ii Sprafka ] Theodore Thorson ) I ' RKD Watson 1 Vin ;ate Anderson Herbert Cjriffen ) Herbert Kitter I Bernard 1;ii;rman Half Mile Hurdles . Broad Jump Hammer Throw Pole Vault Dashes Discus and Shot Distance . Quarter Mile 174 THE TRACK SEASON Coach Leonard Frank OF 19 15 H The track season of 1915 showed that the interest and enthusiasm for the sport had made a healthy gain. More men than ever turned out and altho graduation had robbed the team of several stars, the quantity of new men made up for the quality of the few point winners. The new men to make a niche for themselves in the track annals of the University were Ritter, Anderson, Sprafka, McKay, Williams, Wise, Cross, Thorson and Rosenthal. These men, with but one season ' s competi- tion were able to carry the maroon " M " to victory. The old men to gain their letters during the season were Watson, Rapacz, Martin, Molumby, Wallace, Bierman and Montgomery. These men deserve great credit for their sustained interest and personal sacri- fices which made the team of 1915 what it was, the best in 3 ' ears. Xot only the men who made the letters, but also the faithful men who did not win their " M ' s " are deserving of the highest praise and will find their reward on the team of 1916. The freshmen squad was large and eighteen of their number earned numerals for the season ' s work. In their ranks are many who are sure to be known as the greatest of Minnesota ' s athletes in the future. The Coach 175 jpr V i 176 •K1 17 - T! PERSONNEL OF THE 1915 TEAM LoY J. MoLUMBY, Captain MOLUMBY into one of the best in ing more speed every Ira Montgomery base-ball team. Mon H BIERMAN Minnesota ' s 1915 track team was e ' enh ' balanced. It had first class men in every event, but no particular stars. John Martin, who was elected Captain at the close of the season, merited that honor by reason of his consistent work in the hurdles and dashes. Johnny is a hard, steady worker, who was good in all the dual meets for ten or fifteen points. Bernie Bierman, who also ran the dashes, has earned the nickname of Minnesota ' s " War-Horse. " Bernie has competed for A-Iinnesota in all forms of sports for three years and in all that time has never been in- eligible. Torn ligaments, poor weath- er or a bad track may have taken a little from his speed but nothing from his determination to win. Herbert Ritter started the season martin a fair quarter-miler and developed the Conference. Bert has a world of strength and is develop- ■ day. was to the 1915 track team what a good utility man is to a ny can run with credit to himself any race from the 220-yard dash to the five-mile cross-country run. Hollis Cross, too, came to the track team thru cross-country work. It was his first year, and he has acquired a reputation for using more nerve than strength in his races. Carl Wallace is one of the old dependables who has no particular lecord but who always runs just fast enough to win. The fact that he is going at a pace of from five to ten seconds faster than he ever went before never breaks his nerve. H. Anderson ' s record in the one year that he competed for Minnesota is such that one wonders what he might do with the advantage of three years training. His final sprint with Meyers of De Pauw for third place in the Conference half mile was one of the thrillers of that meet. ,„.,, . WALLACE A ' hLE ' ■:i .g ' Mi? H 4 177 RAPACZ Fred Watson is perhaps the best track man everdeveloped atMinnesota. Fred has taken first place in the Conference cross-country meets for the last three years and, incidentally, holds the record in that event. He is also the holder of the Minnesota record in the mile and two-mile runs. In his race with Mason of Illinois, at the 1915 Conference Meet, both men went ten seconds better than the Conference record. Max Rapacz is another Minnesota long distance runner who is feared thruout the Conference. Max is Watson ' s running mate, and a man on whom Minnesota could depend to win any long distance event. He placed third in a field of about a hun- dred starters at Lafayette. WATSON Herb Griffin was also on the winning cross-country team, placing twelfth. Though handicapped by the fact that he was weakened by a long spell of sickness. Griff was able to gather in his share of points for Minnesota in the spring. Harold Diepenbrock, the other member of the winning cross-country team, did not compete in the spring meets. Earle McKay finished his season as a pole vaulter by vaulting over a foot better than he did the year before. Hard work is what produced this result. Boles Rosenthal won one of the Conference medals awarded to the student at each University who was most proficient in athletics and scholarship. No one has ever question- ed the propriety of the award, but only those who saw him in the middle of the winter in a track suit, out on the field, working with the hammer, know just how much he deserved the honor. Sprafka and Thorson, shot-putters, Hammerquist, pole-vaulter. Wise, high-jumper, Williams and Lagerquist, hurdlers, and Dunnell and W. Anderson, distance men, were all point-winners who have one or two years left in which to develop into Conference stars. They will be the mainstays of the 1916 team, which promises to be the best Minnesota has ever had. Rosenthal 178 fr RAPACZ MONTGOMERY IHi WALLACE WATSON 4-MILE BRAKE RELAY TEAM In the Drake Relay Races held April 20, 1915, Minnesota was re- presented by two quartets, one entered in the four-mile race and the other in the mile event. In the four-mile relay the team composed of Rapacz, Montgomery, Wallace and Watson took fourth place in one of the most exciting and sesational finishes of the day. In the mile relay Minnesota took third place with the team consisting of Bierman, Cross, Martin, and Ritter. 179 : J- i IP ® ® MARTiX BIERMAX CROSS RITTER ONE-MILE DRAKE RELAY TEAM fz li.MSil (M- THE FIRST l.Al ' 1 - lUL OM.-:.ULE RELAV H 1 yj 1 START OF THE FOUR-MILE RELAY 180 zE 1 ATHLfTvrS H I T O R Y M By John Martin, Captain-Elect. ' m At the beginning of last year ' s track season, the outlook was not encouraging, since there were only a few old men on the squad. With the ■ J| diligent work of Coach Frank, however, and W " ' the unbounded enthusiasm of the entire squad, Minnesota was able to make a very creditable showing. The indoor all-university, the freshman-soph- omore, and the booster meet brought out a good supply of new material, but before we could get rounded into shape we found ourselves the loser by a score of 45 to 40 in a handicap meet with Shattuck. Eight men represented Minnesota at the indoor Conference meet held at Evanston in March. The mile relay team won third place and Watson finished second in the two-mile, placing Minnesota fifth in the meet. Minnesota succeeded in making a better showing at the Drake relays than she had ever made in former years. The mile team won third place and the four-mile team fourth place. In the outdoor dual meets the team began to show improvement by carrying off a few first honors. We won from Iowa at Northrop field by a score of 73} 2 to 573 , and two weeks later met Nebraska on the same field and swamped them by a score of 91 to 30. These victories were somewhat dampened a little later by an overwhelming defeat from the hands of Wisconsin at Madison. At the outdoor Conference meet only four men represented Minnesota and those to place were W atson, second in the two-mile, and Anderson, third in the half-mile. JOnX MARTIN H IOWA DU.AL MEET.- MARTIN IST, BIERMAN 2nD IN THE 440. 181 START OF THE CARLING CUP RACE MINNESOTA TRACK RECORDS Event 100 yard dash 220 yard dash 440 yard run 120 yard high hurdles 220 ' ard low hurdles Half mile run Mile ' run Two ' ,mile run High jump Broad jump Pole vault Shot put Discus throw Hammer throw Holder Date Record Stanley Hill 1910 09 4-5 Stanley Hill 1910 22 flat O. C. Nelson 1899 50 1-5 1 Mike Bockman Ben Harmon 19021 1909 [ 15 4-5 AliKE Bockman 1901 25 flat J Harris Ted Anderson 19011 1911 1:59 Fred Watson 1915 4:31.2 Sidney Stadsvolt 1912 9:53 4-5 A. W. Peterson 1911 5 ft. 10 in Howard Lambert 1912 22 ft. llMin Leo J. CoADY 1911 11 ft. Leonard Frank 1912 44 ft. 11 in Leonard Frank 1912 125 ft. 8 in Jos. Fornier 1914 139 ft. 103 in M MCKAY AT 10 FEET 8 WATSON EVERY DAY IN THE YEAR 182 H By Captain Max Rapacz Fifty men answered the call of Coach Frank for Cross Country last spring, and the season opened with bright prospects for another championship team. C. Wallace, who took 6th in the Conference last year, decided to stay out of com- petition this year, but Watson, Rapacz, H. Griffin, H. Diepenbrock, and Mollis Cross of last year ' s championship team came back with added enthusiasm. Other men, as L . Hauser, who holds the state record for the High School mile, Ballinger, Skellet, and McKintosh made the future look bright. Thirty-four runners took part in the Carling Cup Race, the first of the season. Nearly all the sororities were represented by teams in this race. The Cup was won for the Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority, by Skellet, Ritchie and Ballinger. Next was the dual meet with Wisconsin at Minneapolis on the 30th of October. Minnesota was defeated 31-34. Watson easily won first place, making a new record of 26-32 for the course. L. Hauser, who took fourth place, also showed up well. Rapacz was unable to take part in this meet because of a bad instep. The meet was later protested, and Goldie was declared inelegible. The Wis- consin Elegibility Com- mittee over looked the fact that it was his fourth year in com- petition. The Conference meet took place at Madison on the 20th of Novem- ber. The team was composed of Watson, Rapacz, Hauser, Griffin, Diepenbrock and Cross. In spite of the slippery course, Watson nego- tiated the distance in 26 minutes, 14 seconds, and by so doing he set hauser frank, coach griffen a new record for the WATSON RAPACZ, CAPT. DIEPENBROCK third consecutive time !! 183 ' ! J I ■J i I ill for Conference Cross Country. Ra- pacz who took third place last year was forced to drop out at the four mile post due to his broken instep. L. Hauser finished second for Minnesota, and as a team Minnesota finished fourth. ' atson and Rapacz were regular members of the Cross-Country Teams for the last three seasons and H. Diepenbrock will be missed next year. Watson never failed to take first place during his three years in Cross- country. It had become a regular habit with him to win one Gold Medal for taking first place and another for breaking a record. H. Griffin succeeds Rapacz as Captain. START OF THE WISCONSIN DUAL CROSS COUNTRY FR1 :D. WATSON Fred atson for the third consecutive time breaking the Conference Cross Country record b - running five miles in 26 minutes, 32 seconds, in the conference meet at .Madison, November 20th. T H E Q U A D GRAWERT, PETRABORG, MELIN, DIEDRICH, LAWLER, HAEDGE, MUNDY, SOLON, PENNINGTON, CAPT., HENRY, THOMAS, COACH, LONGLY, QUIST, HENDRICKSON, YOUNG, BENTON. 1915 SCHEDULE CAPTAIN PENNINGTON April 10 Minneso ta 14 Alumni at Minneapolis April 14 Minnesota 6 Hamline 2 at Minneapolis April 16 Minnesota 5 St. Thomas 4 at Minneapolis April 17 Minnesota 15 East High 2 at Minneapolis April 20 Minnesota 5 Macalester 1 at Minneapolis April 23 Minnesota 7 Iowa 2 at Iowa City April 24 Minnesota 3 Chicago 6 at Chicago April 26 Minnesota 4 Northwestern 6 at Evanston April 28 Minnesota 10 Carleton 7 at Minneapolis April 30 Minnesota 3 Hamline 2 at Hamline May 4 Minnesota 7 Macalester 2 at Minneapolis May 7 Minnesota 7 Iowa 9 at Minneapolis May 8 Minnesota 3 Iowa at Minneapolis May 10 Minnesota 6 Illinois 10 at Minneapolis May 12 Minnesota 9 Carleton 4 at Northfield May 20 Minnesota 7 Wisconsin 8 at Madison May 22 Minnesota 2 Northwestern 1 at Minneapolis May 24 Minnesota 8 St. Thomas 6 at St. Thomas May 27 Minnesota 4 Wisconsin 9 at Minneapolis Games Played, 19 Conference Games Games Won, 13 WonJ, Lost 5. 186 ■ » 7 - REVIEWING THE 1915 BASEBALL By Lorin Solon SEASON H SOLON Intercollegiate baseball is now a dead issue at Minnesota. The great national pastime as a branch of our university athletics is a thing of the past. For several years interest in the diamond sport has been decidedly lacking, until last December, the members of our esteemed senate met and decided to withdraw from intercollegiate participation. The 1915 team, the last baseball club to represent Minnesota, finished the season with no brilliant array of victories to its credit. As far as conference games are concerned the season might well have been called disastrous. We won from Iowa twice and Northwestern once, but that is all the winning we did in the " Big Nine. " Among the smaller colleges throughout the state our campaign was more successful. We won ten games against these schools and lost not one. Coach Thomas came in the middle of March, and indoor practice was started. Early in April he had rounded out a team that looked very much like a winner. In the out- field were Captain Pennington, Longley and Mundy, all hard hitters and experienced ball — — players. The infield was guarded by Carl Haedge, Joe Diedrich, Bee Lawler, and Al Quist, a quartet of ball players hard to beat in college circles. But then came the problem of pitchers and the coach spent most of his time working with these. At last Thomas decided to make a pitcher of Rube Pennington, and this he did. The captain had the honor of twirling the only conference games won by his team. When Pennington was drawn in to pitch, however, a weak spot was left in the outfield, but that could not be helped. The season opened in brilliant fashion, the first five games at home resulting in Gopher victories, and including such worthy rivals as the alumni, Hamline, St. Thomas and Macalester. Frosty Thomas smiled and said, " I have a real ball club. " Then we travelled to Iowa City and opened the conference season by beating the Hawkeyes 7 to 2, and the good coach smiled again, and we ran for a train headed for Chicago. There our winning streak was broken and our hopes somewhat jilted. The first three Chicago men at bat filled the bases, and the fourth rolled one against the fence for a home A HIGH FLIER 1 M 187 ±1 run. After that they scored only twice, but they needed no more. We never overtook their lead of that first inning. Two days later we went to Evanston and lost a game to Northwestern. That defeat didn ' t hurt so much, because we were getting used to it. Then we came home and won three games from Carleton, Hamline and Macalester. We were just becoming nicely accustomed to the long end of the score again when we were visited by Iowa and Illinois. We broke even in a two- game series with Iowa but fared not so well with the Champaign men. They beat us one game and rain the next day spoiled our chance for revenge. But the feature of the season was the trip to Madison, which came a week later. We arrived there at 6:13 a.m. and it was raining. We went to the hotel and had breakfast. Some of the boys ate meat, for which dissipation they were severely reprimanded by the coach. " No real ball players, " said Frosty, " will ever eat meat for breakfast. " Well, it kept right on raining all day, and when it was time for the game the Wisconsin boys sprinkled some sawdust on the field and we played. We wallowed in the mud for eight innings and a half, and the score was 7 to 7. In the last half of the ninth Wisconsin got a man on third. Then some husky Badger stepped up with his bat and hit one. When the ball passed our center fielder it was still going up. The man on third came in, and we didn ' t wait to see where that ball lit. We just made a hike for the clubhouse. Mr. Thomas claimed that the game was lost because the boys ate meat for breakfast, but I don ' t believe the outfielders could have reached that ball if they had been vegetarians by birth. THE LAST OF MINNESOTA ' S BASEBALL PLAYERS I.AWLER By Carl Haedge, Captain Elect. RUBE PENNINGTON, the cap- tain of the squad, was a cheerful mar- tyr to the cause of lack of pitchers. Taken out of his regular position in the outfield, he showed his adaptability by becoming the main-stay of the pitching department under the tutelage of Coach Thomas. The captain was one of the steady, consistent kind, whose work inspired the individuals of the team to put forth their best efforts. Under the distinguished title of " Doctor, " he is now practicing den- tistry in Minnesota. BEE LAWLER has been an active participant for the last three years in all forms of major athletics at the HAEDGE 188 DIEDRICH PETRABORG H University. After an absence of a year he returned to the baseball fold, and guarded the keystone sack for the Gophers in the same efficient ' Kr- JJJi - manner which has characterized his y J whole athletic career. He was cap- | , 2 tain of the squad in 1913. After graduating last spring, he continued with his athletics, and is now assistant coach at Central High School in St. Paul. Joe Diedrich, a member of the squad for the third year, played his usual bright game at short-stop. Joe weathered nicely the task of the captaincy of the 1914 team, and lost none of his brilliancy in 1915. Bemidji is now graced by Joe ' s shingle, where he is peacefully practicing dentistry. Jarrold Petraborg, who alternated with Solon as catcher, proved his ability as an able receiver every time he was called upon to take his turn behind the plate. " Pete " was one of Thomas ' steadies and put up a good brand of ball all season. Cy Young blossomed out as a pitcher under the instruction of Coach Thomas. Cy made his debut under fire in the second conference game of the season, when he pulled the team out of a pinch, and held the opponents for the rest of the game. The impression made upon the coach won him a permanent birth on the squad, which he ably filled throughout the season. LoRiN Solon, better known as varsity full back on the previous fall ' s gridiron, showed that his ability was not confined to football alone. He performed behind the plate in a manner flattering to many league catchers. " Soly " was one of the heavy breakfasters of the squad. Bay Longley, serving his second year on the team, added much to the strength of the outfield. Bay ' s base running and hitting were the features of nearly every game. He is no longer fooling them on the diamond, but has I -■■ ' YOUNG SOLON III ft: . I entered the practice of dentistry at I Little Falls. M| ' AL QUIST made his debut on the l « diamond last spring. His gridiron . reputation of the previous fall pre- ceded him, and made his a man much to be desired. Throughout the playing season he held down first base in a most commendable manner. JIM MUNDY, who with Longley helped to constitute our guard in the field, was one of the most faithful workers on the squad. His constanc) acc ounts for his stellar work through- " out the season. RAY HENRY was one of the statT vets of the 1914 team. His pitching ' ' in all the games in which he worked was of the steady and deliberate variety, control being the secret of his success. ART GRAWERT, the youngest member of the squad, ability in his few opportunities. He pitched against most of met bv the universitv. MELl.N GR WERT showed surprising the college teams H MIXDY HENRY I-ONGLEY QUIST 190 : IE§g l( »; 1l A B ' ASKEJF-fiailj m M ■6s 9 a s s snczs B A K E T By Dr. L. J. Cooke B A DREW CONNELL DOUGLAS LEWIS (Capt.) WYMAN COACH COOKE OSWALD PLATOU PARTRIDGE REDFIELD KUHRMEYER Basket ball is the leading winter sport in the colleges, and in many institutions it is second only to football among all the sports in the college. There are reasons for the popularity of the game. It is a game of kaleidoscopic changes, for at one moment a team may be carrying the ball up the court on the offensive, only to find themselves the next moment on the defensive, because of an intercepted pass by an opponent. In other words the ball is continually changing hands, and that is the feature in the game which makes the result so uncertain and the game fas- cinating as a spectacle. Another reason for the popularity of the sport is because it is played indoors, and the audience is in close proximity to the court and the players, which allows a close scrutiny of all the plays. The youth of the country take to the game, and there are probably more organized teams of basket ball in the land than of any other athletic game. The history of basket ball covers a quarter of a century, and during the major part of that period the game has been administered under two sets of rules; the Collegiate Rules for the colleges, and many high and secondary schools, and the A. A. U. Rules for the Y.M.C.A ' s, and athletic clubs, as well as for many of the high and secondary schools and independent teams. The principle difference between the two sets of rules were those relating to out of bounds, the dribble and the " shot " after the dribble. In the spring of 1915 the several rules committees got together and agreed upon a uniform set of rules, and the result of the consolidation is general- ly satisfactory. The joint commiltec practically adopted the collegiate rules without change. 192 H As has been mentioned the game is fascinating, and the majority of college athletes participating in basket ball, and other group games, say that they enjoy basket ball more than any other game, and it is not difficult to understand the reason as the game affords an opportunity for every player to handle the ball throughout the entire contest, as well as the opportunity to score points, which is the ultimate purpose of any game, and which gives zest to the sport. The more important qualifications necessary to success in basket ball are as follows: — (a) love of the game, (b) a good physique, (c) strong heart and lungs, implying endurance, for no other sport taxes the player ' s endurance as does basket ball, (d) agility, or quickness of movement, (e) physical courage, (f) physical judgment, or the ability to estimate speed and distance, and finally, (g) strategy, or that quality which enables a player to outwit an opponent, which may be the only advantage he has over him. During this year interest in basket ball, as an intercollegiate sport, in the University of Minnesota, has been greater than for a number of preceding years. About fifty different men reported regularly, on the first or second squad, during the preliminary season. Now, in the middle of the Conference season, the squad has been reduced to about fifteen men. The spirit of the students competing for places on the team has been most commendable. It is an ordinary occurrence for a player on the side lines to applaud a rival candidate on the floor who has made a good play, and many of these players realize that they have little chance of making the first team, and come out night after night, ready to be called on for service on the second team. However, these men get the valuable training in basket ball tactics, as well as the vigorous exercise. With three-fourths of the Western Conference schedule a matter of history the 1916 championship lies between Wisconsin, Northwestern and Illinois, with Minnesota in fourth place. From this angle the odds favor Wisconsin, though they must battle desperately with Northwestern and Minnesota, and win, be- fore they have a clear title to premier honors. There have been more upsets in the Conference race this year than any previous year. The defeat of Illinois on their home floor by Northwestern, the two defeats of Chicago by Iowa, the defeat of Minnesota on their home floor by Chicago, the defeat of Northwestern by Purdue, and the two defeats of Ohio by Indiana furnish some of the surprises of the season. In points of enthusiasm and attendance at games the Conference season, thus far, has been very successful. However, lax administration of the rules, on the part of officials in a number of games, has resulted in unusually rough contests, and this has marred the season. This matter will be brought to the attention of the Western Intercollegiate Basket Ball Association at its next annual meeting in September and remedial measures will be adopted to prevent a recurrence. CAPTAIN LEWIS ' m i 193 n . ' fii THE LOCAL 19 16 SEASON By Captain Dick Lewis -t Afj r H ADDISON H. DOUGLAS CATTAIN ELECT The 1916 Conference schedule was arranged at the annual meeting of coaches and managers, held in Chicago, September 18, 1915. In previous years Minnesota has been handicapped, on account of geographical location, in the arrangeme nt of their schedule. It was not un- common for the team to be obliged to play a series, away from home, of two, three and sometimes four games on T] consecutive nights, which was a serious handicap from the standpoint of " condition " and results. But this season an unusually good schedule was arranged away from home, as follows: — January ISth, Wisconsin at Madison, February 12th, Purdue at Lafayette, February 14th, Indiana at Bloomington, February 23rd, Iowa at Iowa City, March 11th, Chicago at Chicago, and March 13th, Illinois at Urbana. With this schedule, together with six home games, and an abundance of pro- mising material for places on the team, prospects o- a good season were bright. The nucleus for the 1916 team consisted of Capt.-elect Lewis, a guard, McGcary, a forward, and Douglass, a sub- forward. Capt. Pynn, guard, " Bee " Lawler, forward; Croswell, sub-center; and Husby, sub-guard, members of the 1915 team, were LM ' aduated, while Little, center, completed his three years of participation, and Petraborg, for- ward, did not return to school. The most promising candidates for the team from last year ' s squad, were Connell and Redfield, forwards, Gillen and Drew, centers, and Douglass, Wyman and Partridge, guards. Capt. Lewis was shifted to right forward. The team ' s best combination seemed to be forwards, Lewis and Connell; center, Gillen; guards, Douglass and Wyman. The pre-Conference games with St. Olaf College, Hamline University — (2 games). Stout Institute, Shattuclc Military Academy, Winona Y.M.C.A., and the Oberlin JOHN E. CONNELL All-Stars, were won by comfortable margins, but the first ARNOLD D. WYi ' AN 194 ■ 1917 - AT!-,i f Tir , Conference game with the veteran Wisconsin team, played at IVIadison, was disastrous. Minnesota led by a 7 to 6 score at the end of the first half, but the second half was all Wisconsin, and the final score was 31 to 11. In this game the lack of Conference experience, on the part of the Minnesota team, was an important factor in the result. Wyman ' s work as running guard featured the Minnesota play. The second game of the schedule, with Iowa at Minne- sota, resulted in a victory for Minnesota by a 26 to 11 score. The Gophers displayed wonderful team work, together with uncanny basket " shooting, " in the first half, at the end of which they led 22 to 2, all members of the team contributing to the score. This game was most satisfactory, as Iowa had recently defeated Chicago on their home floor. Next came Chicago at Minne- apolis, and the indications pointed to another Minne- sota victory, but the dope was upset, and Chicago won, 27 to 25. The Maroons played a wonderful game, and deserved to win, but anyone familiar with the psychic aspect of intercollegiate athletic contests, and with the ability of the Minnesota team, could not CKARLES VV. DREW fail to comprehend H the belief of the players on the losing team, that over-con- fidence was a big factor in the loss of the game, however valuable the experience. Captain Lewis was the big point getter in this game, netting four field goals, and all of his seven free throws. CHAS. A. PART.IID3E l-KAXK 1. The next two games, away from home, were with Purdue and Indiana, and both were won, the former by a 20 to 16 score, and the latter 29 to 20. In the Purdue game Council was the heaviest scorer, with four field goals to his credit, and in the Indiana game Douglass annexed five beautiful baskets, while Council contributed three, and Drew and Lewis each two. The sixth game of the schedule was with the champion- ship Illinois quint, which went to the latter, 27 to 22, after Minnesota had led until the last eight minutes of the second half. Here over-anxiety to score, and failure REDFiELD to cover, gave Illinois the game. The next game was with H 195 Iowa at Iowa City, and it was one of the fastest and cleanest games of the season. Iowa, having defeated Chicago a second time, was feared by Minnesota, and they led at the end of the first half 12 to 10. In the second period, however, Minnesota found themselves, and ran away from their opponents, the game finishing 21 to 13, with Minnesota on the long end. Connell was the heaviest scorer, caging five field goals. The whole team played a brilliant passing and strong defensive game. On February 25th Purdue journeyed to Minne- apolis, and were defeated 29 to 18, after leading at the end of the half 12 to 9. The second half developed a reversal of form for Minnesota, and every player on the team assisted scoring. February 29th witnessed the return game with Indiana, and this contest was won 29 to 20, but Minnesota, as a team, displayed an unaccountable lethargy, which to some extent was relieved by the brilliant work of Connell, who several times dribbled through the entire Indiana team for baskets, and totaled six field goals, to which Douglass added three, and Wyman one. FRED OSWALD ' ERLTNG S. PLATCU RICHARD J. LEWIS Before the Conference season McGeary was lost to the team because of scholastic difficulties, and after the second Conference game Gillen became ineligible for the same reason. Drew, who succeeded Gillen at center, has, on the whole, played a consistent game, and Partridge, when called upon for guard work, has given a good account of himself, as, also, has Redfield at forward. At the present writing Minnesota, with three games yet to play, is tied with Illinois for third place, Wisconsin ranking first and Northwestern second. The present team, if kept intact, and with added strength by the return of Gillen, and Stadsvold, who needs no introduction to Minnesota students, will next year present a formidable aggregation. 196 n ' ' ' -3JM1 I i Selden S. Smith, Captain 191S The Minnesota Tennis Team in 1915 had but one inter-collegiate contest. This was the Northwestern Inter-Collegiate Tournament, held at Chicago in the last week of May. In this meet Minnesota took fourth place among an entry of seven schools. Chicago won first place in the doubles and second in the singles, giving her the greatest number of matches won and first place in the tournament. Ohio State, by winning the singles, placed second and Northwestern ranked third. In singles Kennedy of Minnesota lost to McLain of Chicago. Smith won his first match from Lake Forest only to lose his second to Northwestern. In doubles the Minnesota team won a place in the semi-finals, only to lose to North- western by the rather unexplainable score of 0-6, 0-6, 6-4, 6-0, 6-2. Minnesota this year had no dual meets. Several colleges wanted meets with us but these, unfortunately, could not be arranged because of a lack of funds. Roger Kennedy was elected captain for 1915-16 but did not return to Minnesota to pursue his studies. The loss of his ability and experience will be keenly felt. His place will have to be filled by men who have shown good tennis in the regular spring and fall tournaments at Minnesota. Some of these men are Winterble, Pan brothers, Lindsay, Davis, G. Kennedy and R. K. Smith. From these men a team thoroughly capable of representing Minnesota in the correct manner can easily be chosen. TOURNAMENTS Singles won by Prof. E. Dana, Doubles by Dana and Northrop. Richard K. Smith. Blessed with ideal playing weather, the Spring Tennis Tournament open to faculty members and the student body was played through to a successful con- clusion. The final match in the singles was between E. B. Pierce and E. Dana, both faculty men. From among sixteen teams in the doubles, Dana and G. N. Northrop emerged winners of the final round over S. S. Smith and R. Kennedy, 7-5, 1-6, 6-2, 6-1. This fall, from the number of entries received, eighty-eight in singles and sixty-four in doubles, the prospects for a successful tournament were very bright and remained so until the third round. Then rain set in and it was impossible to use the courts for two or three weeks, and when winter finally overtook us we were still in the fifth or semi-final round, the survivors being the two Pan brothers, A. J. Carlson, and W. Winterble. 198 rTT Tz£ 19 15 SOCCER SEASON Bv Coach V. K. Foster WEN PING PAN Captain Elect The past season saw Minnesota with the best team she has ever put in the field. Practically every man was a star in his position when compared with other players in the same position on opposing teams. Alore credit is due to Captain Cook for the showing the team made than to any other player. His work at left wing was of an excellent character and he held his team together and ran it well. His greatest claim to prominence, however, was due to his tireless efforts to establish soccer on a firm basis at the University. When it comes to real all-around playing ability and goal getting, first honor must be awarded to Wen Ping Pan, the Chinese forward, who is without doubt the best forward in the Northwest, either in college or out. W. H. Pan in the forward line also played an excellent game. Riley at the other forward was the only new man in the forward line, but he made an excellent showing and will make a star if he lives up to promise. PfeifTer was a valuable man at the other wing. Bau at goal proved an excellent player, as did Baker at fullback and Lewis at half. The premier back-field honors, however, go to Kwong at center half, Lindsay at left half and Jooste at fullback. The prospects for next year are good, but it is difficult to see how the University can be represented by a better team than this year, owing to loss of Jooste and Lindsay in the backfield and W. H. Pan and Captain Cook in the forward line by graduation. ..-it m -j ;. ill 199 If ' I ' ' " nun - ' - J ; ::S: 1915-1916 SWIMMING SEASON _K-_. The present swimming season has been the best from the standpoint of interest that Minnesota has ever had. A total of thirty men tried out for the team. Their first appearance was against the Minneapolis Athletic Club and they won by a good margin. In the next two meets they were defeated by the St. Paul Y.M.C.A. by a close score. The team took part in the Northwest Swimming Meet at the St. Paul Y. M. C. A. and won its share of honors. They gave two exhibition meets during the season, one at the University Farm, and one at the Minneapolis Athletic Club. Several members of the team distinguished themselves during the season and could always be counted on as point-winners. Curry, Didrickson, Greenman, Smith and Hauser took care of the dashes; Gaumnitz and DeBooy swam the 200 breast stroke; Little and Stiles were backstroke men and were not defeated during the season; Greenman and Smith did the fancy diving, Curry and Didrickson took care of the plunge for distance, and Gaumnitz, Curry, Greenman and Didrickson covered the middle distance events. It is safe to say that swimming is gaining ground at Minnesota and its future seems assured here. The need of a regular paid coach, of hearty student support, and of financial support by the Athletic Board or the Intramural Sports Committee is urgent, and it is hoped that all these necessities will be provided for in the immediate future. DIDRICKSON SMITH CURRY GREENMAN STII.ES WASHBURN GAUMNITZ FOSTER 200 ■ ' ■ ' H Minnesota, with a heavy gymnastic schedule as compared with other years, has faced a difficult proposition this season. Gymnastic material has perhaps never been so scarce as this year, and the crowded condition of the gymnasium has made proper training next to impossible. Ericson and Schulman are the only men of last year ' s team that are available this year, the others having graduated or dropped below grade in their studies. Carlson, who captains the team this yea r is an excellent gymnast, and is practically the only hope of the team for Conference honors at the Western Intercollegiate Meet, which is to be held at Minnesota this year. Way Hill- man and Oman appear likely to outdistance all other can- didates for places on the team, but as all are new men they cannot be counted on as point-winners. SWAN ox THE WING CARLSON ON THE P.VRALLELS H i 201 !i! t i i ' ' I ' . ' , - • 1915-1916 WRESTLING SEASON The ' estern Intercollegiate Wrestling Tournament was held at Lincoln, Nebraska, last year, and Minnesota made only a fair showing against the other colleges. Roscoe Tanner and Ray Little, however, did the best work for the Minnesota team. Late in the spring the team was crippled by the loss of C. G. Anderson and Captain Tim Madigan. Anderson was declared ineligible by the Law School. Madigan was unable to enter the tournament, because of a persistent case of blood-poisoning. The season this year looks very bright for a championship team. Little and Rosenthal are unable to compete this year, but many new men are working en- thusiastically. Foster, Ohnstad and Captain Madigan have been drilling the squad regularly. The nucleus of experienced men are Madigan, C. G. Anderson, W. R. Mitchell, " Wood " Colby, Roscoe Tanner, Joseph Berg, Evans, Oliver Buswell, George Kerch and Frank Mayer. Unfortunately Mayer was ineligible for varsity football during the fall, but he will probably be clear for the second semester. The Western Intercollegiate Wrestling, Gymnastic and Fencing Tournament, will be held at Minnesota again this year. WEST FOSTER BUSWELL DVORAK EERCH TANNER BERG OHNSTAD IVERSON MITCHELL MADIGAN COLBY MELLEM MCKIBBEN ANDERSON 202 zS i-p- CULLUM H Golf as a college sport is quite new to Minnesota, although many of the Western Universities have supported golf teams for several years. It was not until late in the fall of 1915 that Prof. G. N. Northrop devised a scheme to put Alinnesota on the golfing map. As a result of his efforts a Golf Association of fifteen players was formed ; access to several Twin City links was secured and a number of tournaments and matches were played. A team was selected and a challenge sent to the University of Wisconsin for a match in the morn- ing before Minnesota-Wisconsin game but the W isconsin team had no links upon which to play, their piivilege to the Madison links having expired. Minnesota players are now preparing for the Western Intercollegia te Champion- ship which is to be played in Chicago during the summer. It promises to be quite successful, for there are many skilful players on the Campus. They would have remained unknown but for Prof. Northrop ' s enthusiastic efforts to introduce the most trying and exact- ing of out-of-door sports into the sporting roster of the University. Efforts will be made to establish a custom of playing matches an- nually at the time of the big foot ball games; and moreover the Gopher players will strive yearly to bring home the championship cup from the Conference meet. BATES . - CENTER 1 1 H Y ANDERSON 203 3 5 ;:=: Professor O. S. Zelner ...... Chairman Dr. J. Anna Norris ....... Secretary Professor E. G. Cheyney Dr. L. J. Cooke Dr. E. p. Harding Dr. J. C. Litzenberg Professor James Paige " Everybody an Athlete " is the slogan of the Intramural Sports Committee, which was organized early in 1914 for the purpose of encouraging amateur athletics at the University. Under their supervision all interclass, intercoUege, inter- fraternity and minor athletic contests are arranged. The result of their two-years ' activity is that a field of interest as wide as that of intercollegiate athletics has been disclosed; a field awaiting development. H LITZENBERG lIARDINi; COOKK I ' .VIGE CllEYNEV ZELNER NORRIS 204 H THE AGRICULTURE TEAM. DEADLOCKED WITH LAWS FOR CHAMPIONSHIP For the second time this year an intramural series ended in a dead-lock, and laurels remained unawarded to any team. The football series, after a well arranged and successful schedule in the early part of the season, ended with the final game between the Law team and the Agriculture team a dispute. In October the Ags beat the Engineers by a score of 13 to 16; the Laws beat the Dents 14 to 0; the Academics beat the Pharmacists 7 to 0; and the Medics forfeited to the Miners. Early in November the Farmers trimmed the Miners. The Laws easily won from the Academics by 14 to 0, leaving the finals between the Law team and that of the College of Agriculture. ( TEAM OF THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERIXG, RUNNERS-UP IX THE SERIES i( 205 ill 111 MEDICS— INTRAMURAL CHAMPIONS, 1915 A well-arranged and successfully completed schedule marked the intramural baseball season in 1915. Student managers appointed in each class of every college by the respective student councils organized teams and arranged games. hen the all-star team was picked in each college the intramural schedule was arrang- ed, and with a few exceptions was followed out to the end of the season. In a hotly contested game the Ags beat the Laws and claimed the champion- ship. The Medics, however, were found to have just as high a percentage, so the final contest came on the last Saturday of school between the farmers and the doctors. The Medics won by a score of 5 to 1, and were duly proclaimed Uni- versity champions by the umpires, Cooke and Foster. The team consisted of Cjallagher, Bottolfson, Dyson, Renshaw, Smith, Selleseth, Sutton, Proshek, Dack and Lee. !! !!! iti A(;. COLLEGE BASEBALL TEAM 1915. DEIEATEU BV MEDICS IN INTRAMURAL CHAMPIONSHIP GAME 206 ACADEMICS— INTRAMURAL CHAMPIONS, 1915 H The scene displayed on Northrop Field April 24th gave the stadium the aspect of being the seat of the Olympic Games. Two hundred Minnesota athletes, representing five of the colleges of the University, gathered to decide the intramural track supremacy in the annual All-University Track Meet and Field Day. For three hours light-footed runners sprinted over the cinders and leaped the hurdles, sinewy giants heaved the shot and hurled the discus, man-birds without wings flew through the air in the pole vault and the high jump; and when at sunset the last event was over and the judges finished computing the score, the College of Science, Literature and the Arts was proclaimed the victor. The Academics, with more entries than the other colleges, totaled 44M points; the Engineers with 25 points nosed out a close second over the Lawyers with 24|-; the Ags came next with 20M; and the Medics with the fewest entries of all finished with 12. The features of the day were the broad jumping of Captain Molumby, with a record of 22 feet 8 inches; the sprinting and hurdling of John Martin, who gleaned three firsts and was Individual point-winner of the day; the consistent work of the old track star, Bernie Bierman, who was individual point-winner of the Academics; and the pole vaulting of McKay, who cleared 11 feet with ease. Watson took everything in the distance events for the Engineers, and was closely seconded by Wallace. McVeety starred for the Laws, and Rosenthal and Anderson for the Medics. The enthusiastic support of the meet and the wealth of material displayed proclaimed it a distinct success as an opener of the 1915 season. M PROF. ZELNER THE FATHER OF IN- TRAMURAL ATHLETICS I AWS— INTRAMURAL CHAMPIONS, Bv Gerald F. Barry 1915 Intramural basketball in 1915 resulted in a bitterly fought struggle for supre- macy. The Ags and Laws both came into the final contest undefeated, and it was not until the end of a gruelling game that the Laws were declared victors by the close score of twelve to eleven. With victory went the championship of the University. The success of the Law team cannot be credited to any one man in particular as it was due to smooth team work on both oifence and defence. Pollock at center, by reason of his weight and aggressiveness, proved a good pivot man. At guards were Sullivan, Acton, and Baston. These men spelled destruction to the offence of the opposing teams; Baston in particular playing a great game on both offence and defence. As forwards, Thomas, Young and Barry al- ways managed to evade the op- posing guards for a sufficient number of goals to keep their team in the lead. Everything considered, it was undoubtedly the best season ever experienced by Intramural Basketball at the University. Every game was hard fought, and the final winner was ever in doubt until the final whistle of the Ag-Law game. BASTON ACTON HARKV SULLIVAN YOUNG 208 ! r VARSITY 1916 By Coach V. K. Foster Hockey has been put on a better footing this winter than it has ever been in the past. A series of games were played with various high schools and one game was played with St. Thomas before starting the intramural schedule. Four college teams were entered in this tournament, which was won by the Engineers, with the Academics and Aggies close competitors. A league of sixteen Academic fraternities played off a series of games, and the Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity, with Haedge and Shelly starring, won the tourna- ment. Several star players were in evidence this year, both in the intramural games and on the varsity team. Foremost among them were McBride, Shelly, Way, Wells, Sawyer, Anderson, Randall, Parker and Butchart. SAWYER PARKER WELLS FOSTER SCHEFFER BUTCHART MCBRIDE MERGENS 209 -V- j ; A N D B By W. K. Foster Play in handball this year has been up to standard but has brought forth no ne v stars. The doubles were won by Aronson and Haedge over Smersh and Schutt, and the two winners will play each other for the championship in singles. Intramural handball has taken a new turn this year, owing to the entrance of the Aggies in the college events with their new courts, where a portion of the college games will be played. I i I 1 I HAEDC, E AND ARONSON CHAMPIONS IN HANDBALL The intercoUege series brought forth several strong teams this year, among them being the Engineers, Academics, Medics and Aggies. There is a crying need for more handball courts, in fact it is beginning to dawn upon us in more than one way that we need a new gymnasium. H SCHUTT AND SMERSH RUNNERS-UP 210 DELTA KAPPA EPSILON— INTER-FRATERNITY CHAMPIONS 1914-15 The season of 1914-15 was the best that interfraternity basketball has ex- perienced at Minnesota. The schedule was hardly half played when it was appar- ent that the championship lay between the Dekes and the Phi Psis. In the semi- finals the Dekes played the Zeta Psis, beating them by a score that would have taken a mathematician working in cube root to find the Zeta Psi end. Alpha Delta Phi gave Phi Kappa Psi a hard tussle, but more consistent playing on the part of the Phi Psis earned them the victory. The fans on the campus were split about " fifty-fifty " when it came to picking a winner in the final contest. The Armory was packed as though for an intercol- legiate championship game. Both teams started with a rush. The Dekes scored first but the lead see-sawedback and forth, with Deke ahead at the close of the half. The Dekes started the second half without regard for those intended Phi Psi shower baths. Both sides were feeling the strain, but the better staying qualities and superior team work of the Dekes proved the undoing of Phi Kappa Psi. When the final whistle was blown, the former title-winners were vanquished and the Dekes were proclaimed the 1914-15 champions. W Y.MAN SMITH DREW WELTY WYATT 212 H ANNUAL RELAY, WON BY SIGMA CHI One of the most exciting and closely matched contests witnessed on Northrop Field this year was the annual inter-fraternity relay race run in connection with the All-University Field Day on April 24th. Three teams strove to wrest from Phi Delta Theta the cup won last year, which if taken by them this year would have given them permanent possession. When the four teams lined up for the start of the race the Alpha Delta Phi team, G. Bierman, Sherman, Sedgwick and B. Bierman, seemed favored by the spectators. At the crack of the gun the half-mile shuttle began, each runner going 220 yards. Phi Delt took the lead, but soon dropped behind. Alpha Delt passed Delta Kappa Epsilon and apparently had a safe lead. Then for the third time that day Bier- man met Ballentine in the final sprint. Showing a startling exhibition of speed the latter overcame a handicap left by his last runner, and passed his speedy oppon- ent an instant before reaching the tape. Sigma Chi won the race by a few inches. The team consisted of Strong, Anderson, Stadsvold and Ballentine. Alpha Delta Phi was second. Delta Kappa Epsilon third and Phi Delta Theta fourth. BALLENTINE STADSVOLD ANDERSON STRONG III 213 s i ALPHA DELTA PHI INTER-FRATERNITY CHAMPIONS, 1915 Time: 1:15. The third annual inter-fraternity swimming relay was held on March 27, 1915, in connection with the trials for the Life-Saver Emblems. Six fraternities were entered: Alpha Delta Phi, Beta Theta Phi, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Phi Delta Theta, Theta Delta Chi, and Zeta Psi. The contest was one of the most exciting of the year. The first three teams all finished within three seconds of each other, and the outcome was in doubt until the last moment. The Alpha Delt team was slightly in the lead thruout the race, but they were so closely pressed by the others that their lead never was more than a few feet. They finished less than one second ahead of the Dekes, in the remarkable time of 1:45 flat, and established a new record for this event. By winning the meet, the Alpha Delt team, composed of William Rumpf, Ray Higgins, Malcolm Sedgwick, and Arnulf Ueland, won permanent possession of the silver loving cup which was offered. In 1913 Alpha Delta Phi won in 1:53:2, and the next year Beta Theta Pi won in 1:48:2. i i 1 hi(k;ins RUMPF UELAND SEDGWICK 214 fp " WON BY PHI GAMMA DELTA The inter-fraternity bowling season of 1914-15 opened with several strong teams in the field. Delta Tau Delta, possessors of the three-year trophy presented by the Minnesota Co-operative Company, entered the tournament with four veterans of the victorious team of the previous season. A league was reorganized in which a total of twenty competing teams were entered. It was divided into four sections of five teams each. In the preliminaries Theta Delta Chi, Kappa Sigma and Phi Gamma Delta were victorious. Of these games the most exciting were between the Phi Gam and the formerly victorious Delta Tau quints. In the first two games the honors were evenly divided, but in the third the Phi Gams won by a close margin of three pins. In the semi-finals Theta Delta Chi defeated their opponents, and Kappa Sigma gave way to Phi Gamma. In the finals Phi Gamma Delta triumphed over Theta Delta Chi by the scores of 814-785, 795-806 and 854-820 respectively; the former team winning the perma- nent cup offered by the Court Chamber Alleys, as well as the right to possess for one year the cup then held by Delta Tau Delta. Bowling has become one of the most popular inter-fraternity sports. It is accomplishing much toward creating a feeling of good-fellowship among the contenders and toward establishing a closer relationship between the fraternities at Minn- " r-t H esota. il MaCGREGOR GEER PLATOU SPRIGGS HOUGHTALING M 215 - r ' ' ' nir — — . ,.jL.— ' " " ' H o c K E Y SIGMA MPAA EPSILON— CHAMPIONS 1914 and 1915. By Walter D. Shelly During the winter of 1914-15 a call was made on fraternities to organize hockey teams. Only two fraternities responded, namely, Delta Tau Delta and Sigma Alpha Epsilon. The result of the contests between the two teams was a victory and championship for Sigma Alpha Epsilon by a 2 to 1 score. Due largely to the efforts of Prof. Zelner, the winter of I9I5-I6 brought inter- fraternity hockey to a well-organized and popular sport. On January llth a hockey league was formed, composed of sixteen fraternity teams. In the semi-iinals S. A. E. defeated Phi Psi by a 3 to score, and the Psi U ' s were eliminated by Phi Gam, by a 4 to 1 score. The final game between S. A. E. and Phi Gam, probably the fastest and most keenly contested inter-fraternity contest, furnished thrills that would have done justice to any Conference exhibition. At the start of the game the S. A. E ' s got the jump and scored two goals in quick succession. This lead was never threatened and the second successive hockey championship was awarded S. A. E. by a 2 to score. The work of Haedge and Maple featured for the winners, while McBride and Wells starred for the losers. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON CHAMPION TEAM 216 THE W OMEN ' S GYMNASIUM Dr. Anna J. Norris, Director In the new Women ' s Gym- nasium, accomodations have been planned with the purpose of securing certain definite ends, among which are economy of space and time, and the grading of exercise according to the physical ability of the students. The arrangement of the rooms, which contain lockers, dressing closets and shower-baths, have gone far toward securing econ- omy of time and space. The lockers are arranged in stacks with aisles between them, affording ample passageway for the large numbers which must use them at one time. There are two dressing rooms, behind, each containing 80 private dressing closets, and identical in equipment. The dressing closets are tiny, only three feet square, but each contains a bench, several hooks, and a small mirror, and besides afford- ing adequate hanging space for street clothes, they give the priva- cy which means much to women. The stairs lead directly from the dressing rooms to one of the two gymnasium rooms above, both of which have windows on three sides and are light and airy. The windows are set eight feet from the floor so as to avoid inter- fering with important wall space. The ceiling is at a height of twenty feet from the floor. One room has a floor 65 x 98 feet, and is equipped with adequate modern gymnastic apparatus. The second has a floor space 65 x 85 feet, and is equipped for the playing of team games. There is one other exercise room which is not yet finished, but to whose com- pletion the students are looking forward with eagerness. The natatorium, when completed, will be a bright, sunny room with southern and western exposure, containing a j ool 24 x 53 feet in size. It will have three tiers of seats on one side and on the opposite side will be situated its dressing rooms and showers, seven I DP. ANNA NORRIS 218 i showers, and thirty dressing rooms. The floor of the pool will be spoon-shaped, and will be shallow enough at both ends so that one can stand on bottom. The shower-bathroom occupies a space between the two large dressing rooms. It contains sixty showers, all of which can, if desired, be controlled from a central operating room. When a large class leaves the gymnasium floor, the operator mixes the water so that it will be at the same heat for all the shower booths. When the girls enter the shower room and step into the booths the water is already run- ning. The hot water is allowed to run for a minute, after which the temperature is lowered progressively until it stands at between 65 and 70 degrees. A second bell rings a minute and a half after the first, and the bath for this section of girls is over. It takes only a minute to bring the water up to a temperature between 90 and 95 degrees again, and a second group of girls may then be called in. Ventilation of the lockers in a gymnasium is of special importance, since damp costumes in poorly ventilated lockers rapidly develop an offensive odor. The 820 lockers in this gymnasium are built in stacks on casters, and the floors and the doors are perforated. In the storage alcove there are eighteen runways with tracks for the locker casters. In each runway are flues coming up through the floor. At the touch of a button a fan draws warmed air up through these flues and through vents in the alcove ceiling. When the lockers are in place in the runways this air passes through them by means of the perforations, drying out the clothing and keeping the air sweet and clean. The Woman ' s Athletic Association was especially considered when the building was planned, and has been given a room of its own for purposes of board meetings, the storing of archives, etc. There is also a small, attractive room filled with cabinets for the purpose of displaying class cups and other trophies which have been bestowed by the Associat ion at various times. The building is connected with Sheviin Hall by a well-lighted tunnel, a feature which is proving very useful. Vi THE NEW WOMEN S GYMNASIUM 219 - «- -i-I;; " -----— X--- ' ' jf WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION THE W. A. A. BOARD Dr. J. Anna Norris . Dean Margaret Sweeney Miss May Kissock . Miss Valeria Ladd Mrs. Edith Raynor Jean McGilvra Margaret Wallace Ione D. Krischer Blanche M. Oswald AIildred Lammers Lucy B. Gibbs Gladys Holt Priscilla Hough Dorothy W. Waterman Ex-Officio Ex-Offici ' o Faculty Advisor President ice President and Treasurer Secretary Senior Representative Junior Representative Sophomore Representative Freshman Representative Agricultural College Representative . Representative to . S. G. A. HOUGH kissock lammers ladd waterman GIBBS HOLT DEAN SWEENEY WALLACE MCGILVRA KIRSCHER DR. NORRIS OSWALD 220 - " » - I WINNERS OF THE SEAL lil ii! 221 By Blanche Oswald If you have ever pla ed basket-ball at Minnesota, you can ' t forget the Tourna- ment. It isn ' t to entertain the crowd, it isn ' t to win the silver cup that the class teams clash at the end of the season ' s practice. It is, however, to decide which team is the most expert in basket ball art. In the spring of 1915, five hundred Twin City and college people turned out to witness this big annual class " scrap. " At eight o ' clock the door between the girls ' and the main gymnasium began its descent. Immediately B. A. Rose and followers got into action, — and so did the parade. The Sophomores, dressed as a happy family unheeled a Freshman infant with its milk bottle. The Juniors ' flaring signs exploited the excellent qualities of the " ground-gripper " shoe. Non- chalantly the Freshman followed with green bloomers and ties. Around the gym they marched, disbanding at their own class corners. The whistle announced the beginning of the preliminary game and form the word " go " until twelve o ' clock when Oscar turned out the lights, was a round of entertainment. Between halves the Girls ' Glee Club sang and a group of girls in costume danced. Each class gave songs and yells. The band played. Finally in the big game, the Freshmen SAXTO.X CHAPMAN BRYANT BROCKMAN MCGRAW WALLACE 222 r HELD BALL READY ? succeeded in wringing a 22 to 17 score from the Sophomores, — and incidentally the championship. The tournament was the last to be played in the old gymnasium. This year the new gymnasium will stage this most interesting event of the athletic year. H HOUGH WALLACE WEEDELL JOHNSON NISSEN 223 224 J; Tennis during tiie past year was not so success- ful as was hoped, because of the almost continuous rainy weather in the playing season. After try- ing for several weeks to complete the 1915 Spring Tournament, it was found necessary to postpone the final match until fall. When this match was finally played, Dorothy McGraw ' 18, proved her right to the championship by defeating Helen Leavitt ' 17. Thirty-seven girls entered the annual Fall Tournament of 1915. Owing to the poor weather, many of the matches had to be postponed. As a result, it was impossible to finish the tour- nament. DOROTHY MCGRAW, CHAMPION After a number of particularly close and interesting matches, Helen Leavitt and Dorothy McGraw entered the finals. Before these two old rivals had a chance to play off their match, the ground was covered with snow, so that un- fortunately the championship remained undecided. The Jacobs cup, for which they were contesting, is still in the hands of the winner of the 1914 tournament, — Dorothy McGraw. IH HELEN LEAVliT, RUNNER-UP 225 f H 226 By V ' LoRA Welch " h Hi English Field Hockey, which has been hereto- fore played by girls in the Eastern colleges only, was introduced this year into Women ' s Athletics of Minnesota. The game was received with great enthusiasm, and entered into with great spirit. The players soon discovered that this sport was not particularly adapted to the climate of Minnesota, yet the almost continual fall of rain or snow was not sufficient to quell the enthusiasm of the girls. They formed two teams, the Reds and the Greens, with Roberta Hosteller as the captain of the Reds and V ' Lora Welch as captain of the Greens. On the day of the final game the ground was covered with now, but a shovel brigade soon cleared the field as well as possible. The mud bespattered Reds won from the simularly adorned Greens with a score of 2 to 0, giving the Reds the championship for 1915. THE GREENS lil 227 228 SWIMMING TOURNAMENT By Lucy Gibbs ELEANOR OLDS, CHAMPION During the year 1914-15 unusual in- terest was shown in the sport of swimming. After about six months of weekly prac- tices, a preliminary meet was held in Feb- ruary. The final tournament which took place April 15th was attended with a great deal of enthusiasm. There were ten events composed of twenty-yard dashes, plunges for speed and distance, swimming for form, diving, crossing the pool with fewest strokes, and picking up objects. Each contestant entered seven events. Eleanor Olds recieved first place with a score of 90.3, and second place was won by i If 1 i ■; Lucy Gibbs, whose score was 84.1. An- other contestant whose work was especially noteworthy was Jean McGilvra, who broke two records, one in the plunge for speed, another in the plunge for distance. A record was also broken by Eleanor Olds in the twenty-yard dash, — side stroke. The features of the tournament were two novel- ty races. These were a candle race and a novelty relay, in both of which Lucy Gibbs was awarded first place. LUCY GIBBS « ! 229 230 231 ' I 1 .J 2 32 ioSa |8 So S ==aocj »C S l t I o T OFFICERS Claude Ehrenberg Perry Johnson Harold Richardson Chas. W. Cole President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer The traditional Junior Ball was held at the Radisson Hotel, on the evening of March third. The Grand March, led by Claude J. Ehrenberg and Miss Char- lotte Sibley, proceeded down the staircase leading from the reception parlors to the Chateau room, where several figures were formed. Decorations of Killarney roses, effectively arranged in hanging baskets and combined with southern smilax, which formed a tracery over the elaborate wall paintings, furnished the background for the dancers. Supper was served to two hundred and forty guests in the Gold room, where a Dresden effect was carried out in the decorations. White French baskets, filled with brightly colored spring flowers formed the center piece on each of the tables, which received light from candles in crystal holders. The programs were oblong booklets with satin covers, on which a conventional design in varied colors was painted. The patrons and patronesses present were Prof, and Mrs. E. E. Nicholson and Lieutenant and Mrs. Bernard Lentz. HI ill CLAUDE EHRENBERG CHARLOTTE SIBLEY 242 li II JOHNSON RICHARDSON COLE CLARITY JUNIOR BALL COMMITTEE GENERAL ARRANGEMENTS Archie Clarity Emil Miller Walter Shelley PROGRAM Morton Rainey Joe Nolan James Boyle MUSIC Chas. Gillen Chas. Guggisberg Carl Wallace PATRONESSES Wm. Rumpf Roger Countryman Carl Lagerquist REFRESHMENTS a. f. wolter Donald McGilvra Paul Storm DECORATIONS Eugene Hanson David Chisholm R ay Alley INVITATIONS Edward Wise Arthur Melin Howard Dykman AUDITING Percy Cowin Thorolf Evensen Leland Pryor PRESS Wm. Shepard Oswald Wyatt Ernest Bros FINANCE Albert Baston James Walker Russell Fallgaiter FLOOR Alonzo Wilson Frank Brown Franklin Petri PRINTING John Townley Bain Cary Harold Soule PUBLICITY Donald Timmerman Chas. Sell Frank Hurley ENTERTAINMENT Gilbert Sinclair Harry Fullerton Kenneth Healy 11! 243 rr " 3j1Ii-_ ill i i i I i M 1 I COM.MITTKKS General Chairman — Colonel Therox G. Methvex Secretary — Major Freeman Weiss DEC0Ry T10XS Lt. Col. S. Pierce Allbee Capt. G. N. Ruhberg Capt. ' . A. Dash Capt. E. L. Mott Lieut. W . D. Luplow Lieut. R. E. Overmire Lieut. H. L. Peterson MUSIC Lt. Col. Theodore L. Socard Lieut. R. W . Morse Lieut. A. Poole PRESS AND PUBLICITY Major Earle D. McKay Capt. R. E. Richards Capt. E. H. Sherman Lieut. D. Timermax CEREMONIES Major (jorm Loeteield Capt. C. G. Swkxdsex REFRESHMENTS Major Arthur P. Mason Capt. K. . Riley Capt. D. Daniels Lieut. C. I. Weikert PROGRAMS Major Willis I. Thompson Capt. R. P. Gruetzmacher Lieut. M. M. Serum PATRONESSES M. joR Rich. rd K. Smith Lieut. L. W. Marshall Lieut. A. F. Dahlberg FLOOR Capt. Earle B. Fischer Capt. G. J. Hathaway Capt. O. S. Wyatt Capt. Gunther Orsinger Capt. P. D. Tryon FINANCE AND AUDITING Lieut. Edwin R. Rollmaxn Lieut. J. L. Haskins Lieut. M. Hayward Lieut. . H. Douglas 1 1 H 244 BANQUETS y inte:r-fraternity banquet Held at the West Hotel, November 10, 1915. In accordance with the Minnesota tradition loyal Greeks gathered at the banquet board in the Moorish Room of the West Hotel the evening of November the tenth, for the annual Inter-Fraternity Banquet of all the academic fraternities at Iinnesota. Professor W. F. Holman, President of the Inter-Fraternity Council, officiated as toastmaster. The principal address was given by that prince of post-prandial philosophy, George Edgar Vincent, President of the University, who spoke on fraternity life as a training for the solution of the social problems of that larger life after college. Edgar Zelle spoke for the alumni. Professor E. E. Nicholson in behalf of the faculty, and John Dulebohn for the undergraduates. Following the toasts Earl Fischer opened the program of music and vaudeville with a vocal solo. Dan Sullivan in " Something Dark " drew his customary number of laughs. " Bob " Kennicott and Harold Richardson presented a vaudeville skit in true professional form. Paul Gillespie, accompanied by " Fritz " Campbell on the piano offered a violin solo of Beethoven ' s " Minuet " . Geo. Eraser and W. N. Greaza concluded the program with a colored comedy act. 246 H Held at the Union. November 23d, 191S jVIore than three hundred students assembled at a banquet in the Minnesota Union November 23, 1915, to give convincing evidence of their gratitude to the football team that won for the Maroon and Gold the Conference championship. The " M " Club, which was in charge of the affair, had as its guests every member of the victorious team, and, in addition, a group of University officials and alumni, including Registrar E. B. Pierce, who occupied the toastmaster ' s chair. Dr. Williams, Orrin Safford, ' 08, and John AIcGovern, ' 09. During the dinner the members of the team left the banquet table for a few minutes to elect their captain for the 1916 season. Spirited applause was evoked by the announcement that the honor had been bestowed on Albert Baston. He and retiring captain Bernard Bierman each spoke briefly, after which President Vincent awarded M ' s to the following men: Captain Bierman, Baston, Quist, Hauser, Ballentyne, Dunnigan, Hanson, Wyman, Sinclair, Turnquist, Tenhoff, Long, Johnson and Sprafka. In a short but earnestly spoken talk, President Vincent strongly advocated the retention of Rule 9. John McGovern proposed the establishment of a committee for the purpose of keeping athletes above grade in their studies and helping them to secure employment in order to keep them eligible. Orrin Safford, the next speaker, proposed that McGovern be made chairman of the committee. Dr. Williams, the last speaker on the program, received an ovation when he rose. He relaxed temporarily from his habitual sphinx-like .attitude and talked at length on the results of the present season, prospects for next year, summer baseball, and other matters of equal interest. 247 ' 1 All-university convocations were held with greater frequency during the past year than formerly to accompany the more or less irregular chapel services resulting from the adaptation of the old chapel room to the needs of the library. The larger gatherings were held in the Armory, the only structure on the campus having the necessary seating capacity. The first general gathering of students and faculty members took place September 15, 1915. An air of cheerfulness prevailed, and each student told all of his friends that he was " glad to be back. " The Rev. Latham A. Crandall made the opening prayer, after which President Vincent extended an official welcome to old and new students. On October 28 the University had as its guests two distinguished m e n — G o v e r n o r W o o d b r i d g e Nathan Ferris of Michigan, and President William Lowe Bryan of Indiana University. Both of them spoke briefly at an assembly held in their honor. Perhaps the largest and most enthusiastic gathering of the year was the convocation held on Alumni Homecoming Day, Saturday, November 13, the day before the Chicago game. The meeting was addressed by President Vincent, President Emeritus Northrop, and such famous football heroes as Judge " Bill " Leary, John Harrison, Orrin Safford, Johnnie Mc Govern, and Doc illiams. The first convocation of 1916 was held January 20, in honor of Secretary of Commerce W , C. Redfield. CONVOCATION o er H 248 US November 13, 1915 The Minnesota campus was the Mecca towards which, on November 13, 1915, uncounted hundreds of faithful supporters of the Maroon and Gold directed their steps for that was the day of the Chicago game and the day of the second annual Homecom- ing. If there ever was any doubt as to the wisdom of designating and perpetuating such an occasion, the unqualified success of the second Homecoming day must have banished all misgivings. The surprisingly large number of alumni who appeared on the campus gave convincing testimony that they welcomed an opportunity to visit their old haunts and renew the friendships formed in undergraduate days. The big game, of course, overshadowed everything else in importance, but yet it far from being the only event on the program. Many other attractions were provided — so many, in fact, that they could not all be crowded into one short day. In consequence, a preliminary celebration was held Friday afternoon and evening, the events being a soccer game, an immense campus bonfire, and the Academic alumni banquet. Before one o ' clock, long lines had formed in front of the general admission gates at Northrop Field. The enthusiasm of the crowd was apparently unaffected by a wet snowfall which began at noon and continued until the game was over. =i ' ' - i. l-i H IN THE ARMORY 249 1:: ! ; Perry Deax When a big auto-truck begins unloading 13,000 pounds of printed matter, the campus sits up and takes notice, even though it may have had fair warning. And the campus had been warned that on May Day 2296 Gophers were to be distributed in front of the Library. At nine o ' clock in the morning, " Nobby " Jones began to hand out gray Gophers from his lath — and — cheesecloth bower; and he and his assistants were kept busy for many hours. After standing patiently in line, those who gained their object found it impossible to locate a quiet spot where they could view the book in peace. Students sat on the knoll, the Library steps, and even on the P. O. rail. At two o ' clock, the Players gave " Miss Civil- ization " and " The Far-Away Princess " in chapel, featuring Lucille Babcock and Earle Balch. As a climax. Everybody ' s Gopher and the blarney-stone kissers gave a big dance for six hundred students at the National Cjuard Armory in the evening. The book was out — out on time — and best of all, the campus liked it. II II 1 ( ,J 250 COMMENCEMENT ' o 1 7 - ' J 3 1915 COMMENCEMENT The commencement season of 1915 was ushered in auspicously by the bac- calaureate address given Sunday, June 6, by Dr. James E. Freeman of St. Mark ' s. The exercises of this afternoon marked the beginning of a week of ceremonies given over to the outgoing seniors. Class day exercises held the center of the stage on Alonday. Assembling in the morning, the entire class made the rounds of all the prominent buildings, to each of which a solemn farewell was given by representatives of the various colleges. The final symbol of the ensuing departure was the casting of the books into the river, each senior triumphantly parting with his or her pet abomination in the line of text books. Shevlin Hall was reserved for the annual senior luncheon at noon. As a fitting culmination to class day, the seniors gathered just at dusk on the steps of the Library for a last " sing. " In the evening, following the custom inaugurated by the class of 1914, the Ben Greet Players appeared in " A Midsummer Night ' s Dream, " and the next day, Tuesday, was given over to their performances of " The Taming of The Shrew, " and " The Merchant of Venice. " The alumni took charge of the program on Wednesday. A general reunion was held at noon in the IVIen ' s Union, and the classes from 1873 to 1884 gave a banquet at Shevlin in honor of President Emeritus W. W. Folwell, who was in the chair in their under-graduate days. That the old grads had not lost any of their college spirit was proven by the field events which they staged in the afternoon — one a baseball game between faculty and alumni, which broke up in a most unseemly APPROACIIINT, CH.APEL 252 • !9t7 - H THE FACULTY BALL TEAM riot, the other a polo game in which the Oxford team went down to defeat before the Minnesota team, armed with croquet mallets and mounted on hobby horses. A reception for the faculty, a dinner for the alumni, a " movie " entertainment, and a dance, all at the newly equipped Men ' s Union, concluded the day. On Thursday afternoon, June 10, seven hundred seniors were graduated from the University. Dr. Albert Ross Hill, president of the University of Missouri, delivered an interesting and timely address on the subject " University Ideals versus University Idols. " Then, with the giving of the seniors ' " Commencement Pledge, " the conferring of degrees and the announcement of honors and prizes by President Vincent, the forty-second Commencement at Minnesota had passed into history. ' - ' r ' i THE ALUMNI TEAM III 253 ! 9 I 7 1 1! .4; Is L 11 I! — -ASs«r — «x..— - With their somber vestments strangely contrasting with their cheerful de- meanor, the seniors of the class of 1915 donned their classic garb April 13, 1915, and marched in an imposing procession thru the campus to the library chapel. There, in the presence of as many friends as could be squeezed into the limited quarters, they sang the commencement song, listened to speeches, and heard the announcement of class honors. Showers threatened to interfere with the parade, but fortunately no rain fell until the ceremonies had been completed. Forming in line at Folwell Hall, the seniors proceeded down University Avenue to Pillsbury Memorial gate, and thence around the campus knoll to the Library. After the seniors had sung their class song, Karl Holzinger, all-senior president, introduced the class to President Cjeorge E. Vincent, who responded with a stimu- lating talk on the high ideals which should be held by students leaving the univer- sity. The men ' s and women ' s glee clubs joined in singing " In the Forest over the Meadow, " after which President Vincent announced elections to the honorary fraternities — Phi Beta Kappa, Tau Beta Pi, Alpha Omega Alpha, Delta Sigma Rho, and Lambda Alpha Psi. The reading of the honor lists was a slow process, for the announcement of each name was a signal for persistent hand-clapping. The exercises were brought to a conclusion with the singing of the university hymn. U! U.NDHRXICATIl TllK C. MI US O.AKS 254 } ! i - «. =:S THE 1917 GOPHER J . Arnulf Ueland . Charles W. Cole Arnulf Ueland . Edward I. Andersen Thomas E. Cassilly Edwin H. Chapman Ethel L. Hoskins Ray L. Schutt . Charles A. Sell Donald Timerman Edward Wise Franklin T. Skinner Louise F. Nippert William P. Shepard Lewis M. Daniel Thorolf G. Evensen Harold J. Vennes Robert Benepe OFFICERS BOARD OF MANAGERS Managing Editor Business Manager Chairman Engineering Mines and Ciiemistry Law Academic Medicine Dentistry and Pharmacy Academic Agriculture DEPARTMENT EDITORS Advertising Album Athletics Feature Organizations Photographer Publicity arnulf ueland CHARLES W. COLE J 256 ioi7y- THE 1917 BOARD OF MANAGERS » j |i SELL HOSKINS CASSILLY CHAPMAN TIMERMAN WISE ANDERSEN ASSOCIATE EDITORS Norman Holen Edith Jones ASSISTANT DEPARTMENT EDITORS H ALBUM Margaret Cotton Marguerite Owen Kathryn Urquhart ATHLETICS Ingerd Nissen Alloys Branton FEATURE MOLLIE HaLLORAN Francis P. Irwin ORGANIZATIONS Martha Moorhead Louis W. Goldberg Arthur H. Melin PHOTOGRAPHERS Flora J. MacDonald ARTISTS Clare E. Voelker Jennie H. Mills Reola Appel Phana Wernicke H DEPARTMENTAL REPRESENTATIVES Roy Scott Donald Smith George F. Poulsen Foster A. Burningham Max Herrmann Priscilla Hough Raymond J. Wolfangle L. J. DuNLOP George Layne Charles Guggisberg Atle B. Gjerlow Ray Alley Sybil Fleming Arthur Grawert John Doyle A. Irving Levorsen Margaret Lyox 257 1 s I M 258 5 I I H M 5I1T. In : ! i is: ! ; i _k_ii Merle Addisox Potter XoBLE King Joxsj Herbert John Miller Ralph Bigelow Beal Verne Crowl Donald Sharpe . Marshall Branch Williams Hazel Morrill . OFFICERS BUSINESS SI AFF HoLLis Cross Donald Timerman NIGHT EDrrORS Norman Holen Harald H. Lund DEPARTMENTS Ralph Underwood Flora Jane Macdonald Gladys Reker . Marjorie Hvrd . Matt Saari Ralph Hobbs Genevieve Bernhardt Jesse Carpenter Irving Joseph I.u-.;ei . Archie Haskell Camtf;ll Violet Margaret Rut.ie uor.D Managing Editor Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Advertising Salesman Advertising Salesman Advertising Salesman Advertising Salesman Advertising Saleswoman Charles Grandin, Jr. Howard Dyckman Editorial Writer Assistant Assignment Editor Society Editor Assistant Society Editor Agriculture Editor Rameses, 1915 Rameses, 1916 Athletic Editor, 1915 Athletic Editor, 1916 Assistant Athletic Editor Exchange Editor potter noble K. JONES 260 US I CROWL BEAL Russell Fallgatter Ralph Richards Walter Spriggs William Kirkwood I L. G. Hood 1 miller MORRILL BOARD OF PUBLISHERS Ralph Richards, President Ralph Johnston Harold Peterson Norman Hauge sharpe williams Walter Shelley John Sheady Edward Wise Faculty Members I H fallgatter SPRIGGS hauge DOYLE JOHNSTON RICHARDS PETERSON SHELLY 261 Tl-g i ' M w !! RUTHERl ' ORD C ANDIX Kl ' KWOOD SAARI UNDERWOOD TIMERMAN HOOD REKER HUAD LUGE.T. CARPENTER HOI, EN BERNHARDT CROSS DYKMAN MACDONALD This year the Minnesota Daily, under the management of Merle A. Potter and Noble K. Jones, and the co-operation of the School of Journalism, has under- gone a thorough renovation, both in service and equipment. A Daily, to-day, arrives on the campus an hour earlier than last year, is thirty-;ix per cent larger in size — a fivc-:olumn paper fifteen inches in length — and is eagerly awaited by twenty-one hundred students, an additional gain of six hundred students for the yea ' ' . Its advertisements represent from one hundred to one hundred and fifty of the leading firms of both Minneapolis and St. Paul. Each issue, moreover, has the pe ' .sona! a ' tevJoi of 1.. (j. Hood, instructo ' in iou-nalisn. CARR CIHSON SPENCE HEATH WILLARD WERNICKE HENSE BRANIIAM VVOMACK I ' Al.l.NER KINO JOHNSON HINTERMISTER SULI.IVAN LU.iER BERNHARDT l.ANCTRY WEISS MORIARTY 262 HE ll ACT ' :T;rs - ' -V- MINNESOTA MAGAZINE : -U " ' ' ' EDITORIAL BOARD J. D. Shearer ... Ruth Wilson Eli R. Lund ... LeslieXIorse . Ralph Colby Harriet Amundson Ralph S. Underwood Managing Editor Literary Editor Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Edith Jones Kenen. McKenzie Myron Dresser H M COLBY ANUNDSEN UNDERWOOD MORSE JONES MAC KENZIE DRESSER LUND WILSON SHEARER 263 In: i ill SI Eugene B. Hanson Editor-in-chief John C. Bettridge Business Manager Val C. Sherman Managing Editor Earl D. Prudden Circulation Manager STAFF Photographer Ruben Lovering Engineering Representative Charles Guggisberg Robert Benepe Norman Holen Kenena McKenzie Harold Wood Muriel Fairbanks Alice McCoy Gustava Thomason Lewis Goldberg ARTISTS Clare Shenehon Wanda Gag George Eraser Adolph Dehn Contributing Artists of the Minneapolis Art School Dallas Hodgeman Arnold Blanch Curtiss Sprague Elizabeth Scrugham Fanny Schibsby bettridge SHERMAN 264 ' i ' . William Butler Graduate Fran-CIS Cobb Agriculture Wendell Burns Academic Carolyn Beach Agriculture Marcellus Countryman, Jr. Law Fred Davies Engineering Walter Egge Chemistry- Lucy How .... Academic Frank Johnson . Pharmacy Cyril Lehman Dentistry James Nelson . Education Mary Ray . Academic Theodore Sogard Academic Edwin Schwartz Forestry Henry Young Law IvER Selleseth . Medicine IHH ■ ■ ■1 ■ ■ V l ■ ml i H fc ' J ■ B ' ' ' 1 M- 1 Hp i 1 E; J M Il4 M pj piK m m 5 ■ " ■ p Ij l A b JHhl Ki J ■ M EFJ ■ Kf HI ty " 1 ■ kI H v 1 H i i " il H KiH ■1 !«. ' H butler sogard davies nelson egge lehman johnson selleseth cobb young schwartz beach burns how countryman ray 266 .«»sr w. A BOARD THE WOMEN ' S SELF-GO ERNMENT ASSOCIATION EXECUTIVE BOARD Pearle Knight . Ingerd Nissen Mary Martin Alice Denny Dean Margaret Swi Elizabeth Loomis GiNA Wangsness Ruth Wilson Marvyl Fuller Grace Muir Winifred Baker Marion Wash Phoebe Swenson Lucy How Dorothy Waterman Kenena Mackenzie Olive Keller President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Member Ex-Officio Chairman of Junior Advisors Chairman of Shevlin Board President of House Council Senior Representative . Junior Representative Sophomore Representative Freshman Representative Chairman of Other Buildings All-U. Council Representative W. A. A. Representative Women ' s Academic Council Representative . Pan-Hellenic Representative WATERMAN swenson MUIR BAKER MACKENZIE WASH KELLER WANGSNESS FULLER how martin knight DENNY WILSON NISSEN II 267 «l! -i i ii Charles Fuller, Ex-Officio President of the Joint Council MEN ' S COUNCIL J. David Shearer Charles W . Gillen Franklin T. Skinner Richard R. Cook Ralph W. McGrath Harold E. Wood CHARLES fuller wood skinner mccratii shearer 268 President Secretary gillen H WOMAN ' S COUNCIL ■j ■r " 1 eCC f iP l B i ' " ' i 911 ff ' wr M M K. K HIRSCH COTTON ' CAMMACK MaCKENZIE LOOMIS ANDERSON H M WOMEN ' S COUNCIL S Elizabeth Loomis President Kenena MacKENZiE Margaret Cammack Margaret ANDERSo Margaret Cotton Jean Hirsch ifh- U: ' 259 •• C;! ' °-- ' M,.-»-X»-.-- ' ' ' STUDENT COUNCIL OF THE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE AND FORESTRY OFFICERS Arthur Lawrence Anderson Atle Gjerlow Myra Howie President Treasurer Secretary MEMBERS 1916 Marie Frances Adler Robert Hodgson Arthur Lawrence Anderson Myra Howie Atle Gjerlow Roy Olson Antoinette Olson 1917 Irene Tewis Roy Scott 1918 A ' Iark McCarty SCOTT adler tewis MCCARTY DAHMS HOWIE ANDERSON OLSON GJERLOW ill 270 -vvr EDU CATION COUNCIL H. T. Carlson J. A. Nelson President Ex-Officio Myrtle McBroom Anna Peterson Eric Selke Harold Sontag ii! H nelson PETERSON MCBROOM CARLSON SELKE SONTAG 271 -y " - - =s HOMK ECONOMICS S. G. A. Dean Margaret Sweeney Elizabeth Tryon Gertrude Reinhafdt Florence Pickering Mabeth Sterritt Mildred Kimball Mary hitlock . LuELLA Johnson . Elizabeth Rivers Irene Tewis Irene Hedin Gertrude Cheney It OFFICERS Ex-Officio President ice-President Secretary Treasurer Chairman of Social Committee Chairman of Committee on College Buildings President of the House Council Senior Representative Junior Representative Sophomore Representative Freshman Representative WHITI.OCK hedin TEWIS RI ERS JOHNSON CHENEY STERRITT PICKERINC; TRYON REINHARDT KIMBALL 272 SE H JUNIOR . C ADVISERS , Elizabeth Loomis Helen Rich, Lois Robinson Anna Angst Genevieve Bernhardt Florence Brande Anna Brunsdale Margaret Cammack Laura Cooke Margaret Cotton Ethel Crosby Florence Dale Alice Denny Elizabeth Ewert Louise Fenstermacher Grace Ferguson Alice Fulton Marion Gray MOLLIE HaLLORAN Ruth Hill Almeda Hodgdon Roberta Hostetler Frances Irwin Edith Jones Helen Leavitt Bessie Lowry Elinor Lynch Rachael Lynch Esther McBride Margaret McDonald Agnes Maier Mildred Mekeel Martha Moorhead Mary Mosher Grace Muir Chairman Assistants Louise ippert Ingerd Xissex Clara Nordgarden Marguerite Owen Margaret Sanborn Mary Smith Phoebe Swenson Agatha Tuttle Helen Tuttle Faith Thompson Iargaret Wallace Dorothy Waterman- Emma Waterman Elizabeth Wellington Marie Wickman Frances Womack ■it- 1 M 273 r - ' - SENIOR ADVISOR Paul S. Gillespie M. L. Countryman, Jr. OFFICERS President Secretary !| WiNGATE Anderson D. H. Bargen J. C. Bettridge Albert Brasie Wendell T. Burns Edwin T. Chapman Ralph Colby Richard R. Cook M. L. Countryman, Jr. J. E. Dalton Perry L. Dean Warren Dunnell SiGU THE SENIOR ADVISORS Carl C. Francis Samuel Gale Raymond P. Gruetzmacher Paul S. Gillespie Stanley J. Harper Henry Haverstock Carl Ha yd en H. Raymond Horn Noble K. Jones David Lundeen Irving T. Madigan Gordon Merrill RD Ueland Ralph A. H. Nerad Edward C. Nicholson Charles Olien A. B. Olson Clayton Packard Frank Pearce Max C. Rapacz Kenneth K. Riley Russell F. Rypins J. Godfrey Smith Walter J. Spriggs Sprague p. Townsend Underwood 274 BOARD OF GOVERNORS OF THE MINNESOTA UNION OFFICERS Prof. J. F. Ebersole . Sigurd Ueland . William R. Mitchell Registrar E. B. Pierce President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer REPRESENTATIVES John F. Sinclair H. Raymond Horn Donald S. Smith Roland G. Keyworth Addison H. Douglass Anders J. Carlson . Joseph D. Sullivan Bernard J. Gallagher W. Raymond Shannon Donald B. McGilvra Alumni Academic Agriculture Dentistry Engineering Engineering Law Medicine Medicine Mines smith keyworth Douglass sullivan horn MITCHELL EBERSOLE CARLSON MCGILVRA 275 THE MINNESOTA UNION Sigurd Ueland, Vice-President Board of Governors. In the past two years the Old Chemistry Building has been converted from an unpleasantly odoriferous shell into a club home that compares favorably in appointments with the vast majority of Union buildings in colleges thruout the country. It cannot compare yet, of course, with the Harvard Union or the Rey- nolds Club of Chicago but with the completion of the balance of the building on the same style as the present dining room it should fulfill every possible demand. Al- ready a splendid beginning has been made towards the realization of the Minnesota Union ideal. Since the Regents donated the use of the old Chemistry Building to the Minnesota Union in the summer of 1914 the main efforts of the Board of Governors have been toward raising funds for equip- ping the building. In 1914-1915 the first floor was finished. This gave the Union a larger and artistic University commons, a strictly modern kitchen, adequate cloak rooms, toilets, and a small dining and meeting room. The present Board has installed two tournament bowling alleys- on the third floor, a large brick fireplace in the living room, and additional pool and game THE MVING ROOM 276 1917 H THE POOL ROOM facilities on the second floor. This floor has been divided up into permanent units. These have been only temporarily finished, it being the hope of the B oard to per- manently fit out the upstairs rooms in the near future. Thru the donations and personal efforts of President Vincent, the Board of Regents, Prof. Skinner, and the Dramatic Clubs of the University, the Minnesota Union can boast of the Little Theatre. Completely modern in design and lighting methods, the Little Theatre offers splendid facilities for University dramatic pro- ductions, chapel, entertainments and lectures. The Union itself has better facilities for entertaining and assembling its members. The Manager of the Union has full charge of reservation for the Little Theatre. The cost of board in the Union commons varies from $3.00 to 34.00 a week. Last year the average regular boarder at the Union paid less than 33.50 weekly. The average amount paid for breakfast was eleven cents, for luncheon eighteen cents, and for dinner eighteen cents. The dining room is run on a cost basis, the aim being to make only sufficient profit to cover depreciation. As many as 1000 meals have been served in one day, and the average has been about 800. Early in 1916 W. V. Butler, the upstairs manager, was given control over the whole building. With a man in charge Union members have been able to point out shortcomings in service more easily. The result has been that the dining room is now giving complete satisfaction both as regards service, charges, and quality of food. The rest of the Union building offers facilities for lounging and smoking. There is a well chosen magazine list, and a library is of the near future. Pool, billiards, bowling, checkers, chess, and cards are among the games the members of the Union may enjoy. Every men ' s University organization may obtain room 277 M ACTIV! " riFS- WA iS THE READING ROOM for meeting and separate meal service by previous application. The second floor cafeteria furnishes cheap and clean food at low prices. The charge for membership is one dollar a semester. Life membership is $ 0 for students and 525 for faculty members. In the future non-members will be carefully excluded from the building. While the Minnesota Union has so far progressed as rapidly as one could wish, there still remains much to be done. The second and third floors of the building must be finished in all the elegance and dignity that a high class men ' s club demands. There must be more meeting rooms, more private dining rooms, and more reading and resting retreats. Shower baths, barber and shoe-shining accomodations are among the many possibilities of the future. All these require money and hard work. And no money and no workers will be forthcoming unless the men of the University support the Union. As the past has been mainly devoted to the building, the future most be more concerned with the spirit of the Union. In spite of obstacles still to be overcome the Board of Governors see no reason why the future should not be viewed with confidence and optimism. %K 278 :J LITERARY SOCIETIES »»h-- H FIRST SEMESTER Knute Bjorka Myra Howie Elsie Hansen Benjamin Dunn 1916 Mark Abbott Knute Bjorka George Briggs Harry Bartelt Kathleen Donaghue Ernest Dorsey Benjamin Hofstad Elsie Hansen Helen Hickok Myra Howie Gladys Jacobson CORELLAN LeNDE Theodore Saed Clarence Skrivseth Theodore Thorson Ruth Trump 1917 Earl Ballinger Allen Edson OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS President Benjamin Hofstad . President ice-President Hazel Rockwood . Vice-President Secretary Erma Madera . . Secretary Treasurer Robert Olson Treasurer MEMBERS Glenn Ferguson Archie Lang Lawrence Miller August Neubauer Hjalmer Nelson William Peters Laura Piemeisel Hazel Rockwood Matt Saari Hazel Schoelkopf Martha Kimball 1918 HiLDURE Anderson Raymond Arp Mabel Borgmann Benjamin Dunn Leland depLou August Hammargren Carrie Howard Beatrice Johnson Marcellus Knoblaugh Alpha Larsen Fred Krantz Carrie Lauer Erma Madera Ella Madera Marie Morrison Robert Olson Timothy O ' Keefe George Pond 1919 Gertrude Cheney Eva Behrenfeldt Myrtle Grove Marguerite Heaney Jessie McQueen Lillian Poppitz H 280 ATHENIAN DEBATING TEAM J! m NEUBAUER H BALLINGER GREEN STOCKINGS CAST O KEEFE W % ■ u t B K ! H K wilH 1 Mi ' Ia . " - liliA aV ■p n " jrjy ' vJh M CP Vi ' " " S ' VyAJtfl l !i ' i 1 Uhli MB Vte S B e ATHENIAN MASQUERADE 1 i ' M is 281 OFFICERS Claire I. Weikert Lester E. Nelson Fredo a. Ossanna Walter A. Egge President ice-President Secretary-Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms FACULTY B. L. Newkirk W. V. Butler MEMBERS Eugene J. Ackerson Louis W. Goldberg iNCENT Fitzgerald Abel B. Swan- Ralph B. Beal Irving J. Luger Rolf Nannestad Fredo A. Ossanna Raymond E. Overmire George F. Taylor Ross M. (Gamble Leo p. McNally Louis H. Icki.k r Henry . Haverstock Lester E. Nelson Joseph D. Lowe Russell C. Rosenquest Kenneth ' . Riley SivERT . Thompson Claire I. Weikert Edward A. Mcgreevy iLLiAM A. Spencer W ILI.IAM HiGBURG W ALTER A. Egge ' iLLiAM J. Fitzgerald loSEPH W. C iAMBLE M 282 FORUM ACTIVITIES DURING THE PAST YEAR The record of the Forum Literary Society in the past year is one to which the members can point with pride. In the field of oratory last year the Forums held a prominent position. ' incent Fitzgerald and Neil Swanson took first and third places in the Freshman-Sopho- more contest. In the Inter-Society contest, Neil Swanson took first place. In the Pillsbury contest, first place went to Carl Painter and third place to Kenneth Riley. Thereupon the winner, Carl Painter, took part in the Northern Oratorical contest and once more brought first place to Minnesota as well as the Forums. During the year, two debates were held with a Carleton College Literary Society on the Minimum Wage question, each society furnishing a team to uphold a nega- tive and an affirmative side. Both debates were won by the Forums. In this year ' s activities, the Forum was represented on the victorious Sopho- more team in the Freshman-Sophomore debate, by Fredo Ossanna. On the ex- tension squad the Forum Society is represented by Kenneth Riley. The Inter- Society team is composed of Claire Weikert, Fredo Ossanna and Sivert Thompson. With such a record behind them, the P ' orums are out this year to add to their honors. With a strong Inter-Society team, with representation in the Pillsbury contest, the Sophomore Oratorical contest, the Sophomore-Freshman debate and outside debates, the Forum Literary Society feels confident of a successful year. Ill ?• ' M LUGER ICKLER ROSEN ' QUEST T.WLOR FITZGERALD LOWE MCGREEVV GAMBLE THOMPSON FITZGERALD . CKERS0X BE. L SPENCER SWAN GOLDBERG HAVERSTOCK OVERMIRE GAMBLE WEIKERT OSSANA o ' brIEN RILEY 283 •V H E R I A III OFFICERS— First Semester, 1915-16 Robert E. Hodgson . Mabeth Sterritt Harriet O. Hanson RoscoE W. Tanner Richard E. McKenney Allan G. Newhall President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Historian OFFICERS— Second Semester, 1915-16 Roy L. Olson Hazel V. Boss Winifred E. Stiles Theodore Odland Axel B. Johnson Dorothy Munson President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Historian JA sA 1 i H. I 284 II Hazel Boss Mary Chapin Gertrude Chamberlain Louise Clayton Irma Forbes Harriet Hanson Mary Hartney Elsie Horton Hettie Joach Luella Johnson Lily Lenhart Esther MacEwen Dorothy Munson Dorothy Newton Esther Olson Hazel Olson Mr. and Mrs. Lansing Mr. and Mrs. Lusk Marion Oppegard Ethel Peterson Gertrude Reinhardt Vera Reycraft Winifred Stiles Mabeth Sterritt Grace Styles Frank Brunkow Wm. Brohaugh Floyd Chamberlain Warren Christopher Frank Frolik Alfred Grant Joseph Gainor Robert Hodgson HONORARY MEMBERS Mr. and Mrs. Bender Mr. and Mrs. Thatcher Edwin Harrison Fred Idtse George Ilse Axel Johnson Harry Johnson Ben Kienholz Richard McKenney George Nesom Allan Newhall Theo. Odland Kenneth Poehler Charles Phelps Robert Smith RoscoE Tanner Millard Westgate Francis Doherty Mr. Glick Mr. Kolb 285 Purpose: To encourage and foster an interest in public speaking and creative writing among the women of the University. OFFICERS First Semester Ruby B. Hernlund Gladys Callister Louise Watkins Ora Savidge ASTRID LoFTIIELD President ice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-arms Second Semester Ruby B. Hernlund Gladys Callister Astrid Loftfield Bessie Lowry Annabel Byrnes President ice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-arms SIIEPARDSON AKENSON GROTH PETERSON ilAGSTROM BLAIR RUTHERFORD EWERT MaCDONALD WANOUS COMPTON. LOWRY WATKINS HERNLUND CALLISTER SAVIDGE WEEDELL H 286 KAPPA RHO DEBATING TEAM ORA SAVIDGE DOROTHY converse RUBY B. HERNLUND 1 . FACULTY Professor Haldor B. Gislason GRADUATE Dr. Anna Phelan Lillian Byrnes 1916 Hildegarde Wanous Ruby B. Hernlund Anna Peterson Astrid Loftfield Hazel Holt 1917 Miriam Compton Emma A. Godemann Grace M. Akenson JL Gladys Callister M Elizabeth Ewert L; Ruby Weedell CoR. ' M. Groth Ora Savidge Mabel Hagstrom Louise Watkins Bessie Lowry Helen Tuttle Agatha Tuttle Beatrice Larson Mary K. Shepardson 1918 Janet Craig Anna Ewert Flora J. Macdonald Dorothy Converse Myrtle Bacon- Annabel Byrnes 1919 UNCLASSED Hilda Blair ' iolet Rutherford 287 iriLrti — - " IP ' Tim mmicMaEmmm Mj Au,» ««nuii OFFICERS First Semester Ernest G. Roth Esther Mattson Bertha L. Klatt Walter Frestedt Alden Malcolmson Ethel Scott John Olson Clara Ladner Edwin Johnson Elna Boss John Gillilan Earl Lobdell Anna Thompson Henrietta Dodge Walter Frestedt Marian McCall Ethel Scott Esther Mattson Agnes Vig Ruth Johnson Iaude Williams President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Artist Irene Tewis Mary Whitlock Delphine Anderson Dorothy Dodge Dwight Benton Muriel Washburn RuFus Roth Bertha Klatt Harry Hill Willis Lawson Blanch Lee Floyd Adams Irene Hedin Charles Anderson Ernest Roth Benjamin Picha Second Semester John Gillilan Henrietta Dodge Elna Boss Anna Thompson Earl Lobdell Ethel Scott William Peterson Alden Malcomson Carl Anderson AuREL Warner Reuben Oakes Harry Hill Albert Trafton Ephriam Koeneman Carl Vandyke Mark Serum Arvid Nelson Ira Montgomery Frank Clapp Harold Hanson Estelle Franks uAwb.hin 288 MAHERSHALALHASHBAZ To the Philos once was given By a maiden fair to see One wee, white and winsome beastie That their mascot was to be. Ladies crowded close around him, Begged to " hold him just a bit, " Sure he was the finest mascot Ever given to a " Lit. " Furry coat of whitest velvet, Eyes and feet of brightest pink. Slender tail so long and graceful He ' s a beauty! — don ' t you think. ' And the lengthy name he boasts of He ' s some personage with that. May his life be long and happy; Here is to our pet white rat. " THE PHILOS " i| The Philomathean Literary Society, the oldest literary organization on the Agricultural Campus, had its beginning in the fall of nineteen hundred seven. To celebrate this event, an anniversary party was held October the twenty-second, nineteen hundred fifteen, in the Engineering Building. The society has always had for its object the participation of each member in the regular meetings for the purpose of building up his literary ability. The pros- spective members for this society are considered upon the basis of active interest in literary work and good character, the present membership being forty-nine live and active members. Thus do the Philos strive to maintain the strength and stand- ard of the organization. For the past three years the society has taken an active interest in Forensics, the representatives for debate this year being Arvid Nelson, Mark Serum and Ira Montgomery, with Edwin Johnson as substitute. Due to the increased interest in literary work on this Campus, it was thought necessary by both Philomathean and Athenian Literaries to form a new society. Accordingly, Hazel Boss and Robert Hodgson, in joint with two members from the Athenian Literary Society, formed the nucleus of what is now the Hesperian Literary Society, which thus far has been a decided success. I! 289 OFFICERS First Semester H. G. YouxG S. H. SWEXSON H. C. CuRISTOFKERSON C. (j. Anderson P. K. Abrahamson G. M. Hicks . J ' resident Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms III A. J. Carlson C. M. Hicks P. Jaroscak P. K. Abrahamson H. G. " ' OUNG Second Semester President • ' ice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms I FACl ' LTV Hans A. Dalaker Henry A. Erikson Albert X. (Jilbertson Frank M. Rarig Alois F. Kovarik James E. Mikesh Ernest B. Pierce 290 MEMBERS A. J. Carlson W. G. Dow C. G. Anderson H. C. Christofferson J. W. Clark A. H. Dahlberg H. M. Griffin G. M. Hicks 1916 1917 D. GOODE H. G. Young J. B. Peterson L. M. Pryor G. W. Putnam R. S. Scott S. H. SWENSON J. Tarbox C. E. Whittier P. K. Abrahamson R. Anderson A. Belstrom E. M. Dirksen 1918 J. L. ICK L. L. Holmes D. Lundeen W. L. Prosser C. W. Wangensteen W. A. Benitt P. Jaroscak H. A. Johnson 1919 L. J. Pankow A. P. Peterson L. W. Youngdahl benitt PUTNAM GRIFFIN BELSTROM ANDERSON PETERSON DIRKSEN WICK PETERSON TARBOX JOHNSON PANKOW CLARK GOODE WHITTIER LUNDEEN HICKS CARLSON CHRISTOFFERSON YOUNG ABRAHAMSON PRYOR JAROSCAK [HOLMES 291 :::: OFFICERS Dora V. Smith . E. Jeanette Welch . H. Esther McBride . Clare Toomey Ruth E. Marshall Rebecca Cassell Nellie Churchill Ruth F. Eaton Marvyl Fuller Dorothy Jones Margaret L. Cammack Adelaide B. Conners Anna L. Gannssle Abigail Carufel Mae Donaldson GRADUATE Jean Plant 1916 Isabel McLaughlin Esther E. Roberts Lois Robinson Reta Shepard Dora V. Smith 1917 H. Esther McBride Ethel J. Robinson Phoebe D. Swenson 1918 Marion A. Shepard UNCLASSED Edith Pope President Vice-President Secretary Sybil I. Fleming Alice E. Stacy Ruth A. Thygeson Clare Toomey Elizabeth G. Tryon E. Jeannette Welch Alice J. Willoughby Emma F. Waterman- Dorothy W. Waterman Monica Langtry Bernadine Lufkin Ka ] P) 1 ■|4 l H n 1 Bk J H l lfll M ■ bV Fl F M- IffmV- ' f wl! U K m WW A Idl % Hb - • mi hB ' M LiW:.! V J r ;. ■ 1 •J U -Li. NHla. cammack carufel swenson E. waterman E. ROBINSON THYGESON M. SHEPARD STACY R. SHEPARD POPE D. WATERMAN LANGTRY LUFKIN, ROBERTS L. ROBINSON MCLAUGHLIN SMITH MCBRIDE WELCH CASSELL 292 HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. a. a. Stomberg Mrs. C. E. Wallerstedt 1916 Ruth M. Anderson Elsie Edlund Miriam Compton Ethel A. Peterson Ruth Wallfred 1917 Ethel Akins Amanda Larson Cora Cederstrand Vernie Larson Ruth Reisberg 11 li 1918 SiGRiD Carlson Marie Elizabeth Nelson Jemima Olson n Eva Andrews 1919 JosiE Lundquist CARLSON cederstrand PETERSON AKINS REISBERG NOBLE COMPTON WALLFRED A. LARSON V. LARSON EDLUND ANDERSON NELSON 293 - ' M N R V MEMBERS 1916 LuciLE Butler lucile lobdeli, Ella Morse Blanxhe Oswald Ruth Shervvix Eunice Smith Hazel Switzer Ruth Wilson Florence Brande 1917 Genevieve Bernhardt Margaret Cotton Clara MacKenzie Mary Smith 1918 Muriel Fairbanks Jeannette Frye Ruth Howard loNE Kirscher Marie Lobdell Helen Michell Grace Muir Ingerd Nissen Ruth Nickel Helen Norris Marvyl Potter Aileen Sullivan Effie Wilson- smith norris muir cotton michell FAIRBANKS POTTER FRYE SULLIVAN WILSON BRANDE NISSEN NICKEL SMITH MACKENZIE KIRSCHER LOBDELL SWITZER LOBDELL BUTLER SHERWIX MORSE KNKJHT WILSON OSWALD BERNHARDT i (■ 294 " ' ' sr H A FACULTY Dr. Anna Phelan Dorothy Heixemax Lucy How Gladys Reker V ' erna Hermann Marie Hinderer Isabel Gibson Reola Appel Helen Tuttle Margaret Sanborn Katherine Fobes Mary Taylor Margaret Besnah Alice Glenesk Clare Shenehon 1916 1917 1918 GRADUATE Eleanor Shenehon Marjorie Sutton Florence Sharkey Jean Brawley Florence Drewry Florence Dale Dorothy Seymour Agatha Tuttle Margaret allace Frances W omack Marian W hite Josephine ilcox Mary Martin Eleanor Koehler Caroline Wallace Helena Mac keen H BESNAH white WOMACK TAYLOR MARTIN H. TUTTLE SANBORN WALLACE MACKEEN KOEHLER SHENEHON WALLACE NICOL HINDERER GIBSON HUSTIS DALE HOW SUTTON A. TUTTLE DREWRY APPEL HARKEY HEINEMAN REKER 295 OFFICERS RussELLA Cooper Mildred Mekeel Genevieve Cook Olive O ' Neill . Margaret Anderson Ruth Boreen Maude Briggs RussELLA Cooper Donna Davis Mary Edwards Irene Gilkerson Cora Heilig Elizabeth Loom is Jean McGilvra Kenena Mackenzie Alice McCoy Mae Moody Anna O ' Brien Henrietta Prindle Mary Ray MEMBERS President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Marion Thomas Genevieve Cook Marion Gray Roberta Hostetler Frances Irwin Edith Jones Mildred Mekeel Mary Mosher Louise Nippert Marguerite Owen Faith Thompson Kathryn Urquhart Elizabeth Wellington Hilde Gale Olive O ' Neill Jean Hirsch !Hi HOSTETLER GILKERSEN MOSHER BOREEN o ' nEILL gray WELLINGTON HIRSCH BRIGGS OWEN o ' bRIEN MACKENZIE RAY ANDERSON COOPER MEKEEL COOK NIPPERT DAVIS 296 DEBATE ORATORY L. KREINKAMP Ill IOWA-MINNESOTA DEBATE AT IOWA CITY Decision: 3-0 for Iowa The Minnesota debate team lost their annual debate with Iowa held at Iowa City, December 3. Iowa upheld the affirmative side of the question " Should compulsory workmen ' s insurance be adopted? " , and was given a 3-0 decision by the judges. All of the Iowa men were able speakers, so that to be defeated by them was no disgrace for the Minnesota men — John E. Dahlquist, Raymond Gruetzmacher, and Omar Pfeiffer. ILLINOIS-MINNESOTA DEBATE AT MINNEAPOLIS Decision: 3-0 for Minnesota Workman ' s insurance was the subject also of the debate between Illinois and Minnesota held December 3, in the Agricultural College chapel. Minnesota this time upheld the affirmative side of the question, and was awarded a unanimous decision by the judges. The speakers for Minnesota were Harold Sorlien, Edward Nicholson, and David Lundeen. Illinois had a team that was well-coached but notably lacking in spirit. LUNDEEN SORLIEN G RU ETZM AC HER D. H LQU I ST NICHOLSON 298 ■r FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE ORATORICAL CONTEST, APRIL 13, 1915 The final competition in the Freshman-Sophomore Oratorical contest was held in the University Chapel on the night of April 13, 1915. Vincent Fitzgerald won first place with " Our Educational Barrier, " a consideration of the literacy test for immigrants. John E. Dahlquist took second place with an oration called " Our Judicial Oligarchy, " scoring the state and national courts. The third place was won by Neil H. Swanson with a dramatic-historical portrayal of " Cromwell and the Dissolution of the Long Parliament. " The three additional speakers in the contest were Miss Annabel Byrnes, Joseph L. Nolan, and Donald Timerman. Miss Byrnes spoke on " Life, an Allegory. " Nolan discussed the I. W. . and its causes, its significance as a symptom of social mal-adjustment, and condemned the " sleep of indifference " as our chief sin. The title of his oration was " The Social Menace. " Donald Timerman, in his " Soldier ' s Challenge to the Civilian, " praised the man who spoke not what others liked but the truth as he saw it in the light of his best knowledge and judgment. THE PILLSBURY ORATORICAL CONTEST, MARCH 25, 1915 In the contest held on Thursday night, March 25, 1915, Carl Painter won first prize of ?100 and the right to represent Minnesota in the Northern Oratorical Contest, with an eloquent oration on " The Hope of Peace. " Painter pointed out that this hope lay in the recognition and destruction of two great illusions; that war is a survival of the fittest, and that conquest adds wealth to the nation ' s resources. Miss Hildegarde Wanous won second place with her tremendously sympathetic interpretation of " Russia. " She declared that Russia ' s contribution to the civil- ization of the world is not the brilliant culture of Petrograd, but the ideal of brotherhood, which has sprung up among peasants, chiefly through the works of Tolstoi. Kenneth V. Riley took third place with an intensely real portrayal of the struggle of Alexander Hamilton to compel the New York State Assembly to accept the Constitution of the United States and thereby assure the Union. NORTHERN ORATORICAL CONTEST, MAY 7, 1915 Carl V. Painter, winner of the Pillsbury Oratorical Contest, went upon a journey to Iowa City, May 7, 1915, entered the Northern Oratorical Contest for the Frank O. Lowden Prize and won first place. For the first time in twelve years, a representative of the University of Minnesota won first place. He won against the six best college speakers in the West — a splendid achievement. THE PILLSBURY CONTEST, 1916 As the Gopher goes to press, the Pillsbury Oratorical Contest is scheduled for the night of March 27. The speakers and their subjects will be as follows: Miss Gladys Callister on " Industrial Justice; " Wendell Burns with " America and the Immigrant; " Thorolf G. Evenson, " The Real Problem of Preparedness; " Louis Goldberg, " The Tragedy of the Jew; " James E. Ostergren, " The College Man ' s Religion; " and Donald Timerman with " Social Evolution. " a l! 299 TToT ANNUAL UNDERCLASS DEBATE Won by Sophomores By a unanimous decision, the sophomore debate team was awarded the honors in the annual Freshman-Sophomore debate held November 22, 1915. Fredo A. Ossanna, William L. Prosser, and Paul Jaroscak, the members of the victorious team, supported the negative side of the question " Resolved, that the United States should materially increase its armament. " The Freshman class was well represented by Walter B. Heyler, Simon Meshbesher, and Leslie Maxson. The work of the Sophomore debaters showed the effect of their greater exper- ience. The men revealed uniform excellence; and their ease of delivery, aggres- siveness, and mastery of their subject showed careful preparation. The Freshmen likewise distinguished themselves, and did very well, considering their first appear- ance before a University audience. Heyler, in particular, showed unusual ability, and gave promise of developing into a powerful forensic speaker. The debate was attended by an audience that, while limited in numbers as is usually the case, was quick to appreciate the merits of the speakers. JAROSCAK OSSANNA PROSSER M 300 OFFICERS Howard Dykmax Florexce Sharkey Helen Tuttle Walter Spriggs . George Pruddex Mr. and Mrs. Charles M. Holt Dr. Richard Burton Albert Shiely Hildegrade Wanous Alfred Colle CeCILE MORIARTY Esther Moe Charles A. Fuller, Jr. Genevieve Bernhardt Walter Spriggs Florence Sharkey George Prudden Herbert Montgomery Raymond Gruetzmacher Paul Gillespie Marvyl Fuller HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. Hardin Craig MEMBERS Margaret Frisbie Donna Davis Norman Emmeritz Raymond Parker Charles Sweatt Marion Poole Helen Tuttle Monica Langtry Edith Jones Edwin Eisler Howard Dykman Lita Nelson I ' .Ric Matzner Roger Kennedy President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Business Manager Directors Mr. Charles Skinner Grace Moonan Gordon Hyde Ruth Peterson Margaret Lewis Marjorie Raine Mary Campbell Cora Martin Paul Dudley Clark Marshall Bertha Peik Helen Toomey Margaret Gillespie LUCRETIA RoYER .• gnes Keefe F ' Pe ZV T JB L INr fl 91 Ik ' ' IrMa ' B H J lit ■ hhI i Hi 302 " KINDLING " A fortunate conjunction of stars makes an occasional happening great. Such an union, such a co-mingling of fortunate elements made the occasion of the open- ing of The Little Theatre the most significant event in the University calendar. We shall not soon forget the terrible, almost brutal directness of Heine. Mr. Dudley played his part with an intensity that was unbelievably good. But most of all, the acting of Miss Nelson calls out our unlimited praise. To move an audi- ence to tears, at her first performance, was the happy lot of Miss Nelson. Even if her first success move her not to other conquests in the stage, she can be assured of the grateful and lasting memory she has given to the hundreds who saw her as Maggie in Kindling. It will live on long after this generation of students has departed as the most vivid dramatic event of many years. Ill 303 _, j ; :=sJ AGRICULTURAL DRAMATIC CLUB John M. Martin . Gertrude Jacobsen Mabeth Sterritt Ernest G. Roth . OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Mark Abbott Floyd Adams Frank Brunkow Jefferson Benner Josephine Catherwood EsTELLA Cook Ethel Crocker Louise Campbell Leslie Cheney Frank Frolik Albertha Gustafson Agnes Hanson MEMBERS Robert Hodgson Benjamin Hofstad Carrie Howard Gertrude Jacobsen Axel Johnson Luella Johnson Iildred Kimball Bertha Klatt Archie Lang Ruth Lindquist Leslie Lathrop Earl Lobdell Mary Whitlock John Martin- Frances Mix Hjalmer Nelson Allan Newhall Helen Peterson Florence Roth Ernest Roth Matt Saari Robert Smith Mabeth Sterritt Roscoe Tanner Theodore Thorson 1 JL 1 . t Ak 1 H 304 i O HE The Agricultural Dramatic Club has been as persistent as ever in its effort to drive home those principles of living and working for rural communities that are upheld by the Extension Division. " Back to the Farm, " the production from which sprang a need for this club, is still is in demand and has been on the boards several times, four years after its bow to the public. Miss Cook of the English Department gave to the Club for production, " Kindling the Hearthfire, " the best agricultural play of the season. In Febru- ary, " Hearts O ' Pearl, " a child-labor drama by George Gordon Glick of the English Department, was given at the University Farm Auditorium. H |S ■ i wdrfniH O J . ffl P, 305 ■i »I;::3ir - ' ' - « X FACULTY Dr. Anna Phelan MEMBERS NoBi.E Jones Joseph Nolan Marion Gray Dorothy Seymour Donald Timerman Charles Sullivan Franklin Skinner Marian Webster Elizabeth Odell Francis Mix Bain Carey Roger Countryman- Harold Richardson Fred Strong Robert Kennicott George McGeary Neil Head Daniel Sullivan Malcolm Sedgwick Clare Shenehon AiLEEN Sullivan Russell Thomas Charles Drew Alan Sinclair Edwin Winter Carl Nippert ukad mix drew sullivan sullivan winter mc coy TIMERMAN DR. ANNA PIIKLAN NOLAN GRAY SKINNER 306 STRONG SHENEHON RICHARDSON WEBSTER GILLEN " THE TIDES OF SPRING " On March tenth and eleventh the Players presented a program that was unique in the course of University dramatics. A poetic drama, never before presented on any stage, written by a former Minnesota undergraduate and in- structor, Mr. Arthur Upson, was presented as elaborately as the tremendous possibilities of the piece and the rather limited facilities of staging permitted. This piece, " The Tides Of Spring, " was coached by Mr. H. E. Wilcox, assisted by Dr. Richard Burton, of whom Arthur Upson was a friend and protege. A beautiful poem, and in its nature somewhat less dramatic than amateurs usually attempt — the flattering criticism with its production met was ample reward for the audacity of the club in attempting it. As one of its critics said, it was a " merited tribute to the greatest literary man Minnesota has yet produced. " In addition to the ' Tides of Spring, " the program contained a short farce, " A I.. rri.age Proposal " , by Anton Tchekoff, a distinctly Russian and realistic sketch of courtship. This piece was coached by Miss Florence Harrison. The interlude between the two plays was filled by an interpretative dance. The Coming of Spring, by Clare Shenehon and Esther Farnham. V SCENE FROM A MARRIAGE PROPOS.-VL 307 1 - « ' =a THE GARRICK CLUB MEMBERS Stanley H. Haynes Alfred L. Gausewitz Kenneth S. Caldwell Robert H. Kennicott Arnold Michflson Arnulf Ueland Lewis M. Daniel J. Bain Carey Paul H. Byers W. Paul Engel Gustave B. Schurmeier Idwin H. Winter Gordon E. Hyde Harold Eaton Wood Stephen T. Baldwin, Jr. 308 . - jzE " LADY FREDERICK " When the curtain of the Princess Theatre rolled up on the night of December 11th there was disclosed to the remarkably genial and appreciative audience another venture by the Garrick Club in the portrayal of the amusing tangles of modern English society. Here was no romantic park bordering the country house of an eccentric marchioness. No hedgerows or Anglican oaks beguiled the town-tired senses. Instead, the luxurious setting of a Monte Carlo hote ' provided the background for the diverting comedy in which the widow of an Irish baronet toyed with the respectabilities of British fami y life as re- presented in a dowager whose son and brother showed themselves men of taste and sus- ceptibility. Robert Kennicott, as the irresistible Lady Frederick, proved a past mistress of the robes (Lucile and Paquin never had a better model!) and of an alluring brogue worth large incomes. In the light of the lady ' s charms debts, scandal and intrigue melted away. Stanley Haynes, as Paradine Fouldes, and Charles Daley, as the ingenuous Marquis of Mereston, fell easy victims to her Irish felicities. Only the obdurate dowager, so proudly portrayed by Harold Wood, remained inflexible, scenting the eternally feminine wiles in her accomplished opponent. On February 1st the Garrick Club presented " Lady Frederick " in Duluth at the Orpheum Theatre to a large and much amused audience. This first venture away from the footlights of- the Twin Cities was so successful that the imagination halts at the possibilities the years hold out for the Club. G. N. N. AT WORK M SCENE FROM LADY FREDERICK 309 II II 310 M U LEE . :::::3 CLUB c II OFFICERS Prof. Carlyle Scott Leo Murphy Harold Wahlquist Earl B. Fischer Elmer R. Taylor Faculty Member Director President Secretary and Treasurer Librarian BUSWELL RICHARDSON G. TAYLOR THORSON BRENNEX SKAGERBERG OLSON DAVIDSON HAGBERG INGEBRIGTSON W. TAYLOR HAUGE GEDDES EISCHER PEGELOW WAHLQUIST MURPHY ROBERTS KELLERMANN H 312 MEMBERS FIRST TENOR Earl Ulest Leonard Ingebrigtsen Earl B. Fischer Fred V. Davidson SECOND TENOR Earl H. Roberts RUTCHER SkAGERBERG William R. Taylor Harold Richardson Norman J. Hauge Arthur C. Johnson Malcolm A. Sedgwick M BARITONE Alfred Olson Allen Agnew Donald Geddes Raymond C. Kellermann H. Adolph Thorson Stanley R. Mickelsen Charles W. Doer Merrill C. Nolan BASS Harold Wahlquist T. Irving Madigan Charles L. Pegelow Oliver Buswell Leroy J. Larson George F. Taylor Lloyd Dack JU - - E . EUTERPEAN C L ' U B FIRST SOPRANOS DiKKA BOTHXE MOLLIE HaLLORAN Audrey Borden Elizabeth Ewert lONE KiRSCHER Hazel Wilson- Grace Nelson Josephine Wilcox Grace White SECOND SOPRANOS Emily Morris Gyda Gutters en Eleanor Olds Louise Fexstermacher Katherine Fobes Marion Reed Helen Elken Ragni Sondergaard Maybelle Greenberg Olive Shumway Ingrid Arnesen FIRST ALTOS Florence Brande Edith Jones Genevieve Cook Mattie Huston Dorothy Goodner SECOND ALTOS Verna Hall Gladys Reker Phoebe Swenson Helen Sims Frances Ostergren K K Hl ■ 1 ■ R iPpji Va ' JV H i m % Wrl M HALL arnesen MELAAS GOODNER COOK ELKEN SWENSON FENSTERMACH ER FRENCH KIRSCHER HALLORAN SONDERGAARD WILSON NELSON BOTHNE GREENBERG FOBES [hUSTON BORDEN SIMS MOE BRANDE GUTTERSEN JONES OLDS MORRIS SHERWIN REKER THE UNIVERSITY SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA OFFICERS Donald N. Ferguson • Paul S. Gillespie Ralph Colby Floyd Lyle FIRST VIOLINS Floyd Lyle Ferdinand J. Oldre Henry G. Zanger Nicholas C. Volkay Chester E. Kellogg William C. Forsberg Sam Heiman Paul S. Gillespie Richard D. Welch Daniel H. Bessesen SECOND VIOLINS Marshall Hertig Thorfin Hogness Edwin C. Sponberg Charles L. GrjXndin Allan G. Newhall Robert W. Fr nk Carl Hillweg Reuben W. Lovering Not present when pictu VIOLAS Ralph Colby Charles E. Proshek Ross A. Baker FLUTES Theodore Thorson Walter E. Schmitt VIOLINCELLOS Russell W. Morse Harry H. Haggart Hubert Person Conductor President Secretary-Treasurer Concertmaster OBOE Roy F. Korfhage BASSOON W. E. Brooke HORNS Joseph R. Miller George C. Priester TRUMPETS Russell Kerr Homer W. Christensen i " ' Alfred N. Bessesen TROMBONES BASS Charles G. Rahn Benjamin A. Dvor. k Leroy J. Larson Lewis ' rooman CLARINETS Irl R. Davis Conrad 0. Werner LIBRARIAN Edwin C. Sponberg Walter Fink re was taken. III 315 AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE QUARTET BARTELT PETERS THORSON W. A. Peters H. C. Len ' de H. K. Bartelt T. W . TlIORSON R. A. SCHMITT First Tenor Second Tenor First Bass Second Bass Accompanist R. A. SCHMITT 316 EXTEN -SION THE UNIVERSITY EXTENSION Extension work of the University is that work which is done away from the campus or outside of the regularly enrolled student body. The extension activi- ties of the University of Minnesota are grouped under the term Exten- sion Service. Under this general head are two divisions: the Agricul- tural Extension division, of which Mr. A. D. Wilson is director, and the General Extension division of which Mr. R. R. Price is director. These two divisions have separate fields but work in co-operation. The (Seneral Extension di- vision covers as its field: (1) night classes in the Twin Cities, Duluth, and other towns of the State. In these classes are taught business courses, engineering courses, and collegiate courses; (2) corre- spondence courses, covering collegiate, engineering, and educational branches; (3) extension lectures and the University h ' ceuni. This includes on one hand the regular extension lectures by members of the faculty, and on the other hand courses of popular lectures, entertainments, concerts, and dramatics; (4) the Municipal Reference Bureau; (5j a bureau of visual instruction, by which sets of lantern slides are collected and lent to various communities of the State, the only expense to the borrowing com- munity being the cost of transportation; (6) a Short Course for Merchants; (7) a department of social welfare, which pa)s particular attention to the organiza- tion of community centers in schoolhouses and other public buildings; (8) Uni- versil ' ecks, a form of service by which during certain times of the year a number of towns arc visited by members of the facult} ' and others and given DIRECTOR RICHARD R. PRICE 318 • 2X - THE GLEE CLUB These registrations a complete six-day program of afternoons and evenings based upon the Chautauqua plan. A brief statement follows with reference to each of these forms of activities. Night Classes — During the academic year, 1914-15, the registration in the night classes was as follows: collegiate courses, 1155; business courses, 1846; engineering courses, 349. The total number of registrations for the year was 3350. were made by 2508 individuals. CoRRESPONDExcE CouRSES — During the same year 183 students were carried on the roll as correspondence students. Lecture and Lyceum Department — During the year 1914-15, 100 towns took lyceum courses in which appeared 522 attractions. In addition 32 towns obtained single lectures or entertainments. 35 towns were furnished speakers for high school commencements. Municipal Reference Bureau — During this year80villages and cities referred specific inquiries to this department. This represented an increase of over 50% over the year before. In addition to the requests for information received from within the State, there were over 200 letters of inquiry received from without the State. Lantern Slides — During the year 52 towns made use of 106 sets of lantern slides from this bureau. Each set of lantern slides is accom- panied by a typewritten lecture or reading. There are now 14 sets of slides in circulation. Merchants ' Short Course — The second annual short course in merchandising was held in the Main Engineering Building during the week of February 8 to 13, 1915. 231 merchants registered for the course, as compared with 138 the year before. The course lasted a week, the sessions being devoted to the general in- terests of both managers and sales people, and the afternoon sessions being divided into groups, the program for each group being de- voted to special lines of merchandising. The evenings were devoted to gene- ral lectures and moving pictures illustrating merchandising progress. During the year University students were sent out as debaters, and two squads appeared in 39 towns of the state, debating subjects of general public interest. IN the back oods 319 TRAIN TIMi; University Weeks — University Weeks are or- ganized much after the Chautauqua plan. The first two weeks of June are taken for this purpose. Members of the University faculty, professional lectur- ers, musicians, readers, and dramatic entertainers are used for the program. A program is given every afternoon and evening for six days. The fourth an- nual tour of University Weeks took place May 31 to June 12, inclusive, 1915. The tour was unusually successful, and 24 towns each received a six-day program. THE PLAYERS ' TOUR The players spent two weeks last June in the service of the University Exten- sion department, giving twelve performances in as many days, of their play " Sweet Lavender. " They had previously appeared in the same production on the Uni- versity campus. In every town members of the club were given a royal welcome quite different from the lot of an ordinary theatrical company not possessed of a myriad of friends scatter- ed along the route. The work of the in- dividual members of the cast was of uniform ex- cellence. Lillian Seyfried played the title role. The cast is as follows: Richard Phenyl Ruth Rolt Horace Breem Clement Hale (jeoffry Wedderbuni Minnie (jilfillen Balzer, Hairdresser Dr. Delaiiey .Mr. . law, Solicitor Lavender WHY . ' ' Joseph Nolan Alice McCoy Robert Kennicott George McGeary Neil Head LuciLE Babcock Bain Carey Malcolm Sedgwick Franklin Skinner Lillian Seyfried H II 320 .„.J zS i THE MASQUERS ' TOUR The Masquers of the University of Minnesota last spring toured the State in " The Professor ' s Love Story, " as a part of the " University Weeks " programs. The itinerary of the trip was: Brownton, Bird Island, Sacred Heart, Herman, Hancock, Minneota, Heron Lake and Jackson. " The Professor ' s Love Story, " as produced by " The Masquers " is a success, for it has been presented in thirty-one performances, each of which has been enthusiastically re- ceived. Townspeople, especially the alumni, made every effort to entertain the cast; and dances, parties, and automobile rides added to the pleasure of the thespians, who left each town feeling that they had made friends while there. The cast of the " Professor ' s Love Story " for the Extension Weeks of 1915 was: Professor Goodwillie Dr. Cosens Dr. Yellowleaves Sir George Gilding Pete Henders Lucy White Faithful Joe Albert Rcbertsox RcGER Kennedy Geopge Prudden Raymond Gruetzmacher Walter Spriggs Howard Cykvian Donna Davis Dowager Lady Gilding Ora May Hyde Lady Gilding Marian White Agnes Goodwillie Helen Tuttle Effie Florence Sharkey Li ia Euterpeans, Homeward Bound 321 THE GLEE CLUB TRIP The Glee Club last spring occupied a conspicuous place in the Extension Week programs. The organization has a wide reputation among the towns of the state, and numerous demands were made upon it for concert dates. About a dozen towns were visited during the two weeks that the club was on the road, and every audience was lavish in its praise. Professor Carlyle Scott is faculty director of the Glee Club. Leo Murphy, who acts as student director, made the tour with the singers in the capacity of accompanist. The following members of the club formed the personnel of the traveling organization: Earl B. Fisher, Donald Geddes, Norman Hauge, Leonard Ingebrigtsen, Noble Jones, Leo Murphy, Lee Pemberton, Harold Richardson, Earl Roberts, William Taylor, Theodore Thorson, Harold Wahlquist, and David Shearer. THE EUTERPE AN CLUB TRIP The Euterpean Club, the organization of women singers corresponding to the Men ' s (jlee Club, emulated the example of the men in going on the Extension Tour. For two weeks they traveled, giving concerts in twelve towns. The entertainment which they furnished was reciprocated by the many friends whom they found in every stopping place; and as a result they spent a very enjoyable time. The following girls made the trip: Gladys . ' lbrecht, Dikka Bothne, Florence Brande, Helen Dunn, Anna Ewert, Elizabeth Ewert, V ' erna Hall, Gladys Jenness, Edith Jones, lone Kirscher, Cecile Moriart} " , Emily Morris, Eleanor Olds, C]la- dys Reker, Marion Towle and Gyda Cjuttersen. TH1 DEBATE TEAMS A feature of the Extension Tour program was a debate between two men on the proposition, " Resolved, that the United States should materialh ' increase its armament. " Two teams made the trip, each visiting twelve towns. I ' .dward Nicholson, upholding the negative side, debated against Omar Pfeiffer, affirmative; and Da id Lundecn, affirmative, opposed Marshall Dunn, negative. The two-sided arguments served to give a clear and complete presentation of the armament question, and they were every- where recei ' cd favorablv. THAT B.ABCOCK GIRL AGAIN 322 I |fc:Jjt-v:S S " - :::ai --- -«!«X -- ' --jf Donald Timerman William Higburg Richard A. Cullum D. Draper Dayton Ralph H. Garner President Vice-President Recorder Treasurer General Secretary CABINET Wendell T. Burns Verne Crowl William Higburg Dale K. McAlpine Wen p. Pan Godfrey Smith Willis I. Thomson Chester E. Whittier Harold E. Wood Finance Religious Meetings Deputations Membership — First Semester Foreign Students New Student Work Community Work A ' lissionary Work Social — First Semester PAN wood smith MCALPINE crowl THOMSON WHITTIER, BURNS HIGBURG TIMERMAN GARNER CULLUM 324 AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE Y. M. C. A. CABINET Prof. R. W. Thatcher Prof. R. C. Lansing Prof. D. D. Mayne Prof. Andrew Boss Prof. A. D. Vi J. C. Gilulan R. W. Oakes K. Bjorka A. E. Lang C. W. Vandyke C. Frederickson L. L. de Flou H. H. Hill F. L. Brunkow G. C. CURRAN E. Hanson V. S. Archerd A. A. Rowland BOARD OF DIRECTORS . Chairman Mr. Wm. Boss Treasurer Secretary Mr. J. H. Kolb . General Secretary Dr. L H. Reynolds Prof. C. V. Howard Prof. R. M. Washburn Prof. R. C. Ashby BOARD OF TRUSTEES LSON Hon. CLASS COMMISSIONERS M. M. Abbott E. W. Randall T. Thorson C. J. Skrivseth B. Hofstad A. S. Grant H. a. Nelson E. A. Ballinger F. R. Adams H. W. Hartle W. N. Christopher R. W. Olson A. M. Johnson L. W. Melander E. G. Roth F. E. Cobb R. L. Olson G. A. Ferguson W. Frestedt A. W. Edson B. F. Dunn G. A. Pond F. S. Idtse G. V. Benjamin C. Bezanson F. Chamberlain E. J. Koeneman de flou gillilan CURRAN LANG 325 1 Y W C OFFICERS Margaret I. Hutchinson Maud Briggs M. Lucy How Carolyn Wallace . Ethel Hoskins General Secretary President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer ' % COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN M. Lucy How . Alice Willoughby . Ethel Hoskins Blanche Oswald Grace Ferguson Martha Moorhead Ruth Sherwin . Margaret Anderson Dora Smith Elizabeth Wellington Membership Meetings Finance Bible Study Mission Study Social Conferences and Conventions Social Service Foreign Finance Annual Member sherwin Ferguson willoughby moorhead smith Wellington anderson WALLACE how BRIGGS HUTCHINSON HOSKINS OSWALD 326 . svc- AGRICULTURAL Y. W. C. A. OFFICERS Ruth Snell . President Hazel Boss Vice-President Dorothy Converse Secretary FR.-VNCES A. Ford General Secretary Dorothea Spriestersbach .... Treasurer COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Emma Siehl Henrietta Dodge Bernice Cowan Eva Rankin Luella Johnson Myra Howie Gladys Jacobson Gertrude Jacobsen H jacobson siehl boss rock WOOD JACOBSEN JOHNSON COWAN HOWIE DODGE SNELL SPRIESTERSBACH CONVERSE R, NKIN 327 i: ' :zlJ, - OFFICERS Thomas M. Darrington Dorothy McCarthy LoRETTO O ' Dea . Joseph P. Gainor President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer BOARD OF DIRECTORS Maybelle Marker Frank F. Michael James F. Mahoney BoLESLAUs Rosenthal Rev. J. J. Devery, Spiritual Director FACULTY Rev. F. Yager Edward P. McCarty John F. Murphy William T. Ryan Dr. William A. Roll Dr. Raymond R. Henry Edward M. Lehnerts James S. Mikesh Agriculture Mines Mines Engineering Dentistry Dentistry Extension Dept. S. L. and A. .MICHAEL father DEVERY ROSENTHAL MAHONEY gainor harker darrington o ' dea murphy 328 j THE MILITARY DEPARTMENT Befnafd I ENiy, 1st Lt. 21st Infantry, Commandant. At the present time when so much is being said about " Prepared- ness, " it may be of in- terest to many readers of the " Gopher, " to learn something about the military instruction at the University. Most everyone knows that there is a military de- partment but many have only a hazy idea as to what the military de- partment is trying to accomplish. The institution is now in the distinguished class for colleges that have military training as part of their curriculum. The report of the general staff officer, who in- spected the University Cadet Corps last Alay, makes very gratifying reading for all friends of the University. The inspector in his report said that the condition of the military department is very satisfactory and that this is due in a large measure to the enthusiastic support given the department by the University authorities. All male students in all colleges, unless unfit physically, are required to enroll in the Cadet Corps for two years. During the fall months the new men are in- structed in the school of the soldier and the school of the squad; first without rifles, later with them. As soon as the men have had sufficient close order drill to insure orderliness in movements, the emphasis is transferred to extended order work. Before the Christmas holidays the work is extended to include loadings and firings, deplo nients, bayonet exercise, leadership and discipline. After the holidays begins the instruction in the mechanism of combat, patrolling advance guard, out-post, et cetera. Special attention is given to fire direction and fire COMMANDANT BFRNARD LKXTZ 330 Mr II control. Ten or fifteen minutes close order drill is given, the remainder of the time is devoted to work that trains for the battle-field. In the school for officers and non-commissioned officers, problems are worked out on a large relief map. As soon as the outdoor work begins in the spring most of the instruction given is in the shape of problems. What has been learned on the relief map during the indoor period, is practiced outdoors with the organizations. Preliminary instruction in small arms practice is carried on throughout the year. From the very beginning men are taught the nomenclature of the piece, sight settings and aiming exercises. Every cadet then fires on the gallery range. During the second semester a course in military science and tactics is offered. This year the course calls for two lectures on military map reading and one lecture on the organization of an infantry regiment. After these lectures the class receives instruction in the duties of a regiment of infantry at war strength. The class takes up the work of an infantry regiment and follows it through all the maneuvers (detraining, marching, outpost, advance guard, offensive and defen- sive combat, etc.) that an infantry regiment is likely to undertake in time of war. Later on similar instruction is given, using a squadron of cavalry or a battalion of artillery. An annual encampment is held for one week preceding commencement day, which all members of the cadet corps are required to attend. The encampment is held at Fort Snelling, where a first class outdoor range is available. Alen who are attending camp for the first time are instructed only in slow fire. The idea is to make good slow fire shots before undertaking the more complicated rapid fire. Men who are present in camp for the second time take the course prescribed for the Or- ganized Militia. This course includes both slow and rapid fire and determines the cadets ' quali- fications in rifle practice. Other forms of field work, including field firing, are also taken up during the encampment. As far as is known, Minnesota is the only state university that has adopted a required encamp- ment. The University of Minne- sota is to be congratulated for taking such an important step; a step that will go far toward increasing the efficiency of the ASSISTANT COMMANDANT w. F. RHiNOW military department. Ill I 331 FIELD AND STAFF OFFICERS ALLBEE LUNDQUIST METHV EN- MASON SOGARD LOFTI ' IELD MCKAY CADET COLONEL Therox (}. Methven S. Pierce Allbee CADET LIEUTENANT COLONELS Theodore L. Sogard, Insp. General CADl ' lT Earle D. McKay Arthur P. Mason GoRM Loftkield WiM.is L Thomson Richard K. Smith Freeman Weiss Elmer F. Lundquist ALAJORS Commanding 1st Battalion Commanding 2nd Battalion Commanding 3rd Battalion Commanding Medical Corps Inspector of Rifle Practice Asst. Insp. General Medical Corps CADET REG1M1 .NTAL ADJUTANT Capt. Eari. B. Fischer BATTALION ADJUTANTS Cadet Lt. Donald Timerman ...... Cadet Lt. Arthur B. 1 ' oole ...... Cadet Lt. John D. Burnks ...... 1st Battalion 2nd Battalion 3rd Battalion M 332 COMPANY OFFICERS CADET CAPTAINS Hi Edward C. Nicholson George N. Ruhberg Archibold C. Knauss Victor A. Dash Elmer L. Mott George J. Hathaway Ralph E. Richards Kenneth V. Riley Herbert Clefton Oswald S. Wyatt GUNTHER OrSINGER Philip D. Tryon Raymond Greutzmacher Maurice Hayward Commanding Company L Commanding Company A Commanding Company B Commanding Company M Commanding Company N Commanding Company C Commanding Company E Commanding Company F Commanding Company H Medical Department Commanding Company I Commanding Company D Commanding Company G Commanding Company O CADET FIRST LIEUTENANTS Lawrence W. Marshall Russell W. Morse Mark M. Serum Claire W. Weikert Walter D. Luplow Arthur F. Dahlberg Oscar L. Rosenthal Addison H. Douglass Sherrill E. Robinson Raymond E. Overmire Henning Linden Peter E. Skanse CADET SECOND LIEUTENANTS Frederick J. Williams Herbert ' . Hansen Jefferson S. Benner Adam M. Smith Jack Tarbox Ralph W. Todd Herbert L.Montgomery Ivan C. Lawrence Mark Alexander Lincoln D. Holmes Frank Hirschfield Ralph A. Peterson Raymond S. Lammers Everett Dirksen Arthur Serumgard Edward B. Sherwood Cecil J. Small David L. Mackintosh 333 SCABBARD AND BLADE 1 RILEY ROLLMAXN " HASKIXS SERUM SHERMAN CARLSON RICHARDS TRYON ORSINGER RUHBERG DASH THOMPSON LUNDQUIST WYATT PETERSON SMITH MCKAY LENTZ METHVEN RHINOW SOGARD FISCHER Theron G. Methven Earle D. McKay Theodore L. Sogard Freeman Weiss . Captain First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant First Sergeant FACULTY George Edgar Vincent iLLiAM Watts Folwell Bernard Lentz Walter F. Rhinow POST GRADUATE— Theron G. Methven Ralph E. Richards Freeman Weiss 1917- 1916- Anders J. Carlson John L. Haskins Earle D. McKay Arthur P. Mason Harold L. Peterson Edwin Rollmann Theodore L. Sogard icTOR A. Dash Harold L. Goss Elmer F. Lundquist Mark M. Serum Erwin H. Sherman Richard K. Smith Philip D. Tryon 1918— Earle B. Fischer Gunther Orsinger George N. Ruhberg Kenneth . Riley 1919— Russell W. Morse Willis 1. Thompson Oswald S. Wyatt I ■I 334 I T H C R C K SQUAD II 9 i 1 , , ' w f rmi 4v¥Vail HANSEN KEEN RUSSELL MONTGOMERY BROWN NICKERSON MILLER STORM BLESSLEY COBURN OVERMIRE BALCH TODD CRAIG PETRI ROBERTSON MCKAY ANDRIST HENRY LAWRENCE Earle Douglas McKay, Captain H Myron O. Henry Franklin Petri Ivan C. Lawrence Malen G. Todd David S. Craig Sam W. Robertson Karl M. Andrist Neal C. Nickerson Paul H. Storm Justin Miller Robert M. Balch, Jr. Rowland C. Blessley John A. Russell Herbert L. Montgomery Charles Coburn Raymond E. Overmire Harold C. Keen Herbert ' . Hansen HoiT S. Brown William R. Hillman 335 THE RIFLE CLUB -, ,f»f - 1-1 . ■ ' StV B .A ■| A. ■ .. - - J " 4JBHB m i cA. Anders J. Carlson Walter D. Luplow Edwin M. Loye Walter F. Rhinow Richard K. Smith President ice-President Secretary Treasurer Team Captain M. A. Anderson H. Arnowitz H. W. Arnquist P. H. DiDRICKSEN B. Eggan H. G. Fortune C. A. GUENTHER H. W. Hartle W. Ingeman C. G. Johnson E. W. Jordan A. C. Knauss I. C. Lawrence H. Linden E. M. Loye W. D. Luplow G. R. Lyman C. J. Mattson C. Mitchell R. E. OVERMIRE S. M. Penniman L. J. Robertson C. Schaufuss R. Sweet J. L. Wick M. S. Wunderlich H. A. Wright 336 THE UNIVERSITY BAND i|! H ROSTER B. A. Rose Carl G. Swendsen FIRST LIEUTENANTS F. L. Anderson H. L. Peterson Director Captain and Drum Major SECOND LIEUTENANTS G. M. Hicks K. C. Reed Bb CORNET G. E. McCuNE I. Dahlin G. M. Hicks R. Kerr M. H. Bishop G. M. RiEDESELL E. G. Robertson J. M. Shearer W. Hartung G. C. Helming VV. A. Fremd C. W. BlERMAN R. C. Olson BARITONE R. B. Beal G. A. Miller BASSOON H. C. Hanson Bb CLARINET I. R. Davis C. O. Werner R. F. Korfage H. L. Peterson J. O. Juvrud CLARINET— Cont. L. R. Eckman B. Markham V. E. Nylin M. E. Redmond R. E. Stadler H. Aase j. bockler C. Bang L. J. Gilbert N. A. Faus R. M. FoLTz A. J. Hamre C. J. Shea L. H. Smith G. W. Sprague F. Umbehocker TROMBONE B. A. Dvorak A. T. Gilbertson W. B. W. Klossner A. MiESEN L. C. Anderson L. W. Dahms E. Braun R. O. Papenthien FRENCH HORN J. F. Miller MELOPHONE K. C. Reed K. E. Brunsdale R. Taylor TUBA F. L. Anderson J. W. Nelson I. B. PURDY R. E. Parker SAXOPHONE M. Alvarson Eb CLARINET L. J. Seifert PICCOLO J. Schwartz D. G. Anderson SNARE DRUM C. A. Williams C. W. Sherwin G. Pinney BASS DRUM A. E. Greenman L. H. Anderson Jil 337 THE BUGLE CORPS G. M. Christilaw E. J. Croft R. J. Klossner H. W. Christiaxson ) H. Williams ) Chief Trumpeter, 1st Semester Chief Trumpeter, 2nd Semester Sergeant Corporals THE SIGNAL CORPS III 338 H B A T T E R Y SHERMAN ROLLMAN CARLSON RHINOW HASKINS OFFICERS 11 Walter F. Rhinow . Edwin Rollmann ) John L. Haskins j Anders J. Carlson I LeRoy C. Goss j Captain 1st Lieutenants 2nd Lieutenants BATTERY " F " 1st FIELD ARTILLERY M. N. G. Battery " F, " of the 1st Minnesota Field Artillery is now in the third year of its existence and is a very lusty infant for its age. By authority of the Board of Regents " F " Battery was mustered Feb. 23, 1914, and was the first National Guard unit ever placed at an educational institution. It was an experiment which proved its worth so well that now there are at least four other universities where National Guard field artillery comprises a part of the cadet corps. To give a short history — Battery " F " was mustered February 23, 1914. Fiom that date until camp June 6, 1915 the time was spent in drill of an elemen- tary nature. The equipment for the battery did not arrive until after the return from camp, so that first " war " was fought in khaki uniforms, most of which are still unretired. The first camp was at Camp Lakeview, Minnesota, and was a revelation to the majority of the men. Altho they did no actual firing, they were instructed in subcaliber work over the lake, and they also received their first taste of mountain drill. After the return from Lake City, the battery went on leave of absence until the beginning of the new school year. With the new clothing and field pieces, work began in earnest. During the course of the year, the battery turned out J I 339 twice to fire salutes, one of 17 guns for Secretary Houston of the president ' s cabinet and another of 17 guns for the governor and the state legislature, who paid the campus a visit. At the end of the school year the battery went into camp from June Sth to ISth, 1915 at Sparta, Wisconsin. The trip down, by special train, was rather a dampener for the ardor of the men. A washout on the line necessitated a change of route and a trip which ordinarily takes eight hours took about eighteen. Camp was made and the men moved in by Sunday evening, and the routine of the camp then began. Battery " F " was camped beside Battery " B " of Purdue University and in consequence, competitive yell fests were in order at any hour of the day or night. While strict discipline was maintained, there was much time and oc- casion for recreation. Camp woke up at 5:30, or at such hour as Guggy happened to wake, and immediately after mess, went out for a drill. Several mornings were spent in the observation of fire which was being conducted by the offices of a School of Fire and two mornings were spent with the firing battery. The afternoons were given over to recreation with the exception of a short tour in the Stable. For re- creation there were shrapnel parties, rooky courts, ball games, sub-caliber firing beside all the various visits of interest to be made with Purdue and the Regulars of " A " Battery, 3rd U. S. As a climax to a successful campthere was an overnight hike with full marching equipment. The men cooked two meals in the field and slept II iMl 340 M in their prop tents. The next morning was spent in firing after which return to camp was made. On June 15th, camp was struck and the return to MinneapoHs and warmth was begun. At the beginning of the present school year, the battery was recruited to nearly two hundred, to insure a full complement of 133 men for camp. The year so far has been marked by but one day of special prominence, the day of firing a salute to Secretary Redfield of President Wilson ' s Cabinet. Everyone is looking toward a pleasant camp at Sparta June 4th to 14th. The Second Battallion of which " F " is a unit now has 22 horses for the use of the men, and many have availed themselves of the opportunity for riding instruc- tion. During the cold of the winter not much riding was done but as the spring came, the horses were well exercised. The men of the battery show a splendid : esprit de corps and many traditions are being established. Artillery work is very exactingand requires a degree of concentra- tion which university men are very well qualified to give. Everyone agrees that " war " under the " F " guidon is quite pleasant. H III 342 ■ 1 343 i iH 344 FRATERNITIES I N T E R- F R A T E R N I T Y COUNCIL 4. 1 , 1 iirri ' THOMPSON ' BELL HAYDEN CENTER MURPHY RUSSELL OLSON STORM BURNS RICHARDS WAY DAVIS STACY SKINNER PACKARD HOLMAN, CHAIRMAN COLE COUNTRYMAN HOWE W. F. HoLMAN Clayton Packard FRATERNITY Acacia Alpha Delta Phi . Alpha Tau Omega Beta Theta Pi Chi Psi Delta Chi Delta Kappa Epsilon Delta Tau Delta . Delta Upsilon Kappa Sigma Phi Delta Theta . Phi Gamma Delta Phi Kappa Psi Phi Kappa Sigma Phi Sigma Kappa Psi Upsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Chi . Sigma Nu Theta Delta Chi . Zeta Psi President Secretary REPRESENTATIVE Edwin Russell Franklin Skinner Charles Cole Edwin Stacy Marcellus Countryman Charles Bowe Mild EN Way Paul Storm Wendell Burns Gunther Orsinger Earnest Bell John Shadbolt Frank Pearce Carl Hayden Charles Davis Robert Thompson Clayton Packard Harold Genter Adolph Olson Emil Miller Holland Murphy 346 c ANDERSON MILLHOUSE AAMODT GAMMELL O. AAMODT MITCHELL NEUBAUER INGERSOLL RUSSELL SCOTT SEARLES 1916 1917 Arthur L. Anderson Walter S. Garvey D. M. GooDE Wm. R. Mitchell Edwin C. Russell Arne W. Aamodt Olaf S. Aamodt Geo. B. Clark Casper T. Frederickson August Neubauer Paul H. Stucky 1918 Guy E. Ingersoll Edwin C. Millhouse Founded at University of Michigan in 1904. Minnesota Chapter established in 1906. Number of active Chapters 24 Number of members 3209 Fraternities Academic 1919 Lloyd C. Anderson John H. Gammell 347 A H A D T A H I xjjjT. Hlft«: HiHl ' ' ' UL Bfc B B ll ft ifl Q- j HK. HIE: I Bc Ik ' M ' KV CAREY WINTERBLE A. UELAND WOOD DANIEL GREIG PALMER G. BIERMAN FULLER SCOTT HORN B.W. BIERMAN J.D. 1916 James David Shearer Sigurd Ueland Bernard W . Bierman Charles A. Fuller, Jr. Horace Raymond Horn Erwin H. Sherman 1917 Lewis Morgan Daniel Arnulf Ueland William H. Rumpf, Jr. William F. Winterble C. Foster Palmer George E. Hammer Franklin T. Skinner Benjamin Ives Scott 1918 Jonathan M. Shearer George H. Bierman Harold Eaton Wood Malcolm A. Sedgwick illiam S. McDuffee Harold C. Metcalf JOHN E. Greig W.H. rumpf J.M. SHEARER METCALF skinner SEDGWICK MCDUFFEE SHEARER S. UELAND GAUSEWITZ SHERMA. 1919 Walter A. Jones Walter R. Cleveland William E. Spaulding C. Walter Rumpf John O. Tillotson Robert A. Schmitt John P. Ganssle RiDGELY B. PiERSON Mark H. Alexander John P. McMurran Samuel Lord Valentine H. Newton Merrill C. Nolan Charles B. Mills, Jr. H Founded at Hamilton College in ' 1832 Minnesota Chapter established in 1892 Number of active Chapters 24 Number of members 12,260 Fraternities Academic 348 T H A T A U O M WALKER SEVERSON DEHOFF WELLMAN SKELLET EYLER COLE BROWN MELIN GEARY STEVENS MORLAN BETTRIDGE TOWNLEY DUNNELL TAYLOR GRADUATE Lyman David Taylor 1916 John Clarence Bettridge Warren Waldo Dunnell Ogden Crothers Morlan Theodore L. Sogard 1917 M Charles William Cole Arthur Homer Melin John Lewis Townley, Jr. Frank Harshman Brown Founded at ' irginia Military In- stitute, 1865. Minnesota Gamma Xu Chapter established in 1902. Number of active Chapters 67 Number of members 12,036 Fraternities Academic 1918 II Verne Smith Gearey Edwin Stanton Severson Oliver Thone Skellet Niel Chandler Stevens Clarence Ray DeHoff Godfrey Johannes Eyler Herbert Walter Wellman Ralph W. Walker 1919 Robert B. Webb Milton M. Latta Robert A. Cole John Grande William Mellenthin Clinton H. Baldwin PLEDGES William Ingeman Harold Fitch Gerald Patton Arthur R. McBride Harold J. Mergens iMl 349 BETA T H E T A P I WILLARD MAHLE HANSEN OLMSTEAD DOWNING BROWN MCGILVRA WISE DENNY SMITH SWEATT MORSE STACY BYERS COOK NICHOLSON FRANCIS SORLIEN 1916 Arnold Michelson Richard Rowe Cook Edward C. Nicholson Edwin Pierce Stacy Harold Alvin Sorlien Carl C. Francis Wendell L. Downing Arthur Edwin Mahle 1919 Charles Coburn DwiGHT Frost Frederick Hauser Lawrence Richards Harrison Schmitt Harold Sommers Marshall Williams Edwin Winter 1917 1918 Paul Horatio Byers Russell W right Morse Herbert E. Clefton Donald Steele Smith Charles Baxter Sweatt Vernon Hurd Harold Sibley Willard Charles Edward W ise i Donald Bushnell McGilvra Charles Morton Denny Louis Arthur Hauser Ward Hubbell Olmsted HoiT Sharpe Brown Arthur Kirker Serumgard Harold O. Wright Carl M. Andrist N Founded at Miami in 1839. Minne- sota Beta Pi Chapter established in 1890. Number of active Chapters 77 Number of members 20,992 Fraternities Academic 350 H STRONG WEAVER WADSWORTH STRYKER CARPENTER HYDE R. S. COUNTRYMAN ROBERTSON o ' bRIEN DANE CROSS COWIN M. L. COUNTRYMAN RELF HENRY 1916 1919 Marcellus L. Countryman, Jr. Wallace O ' Brien 1917 Robert A. Stickney HoLLis A. Cross Kenneth A. Relf Percy G. Cowin Carlton M. Dane Myron O. Henry Roger S. Countryman 1918 Gordon E. Hyde G. Frederic Strong Lawrence H. Wadsworth Harry B. Weaver Jesse A. Carpenter Samuel Robertson John Stryker George B. Wagner Donald Ingersoll William R. Langford Markham Lowry Raymond W. Hillman John E. Burchard Leslie Sheldon Theodore F. Cox GRADUATE Paul M. Currie Stanley H. Haynes Donald Stewart Founded at Union College in 1841. Minnesota Nu Chapter established in 1874. Number of active Chapters 18 Number of members 5,749 i i Fraternities Academic 351 D T C H FRASER RILEY MORSE LUNDEEN LOWE LUND BOWE GREAZA OLIEN JOHNSON HAVERSTOCK MUDGE GRAY PRYOR WEIKERT POOLE KENNEDY HARRIS 1916 1919 1917 1918 Cyrus Kauffman Eli R. Lund Henry Haverstock Charles Olien David Lundeen Kenneth Riley 1 Leland Pryor Arthur B. Poole Charles Bowe William Carl Johnson Claire I. Weikert Robert Gray Roger L. Kennedy Norman Mudge Charles Harris Walter N. Greaza George Fraser Leslie H. Morse Joseph D. Lowe Waldo B. Thrush Edward T. Buckley Cyril Foss Austin Weedell Hazen Perry Alan Metcalf George Heald Floyd Treat Oscar Johnson IvERS Riley H Founded at Cornell in 1890. Min- nesota Chapter established in 1892. Number of active Chapters 23 Number of members 3,872 Fraternities Academic 352 (r D E L ' T A KAPPA E P S I L O N TOWEY HUEY WYMAN BOX DREW RAINEY ALLEY WELTY SANDERS JERNALL WAY JOOSTE LINDSAY STOWE FRENZEL SHANNON WYATT FRANK 1916 1917 li H Paul Frenzel Harry Frank R. L. Stowe George Lindsay Clarence Shannon Danford Jooste Morton Rainey Roy Jernall Oswald Wyatt Raymond C. Alley 1918 Arnold V yman Robert Towey Charles Drew Harold Huey Thomas Allan Box, Jr. Beryl Welty Milden Way Parker David Sanders 1919 Founded at Yale in 1844. Min- nesota Phi Epsilon Chapter estabHshed in 1890. Number of active Chapters 43 Number of members 18,923 Fraternities Academic Donald Sharpe Bolton Sulliv. n William A. Smith George Emery ' ' ernon O ' Connor Thomas Gallogly Ralph Cooper David Rittenhouse David Haupt Roger Dolliff Ernest Schrader 353 D L T A T A U D T A ill RIBBEl- ROBERTSON LYCAN BRIGGS FLINN SOULES DAHLE R. BENEPE JOHNSON BROS HANSON VON ROHR MACFARLANE STORM BUEHLER MARTIN BREWSTER LYONS L. BENEPE YOUNG 1916 1919 Otis Brewster John Martin Louis Benepe Gerald Lyons Wilbur Lycan Leland Van Nest 1917 1918 Edwin Buehler Eugene Hanson Ernest Bros LuciEN Young Paul Storm Robert Benepe James Lamb Harvie Macfarlane Perry Johnson George Ribbel Everett Eckenbeck I Kenneth Briggs Chester Dahle Carleton Boyce Paul Flinn James Soules Herbert von Rohr James Robertson Founded at E ethany College in 1859. Minnesota Chapter established in 1883. Ni jmber of active Chapters 59 Number of living members 13,061 Fraternities Academic 354 D L T A U I L O N HADDEN GARY ATWATER MONTGOMERY RUSSELL DICKINSON SHERWIN NOBBS KEEN PETRI HARRIS MANNHEIMER TRYON RITCHIE CROSWELL PACKER HARPER CHAPMAN TOWNSEND BURNS 1916 H Wendell Tipton Burns Sprague Pillsbury Townsend Bert I. Packer John R. Ritchie Dan R. Croswell Carl Mannheimer Gilbert Erskine Harris Stanley J. Harper 1917 1918 1919 Edwin Hamilton Chapman Philip Tryon Franklin Petri i Pierce Atwater Evan F. Cary Kenneth Dickinson George Nathaniel Hadden Harold Colladay Keen Herbert L. Montgomery John Arthur Russell Carroll Sherwin ) Charles Stephen Quinn RoMAYNE Taylor Karl E. Bleser Richard Tryon PLEDGES Founded at Williams College in 1864. Minnesota Chapter established in 1890. Number of active Chapters 42 Number of members 13,209 Fraternities Academic Alexander Donald Robertson Samuel George Mara Gilbert Buffington Lloyd W. Donnelly William Egan il 355 K A A G M h ' -. ' Atub MURRAY COLLE TUSLER WATEROUS LENHART PATTRIDGE STUDNESS SMITH TROUPE JERRARD SERUM PETRICH ALDENDERFER GUNDERSON BAILEY FISCHER JOHNSON ORSINGER MCKAY RICHARDS SOULE FULLERTON ANDERSEN DIVET GRADUATE Ralph E. Richards Earle D. McKay 1916 1917 1918 Richard K. Smith 7 Edward I. Andersen- Russell V. Johnson Otto E. Petrich Mark M. Serum Harold F. Soule Leo C. Studness James E. Troup Earl B. Fischer i F. Wray Aldenderfer A. KiTTREDGE BaILEY, Jr. Alfred Colle Donovan R. Divet D. Harry Fullerton Nels a. Gunderson Walther L. Jerrard Roy F. Lexhart Gunther Orsinger Walter H. Fattridge Frank H. Tusler Frederick A. Waterous Joseph B. Murray 1919 Frederick Fischer Stanley M. Mickelsen Raymond M. Winslow PLEDGES Fordyce Ely Elton H. Gujer Truell B. Haman Walter K. Hartman M. Paul Kruse Guy E. McCune Walter H. Raymer Walter C. Reichow John C. Thompson Elling Thygeson Malen G. Todd M Founded ginia 1869. at the University of V ' ir- Beta Mu Chapter estab- Ushed 1901. Number of active Chapters 82 Number of members 13,654 Fraternities Academic 356 H I D L T A T H T A QUIST WALKER HEALY R. KLOSSNER DULEBOHN BLANCHETT W. KLOSSNER MATTSON RHAME HILLS WASHBURX C. E. LEWIS HUNTTING OSWALD CAMPBELL BLAKE EGGINTON DEAN BROWN R. J. LEWIS OEHLER BELL ANDREWS M 1916 Perry L. Dean George E. Egginton Louis M. Brown Philip B. Blake Donald L. Pomeroy Karl F. Oehler Ernest T. Bell Richard J. Lewis John F. Dulebohn Allan Briggs 1917 WiNFRED B. KlOSSNER Charles E. Huntting Frederick I. Washburn James L. Walker Albert J. QuisT Kenneth C. Healy Carroll E. Lewis Founded at Miami University in 1848. Minnesota Alpha Chapter es- tablished in 1881. Number of active Chapters 78 Number of members 20,016 1918 Rudolph J. Klossxer Frederick G. Oswald Yale D. Hills Harold S. Diehl Raymond C. Andrews Paul W. Rhame Chester J. Mattson Harold T. Kennedy Archie H. Campbell 1919 Karl H. Anderson George R. Lewis Walter Holmgren Douglas G. Anderson Lyle C. Bacon John E. Connell Norman M. Moss Hart Anderson Francis A. Tenneson Walter G. Haertel Lincoln Boyd Eric A. Erickson Charles J. Miller Fraternities Academic 357 GAMMA t f SPE ' CER GEER LUGER POTTER EVENSEN MURPHY MULLER BACON WELLS PRATT PLATOU PAULSON MAC GREGOR TIMERMAN SCHEFFER HOUGHTALING JOHNSTON SHADBOLT MCGRATH SPRIGGS BRASIE GRADUATE Everett K. Geer Joseph P. Cochran Elting W. Houghtaling 1916 John S. Shadbolt Ralph E. Johnston Walter J. Spriggs Albert S. Brasie Ralph W. McGrath 1917 Thorolf G. Evensen Theodore R. Mulle i Walter F. MacGregor Alfred A. Scheffer Donald Timerman Arthur L. Murphy 1918 Prentice S. Geer Irving J. Luger Earl B. Paulson Clifford V. Pratt George E. Wells Erling S. Platou Lester A. Potter William A. Spencer Lucas M. Bacon Anthony Tomasek 1919 Clayton Chrysler Kenneth A. Johnston Gordon Bates Howard Eder Paul Beinhorn PLEDGES Herbert Benz Hale D. Berlin Arthur W. Moehlenbrock Cecil Hurd Rudolph L. Weum Earl Cardoff Founded at JeflFerson College in 1842. Mu Sigma Chapter establislied in 1890. Number of active Chapters 58 Number of members 15,362 Fraternities Academic 358 BARTON BOYLE MORRISSEY RANDALL SCHMID DILL LECLAIRE OLSON CANT GRANDIN SMITH ALVERSON C. W. GILLEX H. W. GILLEN TIMBERLAKE NOTESTEIN BOYLE SULLIVAN ROBB JONES STONE RENSHAW POTTER PEARCE [nIELSON 1916 Robert Jones Kinsley Renshaw Lee Whetmore Smith IvER Ferdinand Selleseth Charles Wellington Stone Maugridge Snowden Robb Merle Addison Potter 1918 i 1917 .1 i Howard Bancroft Cant James Dennis Boyle Daniel Clarence Sullivan- Frank Pearce Charles Walter Gillen Harold Carl Timberlake Miles Corning Alverson Larcom Randall Roland Charles Schmid ERNON John Smith Charles LivingstonGrandin,Jr. George Waldemar Olson John George Dill, Jr. John Herman Morrissey Everett H. Barton Harold William Gillen John Whelan Boyle Donald M. Neilson Richard Fischer Jack Le Claire !M 1919 Founded in Jefferson College in 1852 Minnesota Beta Chapter established 1888 Number of active Chapters 46 Number of members 14,176 Fraternities Academic 1920 Albert Thomas Danaher Frank McNally Arthur McNally- Walter William Schmid Chauncy Giles Chase Hurlbut Hutchinson Robert Balch W alter Bartlett Frank Kelly ) illiam Wertman Grandin !!! 359 H I K A A M MORRISSEY MEADE HAUSER TOLAND HEYWOOD OVIATT ENGEBRETSEN W. DWAN CARNES WEBB DANIELS HAUSER HUDERLE WILLIAMS MILLER ROGERS HAYDEN CUMMINGS C. DWAN 1916 Ralph Wendell Rogers Carl William Hayden Frank LeRoy Miller Lester Leonard Larson William Lester Webb Arthur John Huderle Arthur Emanuel Engebretsen Elmer Lloyd Williams Frank Beattie Morrissey 1917 Philip McFarlane Oviatt NoRRis Kenneth Carnes Fayette James Meade Charles Walter Dwan 1918 William Stephen Dwan Harlan Cass Hansen George Wesley Hauser Marcellus Randle Toland Harry Anthony Daniels Sidney Brown Heywood GRADUATE Joseph Earl Cummings PLEDGES Erwin Harm Schacht Russell Davis Baker Oscar Ludwig Buhr Alonzo Gaskell Grace Grant Helming William Holley Stanton Calvin Muir H Founded at the University of Penn- sylvania in 1850. Alpha Sigma Chapter established in 1915. Number of active Chapters 29 Number of members 5,471 Fraternities Academic 360 P H I SIGMA KAPPA FULLER PLONTY MOORE HOLLAND SCOFIELD DAHL PEIK YOUNG BASTON MANDEVILLE SHACKELL CURRY DAVIS GALE CHISHOLM LOVERING GRADUATE Ernest C. Schlutz 1917 1916 Earl W. Plonty Harold Shackell Donald A. Young Ray D. Curry Samuel C. Gale Reuben V. Lovering 1918 1917 Albert P. Baston Robert P. Bayard David R. Chisholm H Charles H. Davis C. Rudolph Dahl MiLO Flaten Newton E. Holland Garrett T. Mandeville Frank G. Moore Harold B. Scofield Founded at Massachusetts Agri- culture College in 1873. Minne- sota Beta Delta Chapter established in 1910. Number of active Chapters 28 Number of members 4,083 Fraternities Academic 1919 Floyd H. Fuller Arthur A. Rowland PLEDGES Harry Bayard Joseph Frank Earl Fuller Paul Lee Roy Myhr Harold Pond Frederick Wagenhals 1 ' ! « 361 u L O N LOCKE LILLY SCHURMEIER THOMAS GEROW PARKER BUTLER SAMSOX CULLUM BOYER CLARITY BOUTELLE MOORHEAD HURLEY THOMPSON MOODY 1916 1919 Harry Arthur Gummer Chester Sherman Moody William Campbell Moorhead Joseph A. Boyer Emory A. Samson 1917 Spencer Lowell Parker Frederick William Boutelle J. Archie Clarity Frank William Hurley 1918 John Lucas Locke GusTAVE Benjamin Schurmeier Russell Denison Thomas Leo Paul Butler Theron Gardner Gerow Eugene Joseph Lilly PLEDGES Jerome Francis McGee James Lusk Holmax Howard Conway Bertram Paul Lincoln Crocker James Monroe Nichols Kenneth Cole Poehler Lawrence H. Dow Huber F. Everett H Founded at Union College in 1833. The Minnesota Mu Chapter estab- lished in 1891. Number of active Chapters 24 Number of members 13,111 Fraternities Academic 362 SIGMA ALPHA E P S I L O N DENNIS WEST JEPSON HAEDGE LONG DUDGEON MILLER SHEPARD SWANSON KOPPLIN GRAWERT DAVIES JONES BALDWIN SHELLY PACKARD 1916 H 1917 Noble K. Jones Fred A. Davies Harris Baldwin Carl Haedge 1 Walter D. Shelly Richard C. Dennis Arthur Grawert Clayton P. Packard 1917 Founded at University of Alabama in,18S6. The Minnesota Alpha Chap- ter established in 1902. Number of active Chapters 78 Number of members 16,948 Fraternities Academic 1919 J. Lawrence Dopp William P. Shepard 1918 Herbert J. Miller T. Porter West Herbert Swanson Arthur Dudgeon Edwin H. Kopplin Clare 1. Long } Lauren C. Babcock Clinton R. Boo R. D. Davis Paul T. Hathaway Ray Mertens PLEDGES V. J. Davis Werner W. Hemstead Louis M. Johns Thomas S. Maple Max Redmond Clarence Smith Roy C. Stiles Richard T. Steele III 363 G M A H ■■ HAGGART GENTER KURTZMAN SCHWARTZ TUTTLE D. CHRISTY R. CHRISTY STRONG BALLENTINE FORBIS STADSVOLD ANDERSON KENNEDY WALLACE SINCLAIR CRANE 1916 1919 Carleton S. Wallace William A. Kennedy ' Edwin R. Schwartz Wingate M. Anderson Gilbert Sinclair Francis Stadsvold Earle Jones Weston Prudden Webster Lang Allen Sinclair Floyd Emery Wilbur Stiles James Rockler 1917 Leo F. Crane Frank D. Strong Robert L. Christie Clarence Forbis Harold Simpson 1918 James Ballentine Donald Christie Harold Kurtzman Harry Haggart Lauren Tuttle Harold C. Cjenter PLEDGES Webb Hedin m Founded at Miami University in 1855. Alpha Sigma Chapter estab- lished in 1888. Number of active Chapters 68 Number of members 14,678 Fraternities Academic I ' III! 364 M A N U BENTON WHITNEY ANDERSON REINHARDT KLEINSCHMIDT MAHER FEENEY WILLIAMS TODD CARLSON HANSON DYKMAN DOHERTY OLSON NORTH IRWIN DRESSER GRADUATE Albert Raymond Shiely William Robert Lewis Reinhardt 1917 1916 Adolph Bernard Olson Robert Simeon Doiierty Frank Harold Dresser AsTOR Alexius Anderson Raymond Paul Gruetzmacher Vernon Maurice Williams Howard Oliver Dykman Earl Julius North Ralph WyvilTodd Howard Sylvester Feeny William Canty Whitney Arthur Alfred Kleinschmidt John Wallace Maker, Jr. Archie Harold Carlson Loren William Benton 1918 Paul Henry Dennevan Harold Frederick Hanson 1919 Founded at Virginia Military Ins- titute. The Minnesota Gamma Tau Ciiapter established in 1904, Number of active Chapters 72 Number of members 11,719 Anton Wayne Julien Cloyd W ' illiam Lee Harold Arneson Jules W illard Edwin Vestre Robert Earl Voss Donald Charles Moore Edwyn Rydlun Leonard Andrew Nordstrom Fraternities Academic il 365 T H T A D L T A C H I LAGERQUIST SCHMAHL V. HAUSER BRANTON BROWN BARRETT WOLTER MILLER L. HARRISON ELDREDGE P. HARRISON K. HAUSER SMITH ALLUM CAMPBELL HERMANN HUBBARD EHRENBERG RUSSELL MADIGAN MERRILL GILLESPIE VARCO 1916 T. Irving Madigan Reuben C. Russell Paul Gillespie Walter L. Varco Clarence Hermann 1917 Gordon E. Merrill Emil J. Miller, Jr. ICTOR Hauser Karl Hauser Carl Lagerquist Amadeus Wolter Myron Dassett John C. Brown Landreth Harrison William Earl Hubbard 1918 Kenneth S. Caldwell Percy Harrison Dana C. Schmahl Field Eldredge Philip Smith Ralph Allum 1919 Claude Ehrenburg Alloys Branton PLEDGES Dana Babcock NoRRis Jones Raymond Parker John Fredin Henry Ackley Franklin Swigart Allan Greenman H Founded at Union CoUegCjin 1848. The Minnesota Delta Tau established in 1892. Number of active Chapters 29 Number of members 7,059 Fraternities Academic 366 .J T NOLAN NORTHEY RICHARDSON DALEY DONAHOWER JORDAN. GRAVES KUHRMEYER WILSON JOHNSON SIMMONS RICKEL HULT HEAD CAMPBELL KENNICOTT MCGEARY SMITH 1916 Louis Campbell Oscar Johnson Robert Kennicott George McGeary Godfrey Smith George Hul- 1917 Francis Rickel Allan Miller Wendell Graus Joseph Nolan- Henry Kuhrmeyer Harold Richardson Alonzo ' ilson Holland Murphy i ■ ' 1918 H Founded at University of New York in 1847. Minnesota Alpha Beta Chap- ter established in 1899. Number of Active Chapters 24 Number of Members 8,177 Fraternities Academic Neal Head Alexander Helmick Melvin Northy Roy Simmons Lee Donahower Ernest Daley Nelson Jordan 1919 Wilson Engel Carl Lindsmayer Benj. min Seavey Ralph Searing ViNAL Francis j ' (i l 367 w A H A I G M A H I SULLTVAN OSSANNA DASH CARLSON JAROSCAK GAUMNITZ FALLGATTER HICKS LAWRENCE OVERMIRE HARPER BUTLER PATCHIX VIESSELMAN YOUNG 1916 GRADUATES Anders J. Carlson Denzil R. Young 1917 William W. Butler Harry D. Harper Sydney A. Patchin Percival W. Viesselman Victor A. Dash Russell S. Fallgatter Fred Gaumnitz George M. Hicks Joseph D. Sullivan 1918 Paul Jaroscak Ivan C. Lawrence Fredo a. Ossanna Raymond E. Overmire Founded at Middlebury College in 1911. Minnesota Chapter established in 1916. Number of active Chapters 2 Number of members 46 Fraternities Academic 368 SIGMA ALPHA M U GINGOLD KULBERG LEVY GREENGARD MOSES Z- LKIND FRIEDMAN SGUTT LEVIN EDELSTEIN WILK COHEN GREEN 1916 David Edward Edelstein 1917 Joseph Cohen Emanuel Sgutt E. Reno Wilk 1918 Sam Ralph Kulberg Abraham I. Levin Maurice Norris Rosenberg Bernard Cyril Zalkind George Weiss iVt V 1919 Dewey Friedman Morris Green 1920 Ralph Greengard Founded at College of N.Y., in 1909. Minnesota Chapter established in 1916 Number of active Chapters 9 Number of members 347 PLEDGES Felix E. Moses Benjamin A. Gingold Mandell M. Levy Fraternities Special ill 369 SIGMA P H I E P S I L O N ADAMS LOYE CLARK THURSTON ERICKSON PALLMER WILLIS GEDDES PARTRIDGE JOHNSON ANDERSON HARTLE STILLWELL RICHARDSON NORTHFIELD JONES SMITH CRAIG COLAHAN DIEPENBROCK WIGGINS 1916 Wayne J. Colahan John J. Craig Harold G. Diepenbrock Stanley P. Jones Francis M. Smith 1917 Floyd R. Adams Parker O. Anderson Donald D. Geddes Harlan W. Johnson Charles A. Partridge Ben S. Willis 1918 Henry W. Hartle David L. Mackintosh Ivan H. Northfield Phillip J. Stillwell Harold H. Lund 1919 Harry A. Loye Raymond R. Pallmer Louis 1. Pankow 1921 Fred S. Richardson Porter P. W iggins GRADUATE Charles Edward Allred PLEDGES Robert P. Clark Reuben L. Erickson Robert F. Thurston Founded at Richmond College in 1901. Minnesota Chapter established in 1916. Number of active Chapters 39 Number of members 3,604 H Fraternities Academic 370 V T H O D ? I J J J I » SILVER MOODY SORENSON JOHNSON ANDERSON JOHNSON SAMUELSON ANDERSON FOSSUM FRESTEDT DAHLQUIST ECKMAN LYSEN GABRIELSON ERLANDSON WANBERG HEDIN BENSON YOUNG LINDEN DAHLBERG OSTERGREN PETERSON HOGLUND OLSON GRADUATE Axel Brest Hugo Ringstrom 1916 Carl Waldemar Benson Andrew Harold Dahlberg Oscar Emanuel Hedin James Blaine Ostergren Henry Gottfritz Young 1918 1917 M Lawrence Rudolph Eckman Edgar Arthur Possum Walter Frestedt Founded at University of Minnesota in 1911. . Number of Chapters 1 Number of members 60 Fraternities Special Leonard Cornelius Gabriel- son Herbert Alexander Hoglund Henning Linden Roy Gilbert Olson Jay Bernard Peterson Charles Olaf Wanberg i Elmer Olin Anderson Rudolph Harry Anderson John Ernest Dahlquist Edwin Godfrey Erlandson Flofance August Hammargren George Albert Johnson John Eugene Lysen Richard Willard Moody Paul Augustin Samuelson ICTOR Lawrence Silver 1919 Arthur Bernard Gunnarson Axel Leonard Johnson- Roy TuvEY Sorenson PLEDGES Clifford Swenson Chester Jerome Olson- Willis Lawson Vincent Johnson W 371 T H U L A N A N N. HOLEN EVJEN ULVESTAD THORSON NELLERMOE KVAM TENOLD BRUNSDALE GRANRUD A. L. LARSON ENGAN JOHNSON DAHL NELSON GILBERTSON NORBY HAUGE HUSTAD A. N. LARSON L. HOLEN NISSEN 1916 1919 Arthur Larson Albert Gilbertson Conrad Nelson Arthur Hustad Olaf Rufsvold Harry Nord Casper Dahl Reuben Ulvestad 1917 Rolf Hovde Gustav Lorhammer Norman Hauge JULIEN KvAM Norman Holen John Granrud Jr. Oscar Peterson Einar Evjen Lawrence Holen 1920 Trygve Johnson PLEDGES George Bratager Hans Gilbertson Charles Bang Arthur Olsen Coleman Hauge Carl Iverson 1918 Edward Brunsdale Arnold Larson Alvin Tenold Joy Nellermoe Ray Engan Henrick Nissen Adolph Thorson Founded at University of Minne- sota in 1889. Number of active Chapters 1 Number of members 275 Fraternities Special 372 i X T H E T A GELDMAN MENDOW SACHS LEVIN GOLDBERG SCHWARTZ FRISCH DIAMOND ARONSON RIGLER i GRADUATE Hymen Z. Mendow Dr. H. N. Meleck 1916 Sam Aronson David Schwartz 1917 Louis W. Goldberg Nathan Shapira Leo G. Rigler Hymen A. Diamond 1918 Founded at Minnesota in 1914. Number of active Chapters 1 Number of members 30 Irving M. Frisch Louis Sachs Emanuel Levin Martin L. Kahner David I. Geldman H Fraternities Special 373 H A Irl I I S4 ill . , . i ' . MALCOMSON BALLINGER WISE PARTRIDGE TANNER MONTGOMERY OAKER CAMPBELL GJERLOW BELL A. AAMODT D. SMITH R. SMITH DIEPENBROCK PETERS HIGHMARK O. AAMODT HENNING [o. JOHNSON V IRTH P. JOHNSON BORNKAMP MARTIN LENDE COBB ANDERSON BALDWIN HODGSON CURRAN [lewis BARTELT GRADUATE William Dorney Valleau James Martin Curran ' i 1917 1916 1917 Freeman Weiss Arthur L. Anderson Harris T. Baldwin Harry Bartelt Ernest Bell Clarence Bornkamp Francis E. Cobb Atle Gjerlow Marshall Hertig Robert Hodgson H. CORELLAN LeNDE Richard Lewis Alden W. Malcomson John Martin Ralph Rhoads Oscar Johnson Louis Campbell Harold Diepenbrock Ira Montgomery Reuben Oakes Benjamin Picha Clarence Wirth 7 Arne Aamodt Olaf Aamodt George Highmark Robert Smith RoscoE Tanner Earl Ballinger J. COURTENAY HenING Perry Johnson Anton Mies en George Nelson Charles Partridge William Peters Donald S. Smith 1918 Frank Brunkow Leland De Flou Henry Hartle Robert Olson George Pond H Founded at Ohio University in 1897. Minnesota Chapter established in 1905 Number of active Chapters 23 Number of members 1,996 Fraternities Agricultural 374 ALPHA C H I SIGMA H WILLIAMS LUFT REICHERT FISCHER DURHAM HOGNESS BURNINGHAM BEECHER CADE KUENTZEL HIGBURG CUNNINGHAM NEILSEN JOYCE BELL MORROW OWENS MAY DUNNIGAN MARR LAUER EGGE GRADUATE A. R. Cade O. D. Cunningham E. T. Fegan R. E. Joyce Walter M. Lauer R. Darwin May A. T. Newman Guy Parkin S. J. Reichert Founded at University of Wisconsin in 1902. Beta Chapter establisiied in 1904. Number of active Chapters Number of members Fraternities Chemistry 24 1,485 1916 A. D. Bell Merton H. Dunnigan S. W. Durham William Higburg H. S. Marr L. W. Morrow 1917 F. A. Burningham Walter A. Egge Ward E. Kuentzel Oscar Luft J. Clyde Owens Claude A. Williams 1918 Earl B. Fischer Christ Neilsen Thorfin Hogness Ml 375 ■i DELTA SIGMA DELTA HEALY HARTIG BERGERSON MACKENZIE MILLER HAVEN SAEVIG PFEIFFER HANSON RADKE WHITAKER LUSSIER BUTLER STEWART PRICE COWAN CARROLL CROWELL EASTMAN OSWALD [gOTTENBORG BENSON K ? P 1916 Edwin C. Russell Victor J. Eastman Patrick M. Dunn Helmer W. Holmgren Archie C. Gottenborg George V. Butler Walter W. Croweli, Carl H. Ellertson Ray T. Carroll Wilbur C. Covey Carl A. Benson V ' ern L. Cowan John S. Simmons Lee E. Parker Carl E. Johnson Eldred C. Oswald Cyril V. Lehman Norman A. Lussier RoscoE E. Stewart Milton A. Price Clarence E. Herman 1917 Rolf P. Hartig Roy H. Pfeiffer Morell D. Mackenzie Melvin A. Miller Frederick D. Harper Walter K. Haven Clifford J. Healy Arthur P. Hansen J. Gerhard Savig Vernon D. Whitaker Lewis B. Bergerson Maurice L. Radke Graham B. Fee Founded at University of Michigan in 1883. Minnesota Theta Chapter established in 1894. Number of active Chapters 25 Number of members 4,863 ! Fraternities Dentistry 376 H THORNBY HIEBERT WERNER WACHTLER SMITH DALY NELLERMOE STAFFORD SELL TUCKER FARRELL SIMONSON ROBINSON HERRMANN GEDDES WEST REINKING HOLLIDAY TUCKER VROMAN LUNDBLAD BURSELL RALSTON CARY RADKE GERDE LACEY KRAFT OLSON HAYES WEBB ZIERKE REED LANG CLAY L ARSON 1916 William L. Webb Fred H. Hayes Halver C. Olson Roland H. Zierke Harold F. Wahlquist Leonard L. Larson Ray L. Clay Chester D. Larson Clarence H. Lundblad Kenneth C. Reed Elmer H. Ralston Archie Lang Max C. Kraft Clinton H. Vroman 1916 Glenn D. Lacey Roland G. Keyworth Milburn J. Cary Harry L. Bursell 1917 Max R. Herrmann Clarence A. Tucker Charles M. Tucker Stanley M. Farrell William L. Radke Houghton H.Holliday Donald K. Stafford August E. Simonson Magnus A. Gerde Henry M. Reinking Earl C. West Charles A. Sell John F. Robinson 1918 Wesley R. Wachtler Ingram J. Thornby Joy O. Nellermoe Conrad O. Werner Gerhard J. Hiebert 1919 Lloyd F. Meacham Leslie H. Smith Warner ' . Hagberg Elmer B. Haugberg Sig. G. Williams Victor H. Storberg Charles E. Snyder Timothy L. Daly Claude W. Bierman Orin K. Stafford Robert F. Thurston Walter B. Fink John K. Lynde Founded at Michigan in 1889. Min- nesota Phi Chapter established in 1905. Number of active Chapters 25 Number of members 4,858 Fraternities Dentistry PLEDGES Charles H. Paske Fred C. Obermeyer Earl J. Bratrude Dallas B. Hanson Kenneth E. Britzius Clarence A. Nelson ili 377 T A K INGEBRIGTSEN ZETTLER BRINK SCHUFT SANDAHL MANTERNACH FORD KOTRICH KENNEDY OLSON GIES SCHULTZ LEIGHTON JOHNSON SCHOPF MEYER WATSON HANSON 1916 1917 Henry John Schopf Oscar Horace Johnson Carl Sandahl Leonard Milton Ingebrigtsen Richard George Ieyer Emmet Gordon Leighton Alfred Olson Paul Manternach Clarence Sylvanes Gies Walter James Kennedy William John Yord Joseph Francis Kotrich Klmer Leonard Hanson m. Ernest W atson W ' m. Sciiultz Frank T. Brink Walter Wm. Zettler Adolph Fred Schuft Arthur Clarence Wedin 1918 GusTAVE Anderson Clarence m. Kelsey P ' ounded at University of Minnesota in 1914. Number of Chapters 1 M|4 Fraternities Dentistry 378 P H I DELTA KAPPA t OBERG GATES NELSON KENT CARLSON ONTAG SELKE BERG G LBERTSON BOLSTAD I J 1916 1 I Ralph Ash Joseph Berg Michael Gates SiVERT GiLBERTSON J. A. Nelson Ross Oberg Erich Selke Georg Selke Allan P. Snody Harold H. Sontag GRADUATE A. C. Bolstad F. Chiplunker W. KUHLMAN T. Methven 1917 H. T. Carlson Arthur Grawert Founded at University of Indiana in 1910. Minnesota Chapter estab- lished in 1910. Number of active Chapters Fraternities Education 15 dean coffman 1 ? ; i i ? i i il 379 ALPHA KAPPA SIGMA tI fill ri DOELL BROWN PURDY BECKER TEBERG HENDRICKSON SWENSON TURNQUIST BRUCE CURRY FORTUNE ROBERTS GRIMES GARVEY KNUTSON HANSEN MCKAY RIEKMAN NICKERSON DOUGLASS DUNLOP CUDDY RADER MURRAY WILD PETERSON 1916 Ernest J. Teberg John H. Murray Axel A. Turnquist Clarence M. Rader HjALMAR N. Bruce Norman E. Hendrickson Charles E. Doei.l Harold T-. Peterson 1918 E. Benham Curry David Grimes Harry G. Fortune Irving B. Purdy George L. Brown PLEDGES Lawrence E. Teberg H 1917 Addison H. Douglass Neal C. Nickerson Clarence Q. Swenson Herman W. Riekman L. J. DuNLOP Ward E. Becker Herbert V. Hansen Harry Knutson P ' ounded at University of Minnesota in 1911. Number of active Chapters 1 Number of members 93 Fraternities Local Engineering 380 askew ritchie davis wallace jones randall hagerman dennis hubbard stowe bros mcgilvra andersen tryon sullivan hult leonard zelner giltinan schrader dr. holman joinston [houghtaling rufsvold GRADUATE David M. Giltinan Elting W. Houghtaling Thomas K. Leonard Olaf M. Rufsvold Chas. W. Stone Robert A. Jones George Hult 1916 Thomas A. Askew Fred A. Davies Ralph E. Johnston John R. Ritchie 1917 Carleton S. Wallace Richard C. Dennis Edward I. Andersen Oliver S. Hagerman Philip D. Tryon Walter D. Luplow Ernest T. Bros Lawrence Dopp ii 1918 Founded at University of Minnesota in 1904. Minnesota Alpha Chapter established in 1904. Number of active Chapters 8 Number of members 736 Donald B. McGilvra Daniel C. Sullivan William E. Hubbard Larcom Randall Robert E. Stickney Fraternities Engineering 381 DELTA T H E T A P H I CRAVEN HOLDHUSEN MCLEOD KLEFFMAN BARRY MAYER MERGENS WHITE MACAKY BOLSTA BUTCHART KERNAN THOMPSON WENDEL PEARSON SCRIVEN CLIFF BRANDMIER PEGELOW ACTON NELSON 1916 John F. Brandmier Earl V. Cliff Albin S. Pearson Joseph H. Wend el James W. Kernan 1917 Harry J. Acton Gerald F. Barry Stafford King Chas. Leroy Pegelow Howard L. Mcleod 1918 Chas. Herbert Bolsta Frank H. Holdhusen Norman W. Mackay Frank A. Mayer Lloyd J. Scriven Roy B. Nelson SivERT W. Thompson 1919 Ellis J. Butchart Edgar W. Kleffman Harold J. Mergens Valmah S. White; 1920 Edward B. Craven Founded at Northwestern Univer- sity in 1902. Mitchell Chapter estab- lished in 1909. Number of active Chapters 8 Number of members 525 Fraternities Law 382 H I D T A H I ANDERSON TOWNLEY ANDREWS ALLEY o ' hEARN DOERR BASTON STADSVOLD DAVIS POMEROY STEWART MCMILLAN BRIGGS RUSSELL HAMLIN DULEBOHN 1916 Allan Briggs John Frederick Dulebohn Lyle Alonzo Hamlin Metellus Thomson, Jr. Donald Lane Pomery Reuben Chester Russell Harold Goodsir Simpson Francis H. Stadsvold Donald Stewart Charles Stanley Thompson George Van Orum Thomson 1917 Raymond Clarence Alley Albert Preston Baston Arthur Wilson McMillan Thomas L. O ' Hearn Walter Davis Shelly John Lewis Townley, Jr. 1918 WiNGATE Mann Anderson Raymond Charles Andrews Charles Hayden Davis Willard Allen Doerr Founded at Michigan University in 1869. Dillon Chapter established in 1891. Number of active Chapters 46 Number of members 12 OSS PLEDGES Clarence A. Shannon James J. Ballentine Fraternities Law l 383 ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA J JJ. I 1 II t ? I f ■■ snell mattson cole c. m. larson hathaway hocum swanson murphy mclachlin nerad gruenhagen harden knudtson colby ruhberg havde pearson smersh proshek dunn hullsiek holley g. a. larson [holmes 1916 James Dunn Harold E. Hullsiek 1917 W. W.Holley C. K. Holmes Rolf Havde G. Arthur Larson H. W. Knudtson J. F. Smersh C. E. Proshek F. R. Pearson E O. SwANSON 1918 Norman Barden W. L. Colby Wyman C. C. Cole Geo. Hathaway E. T. Herrmann H. E. HocuM E. F. Lundquist Leo T. Murphy Geo. N. Ruhberg L. H. Salmon A. M. Snell 1919 A. P. Gruenhagen C. M. Larson H. D. Lindgren L. C. McLachlin R. H. Mattson A. H. Nerad Founded at Dartmouth in 1888. Psi Chapter established in 1898. Number of active Chapters 40 Number of menibers 5,644 Fraternities Medical 384 i N U M A N U s 5 5 rt M ANDERSON " J EPSON CALDWELL EKLUND ZIEROLD HAWKINS HARTLEY ANDERSON SUND RENSHAW SM KENNEDY MCCARTHY COCHRAN HUTCHINSON AGNEW MCGEARY DIEHL DANIELS ITH JONES WARD CHRISTIE GEER 1916 1917 Percy A. Ward Lynne Araunah Fullerton Kinsley Renshaw Lee Whitmore Smith Harris Raymond Sutton Carl Fisk Jones 7 Charles Joseph Hutchinson Allen Richard Anderson Everett Kinne Geer Robert Laing Christie Adolph Gustave Sund Allen T. Agnew Roscoe Jepson Florien Vaughn Founded in 1882. Minnesota Epsi- lon Chapter established in 1891. Number of active Chapters 31 Number of members 5,203 Fraternities Medical 1918 Edwar Dyer Anderson Donald McCarthy Joseph Plumb Cochran Everett Charles Hartley Arthur David Hawkins Kenneth Simms Caldwell Harry Tilden Kennedy George Elmer McGeary Harold Sheely Diehl John Horton Daniels Arthur A. Zierold Clifford Thoren Ekelund PLEDGES Herbert H. Buscher George L. Kennedy Emun p. Christensen C. Foster Palmer James B. Carey ' ILLIAM P. ShEPARD Theodore Muller Adam R. Blakey Harold E. Richardson Russell W. Morse Ui M 385 H B T A i 1 i t W lii ' J j ? 1- i» r t % K lL. M M fl u 1 1 LYNCH SYBILRUD SWENDSEN STURRE WALLINGA CALKINS RUTLEDGE HALENBECK [PERKINS doyle sargeant rosenthal lee smith armstrong ebert constans solhaug [tanner thane swanson peterson villars roberts dyson boquist dack levin [bottolfson 1916 E. Leslie Armstrong E. T. Wm. Boquist B. Thomas Bottolfson Lloyd G. Dack J. Everett Dyson Oscar S. Levin Albin L. Lindall H. Oliver Peterson Lyle J. Roberts Roy E. Swanson Ben Thane Horace S. Villars PLEDGES Frank B. Morrissey Julius Adams Frederick W. Behmler Russell M. Farnham Henry S. French Al. T. Haas Siegfried F. Herrmann Julius T. Jones Clarence B. Larson Oscar E. Locken Walter G. Sahr Arthur F. Smith Thomas O. Young Leroy J. Larson Fred S. Richardson 1917 George M. Constans John B. Doyle Michael H. Ebert Henry M. Lee George V. Lynch Boles A. Rosenthal Howard L. Sargeant Millard F. Smith Sam B. Solhaug Chester O. Tanner 1918 Leroy A. Calkins Philip L. Halenbeck John N. Perkins Lloyd H- Rutledge Julius R. Sturre Carl G. Swendsen H. Waldemar Sybilrud John Wallinga Founded at West Pennsylvania Medical College in 1891. Xi Chapter established in 1904. Number of active Chapters 33 Number of members 4,959 Fraternities Medical H 386 P H I R H O SIGMA J J 5 FASBENDER SPRAFKA FRITSCHE JOHNSON MULDER LOWE NELSON BORGESON SLATER FJELLMAN GROEBNER FRITSCHE FLANKERS BREGEL GAUSEMEL NICKELS ANDREASSEN HALGREN SCHUTT MERKERT SEIFERT BROKER [lick 1916 Carl C. Cowin Benj. Gallagher John A. Halgren Oscar M. Klingen Harold A. Noreen Thos. J. Snodgrass 1917 Otto A. Groebner Geo. L. Merkert GusTAF T. Nordin Ray L. Schutt 1918 1917 Frank J. Anderson EiNAR C. Andreassen Oscar Freed Albert Fritsche H. Leroy Goss Fred L. Bregel Walter S. Broker Ruben C. Fjellman Egbert J. Borgeson Selmer D. Gausemel HiLLARD H. Holm Chas. L. Lick Thos. A. Lowe John L. Mulder Edward P. Slater Harry J. Scholtes 1919 Founded at Northwestern Medical School in 1890. Theta Tau Chapter established in 1905. Number of active Chapters 26 Number of members 3,430 Fraternities Medicine Herman A. Fasbender William H. Fritsche Arthur Johnson Orville N. Nelson Albert Nickels Louis J. Seifert Joseph M. Sprafka Richard E. Smallegan 387 M A R H O ; JOHNSON HICKS LEVORSEN MOGA CASSILLY ALLARD DOWDELL INGERSOLL SWEETMAN CORYELL ARMSTRONG MCDERMID DOVRE NORD MCHARDY LEE FEARING 1916 Adolph Dovre A. J. McDermid Roy H. McHardy Oscar Lee 1917 Tom E. Cassilly Lewis S. Coryell William H. Elson Edward J. Fearing John Hicks Edwin A. Sweetman A. I. Levorsen John J. Woodruff 1918 Raymond Allard Harold K. Armstrong A. KiTTREDGE BaiLEY Ralph L. Dowdell Guy Ingersoll Walther L. Jerrard Russell W Johnson John A. Moga M Founded at Michigan School of Mines ' n 1894. Beta Chapter estab- lished in 1910. Number of active Chapters 2 Number of members 296 ' Fraternities Mining 388 H D L T A C H HUSCHER SCOTT VAALER FLANDERS ROBINSON BEARDSLEY WOULFE CHAN EICHENGER AMBERG CARLSON BERG MUYERS PETERSON BOWER SCHMIDT REDFIELD SMITH CUTTING 1916 Charles Cutting Clayton Robinson Alfred Hirscher Founded at University of Michigan in 1883. Theta Chapter estabHshed in 1904. Number of active Chapters 15 Number of members 2,557 Raymond Smith Frank Redfield Chauncey Bower Jerome Cycmanick Lloyd Beardsley George Schmidt Frank Johnson Lloyd Scott Thomas Chan 1917 Howard Eichinger Raymond Vaaler Murray Woulfe Frank Muyres Roy Carlson Leonard Berg Raymond Amberg Verner Peterson Theodore Hatch PLEDGES Charles Caron Claire Flanders Fraternities Pharmacy 389 ACADEMIC AND Acacia Alpha Delta Phi Alpha Tau Omega . Beta Theta Pi Chi Psi . Delta Chi Delta Kappa Epsilon Delta Tau Delta . Delta Upsilon Kappa Sigma Phi Delta Theta Phi Gamma Delta . Phi Kappa Psi Phj Kappa Sigma Phi Sigma Kappa Psi Upsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Chi Sigma Nu Theta Delta Chi Zeta Psi Alpha Sigma Phi Sigma Alpha Mu Sigma Phi Epsilon SvlTHIOD Thulanian Xi Psi Theta Alpha Zeta Alpha Chi Sigma Delta Sigma Delta Xi Psi Phi Zeta Kappa Phi Delta Kappa Alpha Kappa Sigma Theta Tau Delta Theta Phi . Phi Delta Phi Alpha Kappa Kappa Nu Sigma Nu Phi Beta Pi Phi Rho Sigma Sigma Rho Phi Delta Chi PROFESSIONAL Agriculture Chemistry Dentistry Education Engineering Law Medicine Mining Pharmacy FRATERNITIES 1206 5th St. S. E. 1725 University Ave. S. E. 1018 4th St. S. E. 1625 University Ave. S. E. 1515 University Ave. S. E. 1601 University Ave. S. E. 1711 University Ave. S. E. 1009 University Ave. S. E. 921 University Ave. S. E. 1107 4th St. S. E. 1027 University Ave. S. E. 1129 University Ave. S. E. 1609 University Ave. S. E 1214 4th St. S. E. 1018 University Ave. S. E. 1721 University Ave. S. E. 1121 University Ave. S. E. 1103 4th St. S. E. 915 University Ave. S. E. 1521 University Ave. S. E. 315 10th Ave. S. E. 704 15th Ave. S. E. 1300 5th St. S. E. 703 4th St. S. E. 1300 5th St. S. E. 1029 4th St. S. E. 2089 Carter Ave., St. Paul 1210 5th St. S. E. 629 Washington Ave. S. E. 1313 6th St. S. E. 1111 4th St. S. E. 317 14th Ave. S. E. 1011 6th St. S. E. 1703 4th St. S. E. 509 Washington Ave. S. E. 505 Washington Ave. S. E. 329 Union St. S. E. 211 Harvard St. S. E. 1115 4th St. S. E. M 390 SORORITIES PAN HELLENIC COUNCIL hi SCOVELL WILLIAMS GILLETTE SPINK PULLING OWEN AUDERECK HALLORAN FELDHAMMER EATON DALE REKER EWERT ROBINSON MEKEEL LEAVITT URQUHART NICOL BERNHARDT HEINEMAN ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Mrs. Lucien Sinclair Gladys Reker Helen Williams DELTA GAMMA Mrs. E. W. Hawley Lois Robinson Marguerite Owen ALPHA OMICRON PI Mrs. Arthur Pulling Marguerite Gillette Elsa Feldhammer GAM L PHI BETA Margaret Nachtrieb Ruth Eaton MoLLiE Halloran ALPHA PHI 1rs. Leonard Faegre Marvyl Fuller Kathryn Urquhart KAPPA ALPHA THETA Ruth Martin Louise Leavitt Florence Dale ALPHA XI DELTA Florence Donohue Kathryn Spink . Iar(;uerite Elken KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Eleanor Shenehon Eloise Webster Mildred Mekeel DELTA DELTA DELTA Florence Spear Dorothy Heineman Helen Nicol PI BETA PHI Florence Lewis Olive Keller Genevieve Bernhardt SIGMA bi ;ta Mrs. Leone Andereck Marion Scovell Elizabeth Ewert 392 DELTA PICKERING SPECKMAN WOMACK WALTERS KING WITTMAN BOTHNE DICKEY WILLOUGHBY BESNAH HEATH GERLACH WHITWELL BROWN CLANCY m ' kECHNIE JULE COOPER SHERWIN DENISON HOLT WILLIAMS KNIGHT MILLS DOLAN REKER BUTLE 1916 LuciLE Butler RussELLA Cooper Evelyn Denison Marion Dolan Agnes Holt Pearle Knight Marjorie Mills Ruth Sherwin Helen Williams Alice Willoughby 1917 Dikka Bothne Genevieve Brown Gladys Reker Edith Speckman Irene Walter Louise Wittman Elizabeth Whitwell Frances Womack Esther Wood 1918 Margaret Besnah Catherine Clancy Eliza Dickey Florence Gerlach Dorothy Heath Florence Jules Bessie King Frances MacKechnie Florence Pickering Founded at Syracuse University in 1904. Delta Chapter established in 1908. Number of active Chapters 14 Number of members 1,002 1919 Grace Challman Doris Slocum Frances Werlich Bernice Woehler Hi i i L fl y I Sororities Academic 393 ALPHA O M I C R O N P I SCHOBER WERNICKE FELDHAMMER WATSON BRANDE PIERCE FALKENHAGEN NELSON FAIRBANKS MCCARTHY MITCHELL GILLETTE WOOD GOLDSWORTHY STEINMETZ 1916 Margaret Wood Edith Gold worthy Edith Mitchell Marguerite Gillette 1919 Alma Boehme Margaret Booth royd 1917 Floren ' ce Brande Gertrude Falkenhagen Dorothy McCarthy Elsa Feldhammer Cecile Moriarity Helen Pierce Phana Wernicke PLEDGES Eleanor Willets Mary Moriarty M 1918 Leta Nelson Jennie Marie Schober Vivian Watson Muriel Fairbanks Founded at Columbia University i n 1897. Minnesota Chapter (Tau) 1912. Number of active Chapters 16 Number of members 1,467 Sororities Academic 394 i9tr ORGANISATIONS H A H thompson clark brown poehler carlaw connor f. pray day curry baker g. freeman f. pray urquhart morissey hirsch hall johnston niles [m. freeman] grant mcdowell prindle towle fuller moody ganssle moorhead irwin poole 1916 1918 Marvyl Fuller Mae Moody Henrietta Prindle Marion Towle 1917 Anna Ganssle Francis Irwin Gretchen MacDowell Martha Moorhead Marion Poole Kathryn Urquhart Founded at University of Syracuse in 1872. Epsilon Chapter established in 1890. Number of active Chapters 18 Number of members 2,954 Winifred Baker Edith Conner Gertrude Freeman Mary Freeman Ethel Hall Jean Hirsch Violet Johnson Margaret Lewis Margaret Lyon Dorothy Morrisey Florence Pray Frances Pray 1919 Ad.a Brown Rose Carlaw Julia Clark Catherine Currie Esther Heaton Eugenia Day K. therine Niles Gladys Poehler Martha Thompson GRADUATE Josephine Schaller AIarion Woodward Sororities Academic 395 KIMBALL GROVES CASTNER SPINK. GRIFFITH WHITE MORIETTE G. SULLIVAN GREENMAN MARTIN STOCK DAMPIER DONAHUE F. SULLIVAN [GOODRICH DONAHUE ELKIN HOSKINS THOMAS KLINE COWAN OLSON MASON 1916 Irene Castner Bernice Cowan Alberta Goodrich Jessie Kline. Grace Gilbert Bonnie Mason Jean Nichols Kathryn Spink Mildred Kimball AIarjorie Marchbank Emily Morris Antoinette Olsen Marion Thomas Florence Sullivan Ruth Dampier 1919 Margaret Reid Helen Stock Dorothy Ryan Hazel Bell Marion Hinners 1917 Marguerite Elken Ethel Hoskins Vivien Groves Gladys Moriette Dorothy Martin Marion Reed Mildred Stock 1918 Margaret Griffith Stella Donahue Grace White Grace Sullivan Marion Greenman Grace BRu;irr PLEDGES Helen Elken Dorothy Shrodes Margaret Spink Kathryn Stoner Marguerite Wyman Florence Quinn Founded at Lombard College in 1893. Mu Chapter established in 1907. Number of active Chapters 20 Number of members 1,496 Sororities Academic It 396 DELTA DELTA DELTA BOURDON YOERG HINDERER DONALDSON WILSON ALBRECHT PARSONS HEINEMANN CLARK CROSBY EDWARDS GLENESKE APPEL NICOL GRADUATE Frances Hicks 1916 Dorothy Heinemann Gertrude Strong LuisE Yoerg Hazel Wilson Founded at Boston University in 1888. Theta Chapter established in 1894. Number of active Chapters 52 Number of members 4,560 1917 Margaret Albrecht Reola Appel Cassie Ball Ethel Crosby Marie Hinderer Helen Nicol 1918 Mary Clark Hazel Bourdon Mae Donaldson Hazel Gipson Alice Glenesk Marion Parsons Dora Edwards PLEDGES Gertrude Lester Florence Warner Nina Foss Margaret Mollison Dorothy Chidester Vera Bucknell UNCLASSED Rebecca Porter Sororities Academic 397 D L T A A M M A M. LOBDELL OWEN BELL BENTON NIPPERT DENNY BARNES HAMILTON F. LOBDELL KIRSCHER HINELINE CAMMACK WELLINGTON MILLS HARDY WESTFALL JENKINS BRUSVEN HEALY SUTTON FRISBIE ROBINSON PLANT L. LOBDELL DAVIS CONNERS GRADUATE Barbara Healy Jean Plant 1916 Lois Robinson Margaret Frisbie Donna Davis LuciLE Lobdell Marjorie Sutton Ruth Thygeson Amy Brusven 1919 Margaret Schmitt Helen Schmitt Katherine Wise Helen Graber Merrily Sward Constance Conger Alice Stinchfield Charlotte Tanner 1917 Alice Denny Elizabeth Wellington Margaret Cammack Adelaide Conners Margaret Hineline Doris Jenkins Marguerite Owen Gail Hamilton Julia Mills Louise Nippert AIargaret Gallagher 1918 Harriet Benton Beatrice Hardy loNE KiRCHER Marion Westfall Elizabeth Bearnes Marie Lobdell Frances Lobdell Helen Bell PLEDGES Sara Carey Shirley Moore Ruth Van Duzee Jeanette Plant Dorothy Thompson Founded at Oxford Institute, 1874. Minnesota Chapter, (Lambda), 1882. Number of active Chapters, 26 Number of members, 4,026 Sororities Academic 398 r M M H I B T A GILLESPIE SCOTT A. GALL ST. CLAIR PARSONS AROSIN ' LEACH ROUNDS SARGENT BORDEN BOHMBACH M. GALL MCDOWELL KINNEY BRACE FRANK FERGUSON MOSHER ROBINSON MUIR ODELL LAIRD KURD NICKEL BOLT HALLORAN MORSE RAY WEESNER HERMANN WELCH JONES MACKENZIE BRAWLEY MCGILVRA EATON UNCLASSED Ella Morse Alice Ames 1916 Dorothy Jones Jean Brawley Ruth Eaton Jean McGilvra Mary Ray Kenena MacKenzie Louise Weesner V ' erna Herman Jeanette Welch Katherine Crocker 1917 1918 Grace Ferguson Audrey Borden Grace Muir Elizabeth Odell Mary Mosher Mollie Halloran Ethel Robinson Emma Bolt Marion Gall Ruth Xickel Marjorie Hurd Rhobie Sargent Agnes Bohmbach Ruby Laird Carolyn McDowell i J tk. 1919 ffvi mum Margaret Gillespie kjt aoik Louise Arosin S Olga Frank E Louise Brace Jessie Scott Jeanne Rounds Founded at University of Syracuse Alice Gall in 1874. Minnesota Chapter (Kappa) Mercedes Kinney established in 1902. Marion Parsons Number of Active Chapters 16 Leona St. Clair Membership 2,518 Doris Leach 1 Sororities U " 399 KAPPA ALPHA T H E 1 A NISSEX L. WEDUM LAMMERS HARKER MARTIN 11. WEDUM WHITE POTTER GALE REDMOND GRAY BOYESON GIBSON MACKENZIE GAVER GOODRICH H. LEAVITT M X F. DALE SANBORN COTTON DREWRY MCCOY BRIGGS R. DALE L. LEAVITT MCLAIN GRADUATE Linda McLain Marion Smith Bussey 1916 Elizabeth Loomis Iaud Briggs Alice McCoy Louise Leavitt Ruth Dale Florence Drewry 1917 1918 Florence Dale Clara MacKenzie Margaret Cotton Helen Leavitt Lucille Boyeson Isabel Gibson Marion Gray AIary Redmond Francis Mix Ingerd Nissex Alice Harker Mildred Lammers Lillian Wedum AIargarkt Sanborn Mary Martin Ellen (jOodrich Dorothy Gaver AL RiAN White Maryvl Potter Hilde Gale Helen Wedum PLEDGES Gladys Blain CiDNEY French Edith Cotton Lucille Chase Elizabeth Brown Madeline Milnor Dorothy McKay Frances Ackley Katherine Hartzell Founded at Depauw University in 1870. Psi Chapter established in 1889. Number of active Chapters 38 Number of members 6,066 Sororities Academic 400 A KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA M. ZEUCH J. ALLEN FIELD FARNSWORTH KEITH HOLTEN FARNHAM MCCARTHY ELIZ. OLDS MOTT ROGERS POPE CATHERWOOD C. SHENEHON STRONG WEBSTER LANDERS SEYMOUR WILCOX MCDONALD R. LYNCH DREW E. OLDS F. ALLEX SIDNAM E. LYNCH MEKEEL DEANE GARRIGUES ZEUCH TRYON CHATFIBLD BEACH ANDERSON EDWARDS E. WEBSTER ROBERTS 1917 UNCLASSED Caroline Dean GRADUATE Dorothy Roberts 1916 H Eloise Webster Caroline Beach Elizabeth Tryon Dorothy Zeuch Helen Garrigues Margaret Anderson Charlotte Chatfield Mary Edwards Mildred Morse Eleanor Widell 1918 Alma Sidnam Eleanor Olds Eleanor Ly ' nch Marian Webster Rachael Lynch Margaret McDonald Mildred Mekeel Florence Allen Margaret Drew Dorothy Seymour Ruth Landers 1919 Founded at Monmouth Chi Chapter established Number of active Chapters Number of members Sororities Academic 1870. 1880. 38 6,816 Clare Shenehox Helen Strong Josephine Wilcox Evelyn Keith Eugenia Wagner Josephine Catherwood 3 Josephine Allen Edith Pope jVIarjorie Rodger MURLEN HoLTEN Esther Farnham Agnes McCarthy Dorothy Fritsche Elizabeth Olds Marjorie Zeuch Naomi Field Mildred Farxsworth 401 B T A H SMITH TAYLOR KIMBALL MICHELL ROYER ANDERSON WILSON LANGTRY FELLAND SCHUTT COOPER SULLIVAN HOWARD SLAYTON HEALY KELLER CHURCHILL WALKER HOW MCLAUGHLIN BERRY 1916 1917 Nellie Churchill M. Lucy How Edna E. Healy Olive L. Keller Isabel McLaughlin Alice E. Walker 7 Helen Barker Harriet M. Berry Genevieve A. Bernhardt Marie Cooper Ruth Colby Martha Kimball Helen M. Michell Virginia H. Schutt Ethelyn L. Slayton 1918 Ruth G. Anderson Mable Felland Mary E. Flannigan Ruth E. Howard AloNicA Langtry Aileen M. Sullivan Mary Taylor Effie M. Wilson 1919 LuciLE Daugherty Margaret S. House Annas C. Kenkel Marie D. Martinez Harriet Todd Anne L. Thurston Angelene Webber PLEDGES Emma C. Colle Jeannette Meland Edith Watson Ruth S. Field U M Founded at Monmouth College in 1867. Alpha Chapter established in 1890. Number of active Chapters 48 Number of members 8,162 Sororities Academic 402 M B T L. WANOUS EWERT BAUMHOEFENER LUCAS LEAHY GENGNAGLE OSTERGREN HODGDON CORMIER THOMPSON ZANGER HOLLENBECK MULREAN COMPTON ERICKSON KIESTER MILLS M. COMPTON WANOUS M. SCOVELL WILSON HOLT LEMSTROM SEVERENCE EWERT H GRADUATE AmMY LeM STROM Harriet Lucas HlLDECVRDE WaNOUS I VIC GENE Nelson UNCLASSED Florinda Kiester 1916 Hazel Severance Hazel Holt Miriam Compton Agnes Wilson Marion Scovell 1917 Katherine Leahy Elizabeth Ewert Alice Gengnagel Almeda Hodgdon Frances Ostergren m 1918 Founded at the University_of__ Min- nesota in 1910. Number of active Chapters 1 Number of members 93 Ethel Erickson Ethel Cormier CoRDA Baumhoefener Cassie Munroe Anna Thompson Margaret Cribbs Anna Ewert Ella Mills Irene Hedin Sororities Academic HI K A A M HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Jean Sherwood Rankin Mrs. Frances Morey Kent 1916 1914 Ella Lorentzen Belle McKenzie Clara McCune Helen Rugland Hazel Allen Anna Wiecking Martha Wiecking Ruth Barr Jo Evelyn Quigley Vivian Tarbox Ethel Black Lulu Cummins Lulu Elliott Mildred Jensen Anna Peterson Ethel Peterson Mable Sorenson Nellie Stevens 1915 Regina Bjonerud Margaret Dix Genevieve Brown Florence Griswold Adeline Brobeck Louise Kuehn Lillian Sevatson Founded at University of Syracuse in 1912. Minnesota Chapter estab- lished in 1914. Sororities Academic 404 P H I U P S I L O N O M I C R O N GRADUATE Frances Ford Jean Muir Dorsey 1917 1916 H Ruth Lindquist Ruth Snell Elizabeth Rivers Mildred Kimball Gertrude Jacobsen Esther IacEwen Elizabeth Tryon Rose Swinburne Antoinette Olsen Eva Rankin Founded at University o f Minne- sota 1911. Minnesota Chapter, 1911. Number of active Chapters 4 Number of members 160 Katherine Leahy Hazel Boss Hazel Rockwood Margaret Drew Priscilla Hough Bertha Kl.att Muriel Washburn Mary Hartney 1918 Josephine Catherwood Dorothy Converse Blanche Lee Florence Pickering HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. M. J. Blair Mrs. F. Boutelle Miss B. Bemis Miss Juniata Shepperd Miss Mary L. Bull Miss Grace I. Williams Miss Mabel B. Trilling Miss Vetta Goldstein Miss Harriet Goldstein Miss Mildred Weigley Miss Marion Weller ji ill Sororities Agricultural 405 ALPHA E P S I L O N IOTA I DE JONG PEDERSON JOHNSTON RADASCH MORIARTY BOUTELLE NUTTING 1916 Louisa Boutelle 1919 Florence Johnston Georgia De Jong 1917 Clara Nutting Cecile Moriarty H 1918 Nellie Pederson Frieda Radasch Founded at University of Michigan in 1890. Minnesota Epsilon Chapter estabHshed in 1901. Number of active Chapters 9 Number of members 562 Sororities Medical dJJ 406 Honor rraternities DELTA SIGMA R H O LUNDEEN YOUNG DAHLQUIST CHAPMAN MCMILLAN BURNS GRUETZMACHER HALL STUDENTS Wendell T. Burns H. Dean Campbell Edwin H. Chapman John E. Dahlquist Raymond P. Gruetzmacher Howard L. Hall David Lundeen Arthur W. McMillan Leslie H. Morse Rupert D. O ' Brien Edward C. Nicholson Omar Pfeiffer Donald L. Pomeroy Harold Sorlien Thomas 0. Young I Eounded at the University of Chi- cago in 1906. Minnesota Chapter established in 1906. Number of active Chapters 46 Honorary Fraternities Forensic 408 A M B D A A P H A A society at the University of Minnesota to promote the study of languages and literature. OFFICERS Colbert Searles Charles Albert Savage James Davies Jules Frelin President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer GRADUATE Florence Donohue Camille Freund Kathleen Moonan Mary McLaughlin Paul Kretzmann Esther Harwick Margaret Allerton Edward N. Voorees N. P. Langsjoen Mabel Sharp 1916 H Marguerite Grimm AIary Gale Barbara Healy Wanda Orton Florence Bernhardt Lillian McLaughlin Thorgny Carlson Rudolph Brosius Alfred Ott Ella Wipperman Harriet Lucas Rosetta Weber H Honorary Fraternities Linguistic 409 H I BETA K A A II OFFICERS 1915-1916 Margaret Sweeney E. Dana Durand W. R. Vance . F. K. Butters T- T. Gerould First Second President ice-President ' ice-President Secretary Treasurer ELECTED 1915 Earl L. Abramson LuciLE Babcock Rudolph Brosius LuciLE Brown Aldena Carlson Thorgny C. Carlson Sybil I. Fleming Harlan M. Frost Mary R. Gale Marguerite Grimm Barbara Healy Julia Herrick Harriet Lucas Lillian S. McLaughlin Minerva 1orse Wanda Orton Alfred C. Ott Carl W. Painter Jean Plant Sara Rivet RiNEHART J. SwENSON Robert R. Thompson RosETTA Weber Ella Wipperman Honorary Academic Fraternities m 410 n: P H I LAMBDA U P S I L O N ]U IvIEMBERS IX FACULTY Dr. C. G. Frankforter Dr. I. H. Derby Dr. E. p. Harding ASSOCIATE MEMBERS John A. Handy Sterling Temple F. V. Bliss J. " . Mardex F. V. PoppE K MEMBERS IX UXIVERSITY E. ' . Martin Mark W . Boay Milton M. Goldstein A. C. Dennis H. C. Berman John R. McLeod E. A. Daniels H.arold Brown Frank M. Leavenworth Roger Wilson P. R. McMiller Honorary Fraternities Chemistry 411 G M A X AGRICULTURE A. K. Anderson C. F. Flocken P. M. Harmer S. Marcovitch D. O. Spriestersbach MEDICINE O. McDanniell H. A. Whittaker ENGINEERING E. P. BuRCH H. T. Eddy E. C. HORDER SCIENCE, LITERATURE and the ARTS T. M. Broder ick G. H. Childs A. Ringoex Hono ary Fraternities Scientific 412 u B A DOW MCDERMID GILTINAN BOYLES ROBERTS HOUGHTALING PRIESTER CUDDY DAVIES EGGERS SKAGERBERG CRAIG THOMPSON HONORARY W. R. Appleby F. C. Shenehon H. T. Eddy W. E. Brooke J. J. Flather F. M. Mann G. D. Shepardson J. T. Stewart Founded at Lehigh University in 1885. Alpha Chapter established in 1909. Number of active Chapters 29 Number of members 4,843 Honorary Fraternities Engineering CIVIL ENGINEERING William A. Cuddy ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING William G. Dow Henry C. T. Eggers Elting W. Houghtaling Rutcher. ' Skagerberg Harry T. Thompson MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Ralph R. Boyles David M. Giltinan Earl H. Roberts SCHOOL OF MINES John J. Craig Fred A. Davies Archie J. McDermid M ; 413 M U H D E T A FISCHER GILLESPIE JENNESS WAHLQUIST OLDRE HARWARD MENZEL HARWOOD GAVER BRIGGS VAN DUZE MORRIS CURRIE CHURCHILL 1916 Maud Briggs Nellie Churchill Gladys Jenness Paul Gillespie Emily Morris 1917 Ferdinand Oldre 1918 Earl Fischer Dorothy Gaver Grace White Ted yVxDERsoN Horton Daniels Leo Murphy Harold Waiilquist ALUMNI Mary Allen Edgar Allen Eugene Bibb Frank Bibb Paul Currie Grace Golden Davies Ripley Dorr Glenn Gullickson Evelyn Harwood Ethel Harwood Gertrude Hull Ruth Jackson Maurice Keating Florence Lewis Mildred Langtry Margaret Menzel M gdeline Maland Esther Newkirk Mildred Ozias Jessie Phillips Gertrude Purple Verna Golden Scott William Smith Harold Van Duzee Rgswell Wilkes III Honorary Fraternities Music 414 J UUUUUUUUUUUUUO t3 U U U — D — O — O D D U O CLASS SOCIETIES GREY FRIARS A Senior Fraternity of Honor Inierested in the General Welfare of the University MEMBERS Bernard W. Bierman Francis E. Cobb Richard R. Cook Perry L. Dean Norman Hendrickson Noble K. Jones Richard Lewis John C. McKinley Merle A. Potter Edwin Russell James D. Shearer Donald Stewart Sprague p. Townsend Sigurd Ueland Fred O. Watson ill Class Societies Senior Men ' s 416 T H IRON W D G " FOR THE GOOD OF THE UNIVERSITY THE IROX WEDGE An Organization of Senior Men Chosen on Merit MEMBERS Albert P. Bastox Wendell T. Burns Edwin H. Chapman John Dulebohn J. Everett Dyson Bernard J. Gallagher Alfred L. Gausewitz Stanley J. Harper Robert E. Hodgson Donald McCarthy John M. Martin Clarence M. Rader Russell F. Rypins Carleton W allace W. Lester Webb M Class Societies Senior Men ' s 417 OFFICERS AIargaret Anderson Blanche Oswald Dora Smith Elizabeth Loomis Margaret Anderson Jean Brawley Maud Briggs Russella Cooper Marvyl Fuller Cora Heilig Dorothy Heinemann Lucy How Pearle Knight Elizabeth Loomis Jean McGilvra Kenena Mackenzie Isabel McLaughlin Blanche Oswald Mary Ray President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Gladys Reker Ruth Sherwin Dora Smith Clare Toomey Ruth Wilson r i heinemann heilig knight brawley MCGILVRA fuller ray sherwin WILSON MCLAUGHLIN REKER HOW BRIGGS OSWALD ANDERSON COOPER SMITH MACKENZIE Class Societies Senior Girls ' 418 Ill ' MEMBERS Donna Davis Florence Drewry Ruth Eaton AIargaret Frisbie Louise Leavitt Alice McCoy Mae Moody Henrietta Prindle Marion Towle Eloise Webster EATON MCCOY PRIXDLE DAVIS MOODY DREWRY TOWLE Class Societies Senior Girls ' I 419 _«, i =:a WHITE DRAGON GRADUATE Alfred L. Gausewitz Stanley Haynes HONORARY MEMBER George Norton Northrop MEMBERS Charles W. Cole Harold C. Center Robert A. Stickney James Boyle Donald McGilvra Raymond Alley Morton Rainey J. Archie Clarity Arnulf Ueland Lewis Morgan Daniel ) IM RAINEY BOYLE DANIEL GENTER NORTHROP UELAND MCGILVRA COLE CLARITY Class Societies Junior Men ' s 420 - - SIGMA ALPHA DELTA 1916 1917 Lois Robinson Margaret Frisbie Marian Towle Marvyl Fuller Kenena Mackenzie Margaret Anderson Eloise Webster Louise Nippert Julia Mills Lldred Mekeel Elinor Lynch Kathryn Urquhart Anna Ganssle fuller mekeel MACKENZIE JONES GANSSLE ROBINSON NIPPERT LYNCH TOWLE ANDERSON MILLS Class Societies Upper-Class Girls ' 421 -y - -S =s K A W A CLUB An Upperclass Organization Interested in Creative Writing ALUMNI AND ACTIVE MEMBERS Guy C. Bland Alfred A. Pickler Thomas H. Uzzell Allen B. Stork Clarence M. Harter John H. Ray, Jr. Zenas L. Potter Harold R. Taylor Edward B. Cosgrove Frank L. Bibb Frank M. Totton Robert Fernald Henry ' . Bruchholz James E. Dorsey Edgar M. Allen Herbert Brande Earle C. Bailie Dale R. McEnary Walter M. W est Edgar F. Zelle James H. Baker, Jr. Harrison Fuller Harrison Collins Bernard Vaughan Clarence A. Shannon Bennett A. Webster Paul H. Byers Arn Harvey Hoshour Allen L. Moore Harold Rypins Carl W. Painter Edgar Herrmann Frederick A. Bruchholz E. rle H. Balch Albert J. Robertson Merle A. Potter Noble K. Jones James David Shearer MarcellusL. Countryman, Jr. Eugene B. Hanson ULF Ueland HANSON JONES BYERS POTTER COUNTRYMAN UELAND Class Societies Men ' s Literary 422 Q u L HEAD QUILL DRIVER Henrietta Prixdle MEMBERS 1916 Ruth Eaton Mae Moody Jean Brawley Kenena MacKenzie Henrietta Prindle 1917 Frances Irwin Molly Halloran Louise Nippert Kathryn Urquhart Genevieve Bernhardt Elizabeth Odell ■ •• l_ aSK %■■ : - sr . 9 9 ' " m W , r nippert urquhart odell IRWIN BERNHARDT HALLORAN EATON PRINDLE SCHALLER MACKENZIE BRAWLEY MOODY Class Societies Girls ' Literary ill 423 nl - ' ' - J J S--? WING AND BOW John Martix Philip Blake Otis P. Brewster George McGeary Harris T. Baldwin Neil Head William Brown T. Russell Williams Francis Rickel George E. Eggixton Robert Doherty Oscar Johnson Louis Campbell Richard J. Lewis Harry Gummer Walter Shelly Porter West Edwin R. Schwartz Leo Crane MEMBERS Everett MacGilvra Mortimer Stanford Kenneth C. Healy Albert J. Quist J. L. Walker Ernest T. Bell Perry N. Johnson Harold C. Timberlake Benjamin Scott Mortimer Rainey Harry Weaver Thomas Gallogly Lauren Tuttle Parker D. Sanders Vernon O ' Connor Kenneth Dickinson Frank Brown Chester Dahle i SANDERS WISE GALLOGLY WALKER TIMBERLAKE TUTTLE WEAVER BELL DAHLE JOHNSON o ' cONNOR HEALY BLAKE DICKINSON SCOTT BALDWIN MARTIN RICKEL RAINEY EGGINTON JOHNSON CAMPBELL BREWSTER Class Societies Agricultural 424 u B FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS Clarence Patterson ' 1 Benjamin Hofstad . Chairmen Ernest Roth . . J Roy Olson . . Secretary SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS Ernest Roth . Theodore Odland ViLLL M Peterson John AIueller 1 Chairmen Secretary Mark Abbott Roy Olson John Gillilan Harlow Watkins Ernest Roth Francis Wells William Peterson Clarence Patterson Reuben Oakes Archie Jardine Benjamin Hofstad Theodore Thorson Arthur An STUDENTS Clarence Wirth Albert Strobel Alden Malcomson Arvid Nelson Ira Montgomery Knute Bjorka George Briggs Charles Anderson Axel Johnson Theodore Odland Hjalmer Nelson Edward Gillig derson Maynard Elmer Mott John Mueller George White Matt Saari Earl Lobdell Kenneth Poehler Arthur Souba Lawrence Miller Richard Lewis William Shaw Walter Frestedt Edwin Johnson CoE %:jr ' rri souba malcomson JOHNSON MONTGOMERY STROBEL LOBDELL saari POEHLER MILLER WHITE ANDERSON gillig bjorka HOFSTAD PETERSON ODLAND MUELLER DAHMS H 426 H A M I R OFFICERS Miriam Compton Elsie Edlund Vera Wright . Guardian Secretary Treasurer Vera Wright Miriam Compton Reta Shepard Elsie Edlund MEMBERS Graduate 1916 Hazel O ' Neill Esther Jepson Esther Hario Winnifred Swift Ruth Holasek Nada Overland Rebecca Mason 1917 Gladys Callister Nell Garrett Marion Shepard Ruth Hill Dorothy Schaffnit Roberta Hostetler Rose Vanasek Beatrice Larson 1918 Mae Coy Myrtle Frederickson Viola Sommermeyer May Peterson Clubs 427 OFFICERS Karl Andrist Genevieve Bernhardt Marion ' oodward ' ARD Olmsted President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Karl Andrist Erna Archambo Genevieve Bernhardt Rebecca Cassell George Clarke Charles Coburn Ruth Deloria Amelia Doyle Charles Dwan Esther Farnham Naomi Field MEMBERS Alice Gall Marguerite Gallogly Charles Grandin Robert Gile Alice Hanson Dorothy Irish Gertrude Lester Elmire Moosbrugger Donald Neilson Eleanor Olds Ward Olmsted Josephine Allen Leonard Rice Neva Schroeder Clare Shenehon Eleanor Shenehon Helen Sweeny Lucie Tomlinson John Tsao Lillian Wetherald George Weiss Marion Woodward Dorothy Zeuch H deloria schroeder DOYLE HANSON IRISH SWEENY WETHERALD MOOSBRUGGER GALL ARCHAMBO LESTER DONAHUE TSAO BERNHARDT ANDRIST TOMLINSON OLMSTED CASSELL 428 if ACTIVE 1916 MEMBERS 1917 Wen Huen Pan John Mou Tsao Jee Kwun Wong Ching Ling Bau YlH KuM KWONG Wen Ping Pan 1918 Chung Hsieh Liang Lee YuN Tai Miao Henry Fukon Woo Helen Bau Mae Humm ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Shew Chong Lee King Sing on HI pan HSIEH WONG E KWONG BAU LEE WOO HUMM PAN MIAO ' ! 429 Robert P. More . Charles Schaufuss Carl GRADUATE Arnold Shutter Camille Freund Louise Frary Ernest Schultz .916 Muriel Bennett Ralph Haefxer Gina Wangsness Erna Meyer Hortense Hilbert Adelia Winther Gladys Moore Merry Greenwald Pearle Knight Sivert Gilbertson Grace Akenson Ethel Peterson 1917 F. Strzemielowska Phana Wernicke Frances Womack Carl Klaffke Agathe Lunde President Margaret Furst . Secretary ice-Presidcni Corda Baumhoefener Treasurer Klaffke . Sergeant-at-Arms MEMBERS Gertrude Jacobsen Clare E. Voelker Alfred Scheffer Emma Bolt Rosa ' anasek Anna Brunsdale Frances Jechlinger Dorothy Schaffnit Louise Coe Ruth Reisberg Clara Nordgarden Clara Peterson Laureame Royer Bessie Lowry Mildred Esswein L. H. Fowler Harlow Bonniwell 1918 CuAs. Schaufuss Godfrey Eyler Claire Weikert Margaret Furst Margaret Cribbs Lucy M. W ill Paul Oldenburg Jennie Schober Alexander Helmick Frank Kuehn Walter Hartung Carey Jensen Sidney ' B. Heywood Corda Baumhoefener Ruth Johnson John Kootz Hilda Hellriegel 1919 Le Roy Alwin J. Clark Marshall H. Vincent Johnson Walter K. Hartman Alexander R. Cowie Ebba Sorensen Frances Hollenbeck Elizabeth Lynskey Nicholas ' olkay Hattie Lehmann SPECIAL Alice Charlton N 430 k OFFICERS Alice M. Hansox Guy E. Ingersoll Genevieve Bernhardt Florence AI. Donahue Wm. G. Dow Amelia I. Doyle Edac Ehri Marion E. Greenman President Secretarv-Treasurer MEMBERS Alice H. Hanson Holland C. Headley Guy E. Ingersoll Alex. C. Mitchell Oliver S. Powell Dorothy Ryan POWELL PLUMMER COBURN RYAN DOYLE EHRI GREENMAN HEADLEY DONAHUE INGERSOLL HANSON MITCHELL 431 •ii5ll-- ili-- " i MEMBERS H. Anderson H. C. Lende Esther Helgeson A. Johnson R. W. Moody Albert G. Samuelson Arthur E. Engebretsen V. Grimsgard Ella Hoiland G. Olson G. Johnson Lucile Noble Arthur R. Hustad S. Grimsgard Henry G. Young Dikka Bothne ANDERSON LENDE HELGESON A. JOHNSON samuelson engebretsen V. GRIMSGARD HOILAND OLSON NOBLE HUSTAD S. GRIMSGARD YOUNG MOODY G. JOHNSON BOTHNE 432 OFFICERS William W. Klima Anton H. Xerad HiLDEGARDE ' ANOUS President Vice President Secretarv and Treasurer GRADUATE HiLDEGARDE WaXOUS 1918 Henry Burich Fr.ank Frolik i :• 1916 Rose Holasek Anton H. Nerad Anastasia Posel 1919 1917 William W. Klima Jerome Smersh Rose ' anasek i Joseph F. Bicek Ignnus a. Chmelik August Dvorak Harold Janecky Frank Kucera Lyle Schwestka Albert F. Simon Lillian Wanous Benjamin P. Wrbitzky n ill frolik L. wanous KOVARIK SIMON CHMELIK BURICH WRBITZKY KUCERA DVORAK VANASEK JANECKY HOLASEK BICEK JACHLINGER H. WANOUS KLIMA NERAD POSEL MIKESH 433 OFFICERS Guy E. Ingersoll . Fredo a. Ossanna Holland C. Headley Edwin C. Russell President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Corresponding Secretary The object of the Pan-American Society is to study the history, geography and peoples of Latin America, to discuss Pan-American problems, political and commercial, and to promote the organization of similar institutions in other uni- versities in the United States and the Latin-American Republics. — to affiliate with organizations of like order in Latin-American Universities, for the interchange of views and to promote a relationship between the student bodies of these universities and those of the United States. — to secure men versed in South American affairs to address public meetings of the Society. MEMBERS 1 H Edwin C. Russell William G. Dow James W. Clark Carl H. Klaii-ke Casper T. Fredrickson Oliver S. Powell CiRiLO Romero Roy S. Scott Graham N. Gleysteen Holland C. Headley Guy E. Ingersoll Fredo A. Ossanna Carl J. Lind Joseph A. Struett 434 GRADUATE Fred G. Tryox William Wallace Butler GoPAL Madheo Chiplunker Harry D. Harper Robert R. Thompson Freeman Weiss Anant Madheo Gurjur 1917 IH KUX KwONG George K. Lindsay Keisuke Obara Matt Saari ArMANAG ITCHENIAN Leo Kesselman Chingling Bau 1916 Russell F. Ry ' pins Francis Cobb Wen Ping Pan John Mou Tsao David Bargen H. Correlan Lende Sekiichi Matsuoka 1918 1917 Wen Hwon Pan Knox A. Powell G. Danford Jooste CiRiLO Romero Joseph Cochran Edward D. Anderson Thomas Allen Box, Jr. HoRTON Daniels Carl Christian Jensen- Liang Lee YuN Tai M ' ao Chung Hsieh R. C. Nag 1919 Harold L. Rypins IH 1 ' It bau box TRYON LEONARD hsieh HARPER CHIPLUNKER THOMPSON MCFALL MIAO DANIELS KESSELMAN LEE KCK TNUR SAARI LINDSAY COCHRAN KWONG OBARA GURJUR POWELL TSAO COBB R. RYPINS PAN JOOSTE VITCHENIAN 435 MEMBERS 1916 Donald H. Buckhout Clarence J. Forbis Donald Campbell Heath Herbert H. Land Jacob J. Liebenberg George Henry Prudden, Jr. Louis William Tannehill 1917 Edward Hayford Adams Floyd Wilson Brown George Frederick Poulsen 1918 Rowland C. W. Blessley Raymond C. Kellerman John Gordon Clark Albert Juon Moorman George Eraser H. Frank Proshek Arnold Ingram Raugland II ff iV proshek tannehill MOORMAN RAUGLAND BROWN blessley ERASER KELLERMAN PRUDDEN CLARK LAND forbis ADAMS POULSEN LIEBENBERG BUCKHOUT HEATH 436 OFFICERS J. LiEBENBERG President S. Pierce Allbee Louis Tannehill ' ice-President Walter R. Mixer Donald H. Buckhout Executive Committee Secretary Treasurer H. B. GiLMAN F. W. Brown P. Didricksen C. J. FORBIS ACTIVE MEMBERS A. Moorman D. C. Heath W. F. MacGregor H. M. King G. F. Poulsen S. Kaplan G. H. Prudden E. Forsberg L. H. Kreinkamp R. L. Blackten J. L. Brown P. Badger R. Blessley J. W. Dawson G. C. Emery H. Elwell ASSOCIATE MEMBERS W. E. Ellingsen G. Eraser H. C. Gerlach R. Jerrard H. P. Johnson H. Korslund H. A. Kreink vmp R. Kellarmaxn M. M. Latta H. H. Land H. F. Proshek A. Raugland G. Riedesel J. S. Schwartz G. Wells 437 D - - L T A ■-Xia« -- Z — - 1 WYE OFFICERS S. E. NoRTNER President F. O. Watson Vice-President A. E. Lux Secretary A. J. Carlson Treasurer MEMBERS W. A. Cuddy T. K. Leonard E. D. McKay E. C. Scott P. Skurdalsvold O. E. SWENSON E. H. Weinke C. D. Wild C. A. Williams C. M. Rader W. W. Peterson H. L. Peterson R. W. Grow R. E. Johnston T. A. Askew T. L. SOGARD A. C. Knauss L. P. Zimmerman H. J. Bruce C. E. DOELL ASKEW rader knauss W. W. PETERSON LEONARD SCOTT SWENSON wild DOELL GROW JOHNSTON H. L. PETERSON BRUCE ZIMMERMAN SKURDALSVOLD WEINKE CARLSON WATSON NORTNER LUX CUDDY MCKAY 438 ■ " » r- ENGINEERING SOCIETY Harold L. Peterson Clarence M. Rader V ' ice OFFICERS President Anders J. Carlson President Ralph E. Johnston Secretary Treasurer The membership of the Society comprises about one-half of the students enrolled in the Engineering College as active members and the Engineering Faculty as advisory members. The official organ of the Society is the Minnesota Engineer, now published semi-annually and devoted to the interests of engineering work, both in school and in the world at large. It is published by the following board : Editor in Chief Business Manager Civil Editor Electrical Editor Mechanical Editor EDITORS Norman E. Hendrickson George W. Bleecker William F. Biskup William G. Dow G. Albin Ek ADVISORY BOARD Dean Francis C. Shenehon Prof. John V. Martenis Prof. John I. Parcel Prof. George D. Shepardson bleecker JOHNSTON rader ek PETERSON DOW BISKUP CARLSON HENDRICKSON 439 - -- ' ™i l ; ' " ° ' ° »™ ™X».«-» SCHOOL OF MINES SOCIETY OFFICERS Adolph Dovre Oscar Lee Edwin A. Sweetman 1916 1918 HjALMAR AbRAHAMSON Sam Aronson Charles E. Buresch John J. Craig Fred A. Davies Adolph Dovre Alvin T. Krogh Oscar Lee A. J. McDermid Roy H. McHardy Harry Nord 1917 Edwin Anderson Tom E. Cassilly Lewis S. Coryell Omer Ernster Edward Fearing John Hicks Yih Kum Kwong Warner Shattuck Edwin Sweetman John J. Woodruff President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Robert E. Ainsworth Raymond Allard Harold K. Armstrong A. Kittredge Bailey Carleton M. Dane Ralph L. Dowdell Lyndon L. Foley Harry Frank Roger W. Gannett Guy Ingersoll Walther L. Jerrard Liang Lee YuN Tax Miao John A. Moga Howard Quinn 1919 Abner J. Donaghue C. HsiEH 1920 Carlos C. Case H 440 ECONOMICS CLUB OFFICERS Raymond Greutzmacher .... Raymond Horn Clayton Packard ■ Frank Pearce GRADUATE MEMBERS Sidney Patchin Joseph Cummings Harry Altman Noel Sargent George Tilford MEMBERS Russell Fallgatter Howard Cant Carl Calvin Arthur Dudgeon Carl Hayden Clarence Van Slyke Walter Varco Paul Storm Gordon Merrill James Lamb John Brown Godfrey Smith Frank Skinner Wayne Whistler James Boyle Max Rapacz David Edei.stein President ice-President Secretary Treasurer Harry Harper William Butler Tim Madigan Sekiichi Matsuoka Hyme Goldfus Emanuel Sgutt Louis Goldberg Emery Samson Paul Gillespie Bernard Bierman u MERRILL cummings PATCHIN SWENSON POWELL RAPACZ FALLGATTER DUDGEON BUTLER VAN SLYKE GOLDBERG cant SKINNER PACKARD GRUETZMACHER GILLESPIE STORM VARCO 441 !l OFFICERS R. Selden Wilcox H. Raymond Horn Chari.es W. Cole Raymond V. Anderson President ice-President Treasurer Secretary MEMBERS H. Raymond Horn R. Selden Wilcox . P. Kirkwood Raymond W. Anderson Merle A. Potter Charles W. Cole Robert S. Benepe Norman A. Holen Roy S. Scott Bert A. Markiiam Charles A. Anderson J. (iOdfrey Smith Erwin Sherman James L. Markham B. markham COLK HORN ANDERSON BENEPE SMITH WILCOX kirkwood SHERMAN HOLEN R. ANDERSON J. MARKHAM SCOTT POTTER : ' J 442 HONORARY MEMBERS C. SCHLEXKER W. R. MyERS MEMBERS 1916 Agnes Wilson Verna Hall Florence Collins Emma Godemann Merry Greenwald Margaret Ingham 1917 Mildred Esswein Franziska Strzemielowska Myrtle McGrath Adelia Winter Gina Wangsness Elizabeth Nichols Hortense Hilbert Pearle Knight Hazel Holt Anna Brunsdale Clara Nordgarden DiKK. Bothne 1 j Elizabeth Ewert nordgarden strzemielowska NICHOLS ESSWEIN GREENWALD BRUNSDALE HOLT WILSON WANGSNESS HALL WINTER 443 Mm ■i.. ;:; ' " - »™.X-...»-- ' ' W FACULTY 1918 E. G. Cheney J. P. Wentling J. H. Allison 1916 Ernes t T. Bell Atle B. Gjerlow Oscar S. Johnson Harry B. Bartelt Leo F. Crane Edwin Schwartz Luther Hyde Ralph E. Rhoads Martin J. Broderick Philip B. Blake Sam W. Robertson Shirley Brayton John D. Burnes Herbert W. Swanson J. Fred Oswald Leland L. De Flou Parker Oscar Anderson George Hauser 1919 1917 Carl F. Forsberg Lauren S. Tuttle Theodore Cone Stacy B. Dollenmayer Henri de Body Clyde M. Frudden Walter Haertel Fred Naegeli Paul R. Palmer Raymond R. Pallmer Albin T. Saugstad George C. Schuetze Walter W. Schmid I H V brayton cone hauser palmer de booy schuetze saugstad schmid dollenmayer frudden haertel ROBERTSON BURNES NAEGEI,! DE FLOU CRANE TUTTLE BARTELT BLAKE BELL ANDERSON SWANSON SCHWARTZ FORSBERG Antoinette Olsen Ruth Snell . Hazel Rockvvood Margaret Drew OFFICERS President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Esther MacEwen Frances Mix Anna Thompson Florence Pickering Esther Olson- Eleanor Enright Senior Representative Junior Representative Sophomore Representative Sophomore Representative Freshman Representative Freshman Representative ! enright pickerinc; mac ewen Thompson ROCKWOOD snell OLSEN MIX DREW 445 Hi INTERNATIONA POLITY CLUB Jii J - !lIL--- L OFFICERS Raymond P. Gruetzmacher Vaman R. Kokatnur Ralph S. Underwood Russell Fallgatter President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Dr. H. G. Hayes Dr. William 0. Beal Russell Rypins Fredo Ossanna Harry Harper Paul Jaroscak Paul Gillespie Raymond H. Anderson John C. Dahlquist Harold Sorlien V ossanna jaroscak dahlquist harper prosser ANDERSON u nderwood kok Vtnur gruet ' .mach er i ' allgatter beal 446 OFFICERS Charles W . Gillex Merle A. Potter . Raymond Horn Kenneth Riley President ice-President Secretary Treasurer iL The National Security League is a practical peace organization, made up of over 50,000 members, incorporated for the purpose of impressing upon Congress the urgent need of making necessary provisions for the defense of the country. The League is endeavoring to secure legislation which will mean not only an eeonomical expenditure of public monies, but also adequate national defense. This organization believes that since the time for complete disarmament among nations is unquestionably not the present, it behooves us to be ready. The National Security League is undertaking to crystallize public sentiment, to bring to the American people a full realization of our deplorable state of unpre- paredness and consequently to force Congress to pass legislation remedying this condition. Recent history has proven that international trouble resulting in war may come almost without warning. Recent history has also shown us that nations which were unprepared have paid, and are paying, the price for their delinquency. The Security League advocates preparedness on a scientific and economic basis; it believes in compulsory military service as a duty of citizenship; it advocates an advisory board of army and naval experts, whose judgment and instructions Congress should implicitly follow. 447 -y- ' REPUBLICAN " ' • t iSi ' ' ' ' ' ' ™™ " " - " ' ' ' ' ' " CLUB Eli R. Lund . W. F. MacGregor . William A. Spencer W. C. Johnson President Vice-President [.|l Secretary y. j Treasurer PUBLICITY COMMITTEE John S. Shadbolt Wendell T. Burns EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Charles A. Fuller Robert Towey Politics, like every other game requires the co-operation and support of the individual. These two elements are essential to the very existence of any organ- ization whether political or not. Enthusiastic support means a strong organization and the Republican Club affords the student a chance to affiliate with men politically inclined, and inter- ested in the development of political activities on the Campus. The Club firmly believes that every man should take an interest in politics, and in fostering this idea is striving to join more closely the collegian with the political problems which confront the nation today. The Republican Club stands for preparedness in future political undertakings and is convinced that this scheme will result in better and more efficient govern- ment. MACGREGOR spencer JOHNSON " - INTERCOLLEG IATE PROHIBITION ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Halbert C. Christofferson President Paul K. Abrahamson Sec ' y-Treas. Paul L. Jaroscak Vice-President Ralph Underwood State Reporter MEMBERS Graduates ioLET M. Rutherford George E. R Albert G. Goude UXNERSTROM Albert Thiel 1916 1917 Hanphyn T. Carlsox Halbert C. Christofferson James Clark Walter Anderson Walfred Anderson 1918 Paul K. Abrahamson Loren W. Benton Paul Jaroscak Ralph A. Peterson Ralph A. Underwood Vincent Fitzgerald Louis W. Goldberg Jack Tarbox Chester E. Whittier Albert W " . Johnson- Charles T. W ' angensteen James Wick Leon A. Steffens H. illet Arnquist n 11 FITZGERALD BELSTROM UNDERWOOD GOUDE WANGENSTEEN wick JOHNSON GOLDBERG PETERSON ANDREWS WHITTIER JAROSCAK CHRISTOFFERSON CLARK li 449 V E - ' - STOCK : ::Si CLUB FACULTY Theophii-us L. Haecker Joseph S. Montgomery Thomas G. Paterson 1916 Charles Anderson Arthur Anderson Clarence Bornkamp Arthur Engebretsen Joseph Gainor Corellan Lende Alden Malcomson Conrad Nelson Geo. Nesom Roy Olson Benjamin Picha 1917 Charles Bowe NoRRis Carnes Alfred Grant Rex Harlan J ' ._ Maurice Hayward Courtenay " Hening Jesse Hibbard Archie Lang Anton Miesen Elmer Mott Everett Prichard Kenneth Poehler Harold Searles Roy Scott RoscoE Tanner Carl Vandyke 1918 Frank Frolik Geo. Gerbach David Mackintosh Charles Kaercher Harry Griffin 1919 Leland Youngblood M henning mackintosh bowe griffin carnes VANDYKE poehler grant westgate [dahms frolik HARLAN SCOTT HAYWARD LENDE PRICHARD TODD ENGEBRETSON BORNKAMP LANG TANNER MOTT MALCOMSON GAINOR SEARLES MIESEN ANDERSON PICHA [a. ANDERSON 450 J T A — !sr- O T Mark Abbott Ernest G. Roth HjALMER A. Nelson Knute Bjorka President ' ice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS 1916 Mark Abbott Benjamin Hofstad Knute Bjorka Ernest G. Roth John C. Gillilan Clarence Skrivseth Theodore Thorson Walter Frestedt Leland L. de Flou 1917 1918 1919 Rufus Roth HjALMER A. Nelson Robert W. Olson t I f SKRIVSETH thorson GILSTAD WATKINS DEFLOU KOLB OLSON CLAPP ROTH HOFSTAD GILLILAN BJORKA ABBOTT NELSON ROTH I! 451 ■-Ji;i«r ™X--- BIB AND TUCKER OFFICERS Agnes McCarthy Annas Kenkel Edythe Hills Winifred Bailey I President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer 452 T A M O ' SHANTER i! OFFICERS Emma Waterman President Anna Angst ' ice-President Grace Ferguson Secretary Mildred Mekeel Treasurer I 453 =2- OFFICERS Dorothy Morrissey Margaret Egan Gertrude Freemax Marguerite Rost . President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary 454 OFFICERS RussELLA Cooper President Dorothy Heinemanx Vice-President Lucille Lobdell Secretary Alice Walker Treasurer ' e: Am« w» . " . r ill 455 T A U S H N K A , i: s - ii--- OFFICERS Alan K. Sinclair . Hart Anderson Robert A. Cole Malcolm D. Smith George B. Wagner Howard C. Bertram President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Chaplain M 456 OFFICERS Erling S. Platou President Roger L. Kennedy Vice-President James J. Barrett Secretary NiEL C. Stevens Treasurer Richard Cullum Social Committee 457 OFFICERS Emil Miller President W. H. RuMPF Vice-President Miles C. Alverson Secretary Perry Johnson Treasurer Charles Sweatt Chaplain M 458 - ' »s- TRIANGLE CLUB ) . ii OFFICERS Charles A. Fuller, Jr President Kenneth J. Caldwell Vice-President John L. Townley, Jr. Secretary Paul W. Frenzel Treasurer Paul Gillespie Sergeant-at-Arms Daniel C. Sullivan Chaplain Edwin P. Stacy Social Committee 459 - ■ ' D U L U T H CLUB OFFICERS Leo p. McNally . Margaret Besnah Fredo Ossanna Richard A. Cui-lum President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer It has only been during tiie past year or two that Duluth has had a fair rep- resentation of students enrolled at the University. This year, however, the registration of Duluthians jumped to very near one hundred. In response to a general demand, an organization was formed whose purpose it was to bring the Duluth people into closer contact and form some ground of common interest among them. It was thought, furthermore, that an energetic organization could be in- strumental in presenting the advantage of the University of Minnesota to the graduates of the Duluth high schools, thus adding to its membership materially each year, for it is strange that a misunderstanding of the Univeristy exists in the northern part of the State which the Duluth Club will do much to correct. The first year has been devoted for the most part to the problems of organi- zation, to getting well started. Plans for future years, however, include an annual banquet, dances, a bureau of correspondence with prospective University students in Duluth, and a campaign for publicity which will force the University of Minne- sota into a place of prominence in the minds of northern Minnesota people. 460 lil ■ M U Harry W. Paois Ylo; Pr€5)d€r:it ' :m iffilllll - ■i ■ ■ ■ ■m yw L ■ ® sr £3n 461 ::R OFFICERS Gladys Moriette Gyda Guttersen Josephine Sechler Ruth Ross Theresa Maier Margaret Ingham Gladys Jenness President . Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman Membership Chairman Publicity Chairman FACULTY Prof. Carlyle Scott Prof. Donald Ferguson Miss Gertrude Reeves INGHAM SECIU.ER MORIETTE MAIER JENNESS GUTIERSEN ROSS 462 I Emma Waterman Ethelyn Slayton OFFICERS President Dorothy Gilkersox ' ice-President Eleanor Liedl Mary Elizabeth Giblin Treasurer Rec. Sec ' y Cor. Sec ' y HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. J. Anna Norris Mrs. Jessie S. Ladd GRADUATE Mary Bryant Vera ' right 1917 1916 Ida Blehert Harriet Buck Henrietta Dodge Kathleen Donaghue Mary Elizabeth Giblin Dorothy Gilkerson Agnes Hanson Angie Hermanson Celia Joach Reta Shepard Ruth Trump Edith Williams 1918 Harriet Anundsen Florence Broker Roberta Hostetler Priscilla Hough Mattie Huston- Eleanor Liedl Esther McBride Clara Xordgarden Ethelyn Slayton Mary B. Smith Dorothy Waterman Emma Waterman i Caroline Helmick Esther Johnson Ruth Rolling Clara Ladner Katherine Leahy Marian Shepard Annie Thompson THOMPSON MCBRIDE HOSTETLER HELMICK JOHNSON HANSON SMITH D. WATERM.XN donaghue HUSTON BLEHERT H. DODGE R. SHEPARD LADNER HERMANSON NORDGARDEN D. DODGE LEIDL E. WATERMAN SLAYTON GILKERSON BROKER M. SHEP. RD TRUMP II ji 463 - J is GENERAL ALUMN ASSOCIATION The Sign of a Live Alumni Association Not all the Alumni are Dead or Fossilized, as the average student believes; thirty per cent of the Alumni are Live Members of a Live Alumni Association. " " ou are proud of the University. Do you realize that you would have had far less cause for pride in the Univer- sity if it had not been for the General Alumni Association. ' For many years it has been one of the most important factors in making the University what it is. When you graduate you will be eligible to membership in this Alumni Associa- tion. If you do not graduate — perish the thought — you will still be eligible. There are 11,000 living alumni — 3,C03of these are backing the livest and most useful Alumni Association in the country today, an association which has a record for things accomplished second to none. Its publication, one of seven weekh ' alumni publications in the country, ranks with the best. An effective association — always ready to serve — is no accident. It exists because there are thoughtful and loyal alumni. The Association is maintained for the purpose of making it possible for OU to have a share in the service which it is rendering the University. ' I ' herc arc two things every man and woman leaving the University owes it to himself or herself to do ' — ' IV) join the Alumni Association. To subscribe for the Minnesota Alumni Weekly. It will cost you one-third less if you join, or pledge yourself to join, before you graduate. OU will soon be an alumnus. There are just TWO kinds of alumni— 1.1 ' K ones, and DKAD ones. ' ' OU can ' t afford to be a DF, ' D one. 464 i ARNE VERGEL. ND A. -MODT AcRidLTVRE St. Paul .... School of Agriculture AcAci. — AuH.x Zeta — Horticultural Club — Athenian Literar - Society. OL. F S. . AMODT . . . Agrici lti re St. Paul .... School of Atrricultu re Acacia — . iph. Zet. — Class Treasurer, (?) — Hor- f-f ticultural Club. SVEN ANDERSON . . S . . . Edication Sioux Falls, S. Dak. Slate Normal School, Mau- ison, S. Dak. Class Secretarj-Treasurer (3) WALTER J. ABELL St. Cloud . Dentistry St. Cloud Norni.i! EUGENE J. ACKERSON . . cademk EUbow Lake . . Elbow Lake High Schtv . Forum Literarj- Society FLOYD ROGERS ADAMS . . Agricvlti rk Onatonna . . . Owatonna High School Sigma Phi Epsilox — Philomathean Literary So- ciety — Agricultural Club — .Agricultural Dramatic CJub — Y. XL C. A. Commission (2) — Cast of Extension Play (.3) — Agricultural Booster Club. JULIUS ADAMS St. Cloud . Phi Beta Pi Medicine St. Cloud Hich School 0 ' . ETHEL AKINS .... . cademic Watertown . . Waterlonn High Schcu l Iduna Literar - Society — Y. " . C. . . 465 GLADYS T. ALBRECHT . . . Music Minneapolis . . . West High School Music Club (1) (2) (3)— Eutcrpean (1) (2) (3)— Sophomore Vaudeville (2) — VV. A. A. ; MARGUERITE FRANCES ALBRECHT Academic St. Paul .... Central High School I Delta Delta Delta— W. S. G. A.— W A. A.— ' Tam O ' Shanter. !• LORENCE ALLEN . Hector Kappa Kappa Gamma- G. a.— VV. A. A. Academic Hector High School -Tam O ' Shanter— W. S. RAYMOND C. ALLEY . . . Law Buffalo .... Buffalo High School Delta Kappa Epsilon — Phi Delta Phi — White Dragon — Junior Ball Association — 1917 Gopher Staff HEVIN ALMQUIST Minneapolis Medicine RAYMOND AMBERG . . Pharmacy 4 ■ ' Grand Rapids . . Grand Rapids High School Phi Delta Chi — Class Treasurer and Secretary (3) EDWARD IGNATIUS ANDERSEN Engineering St. Paul . . . Mechanic Arts High School Kappa Sigma — Theta Tau — Engineering So- ciety—Crack Squad (2)— A. S. M. E.— 1917 Gopher Board, ■ " ' ' ' W ll DERRICKS D.WID ANDERSON . Medicine Minneapolis . . South High School ii 466 EDWIN HELMAR ANDERSON . Mining Oakes, N. D. . . . Oakes High School ESTHER ELIZABETH ANDERSON Academic Willmar .... Willmar High School Tarn O ' Shanter (3)— Y. V. C. A. (3) W. S. G. A. y (3). LEROY C. ANDERSE.X So. Stillwater Dentistry Stillwater High School RUTH ALFHILD ANDERSON . Academic Minneapolis . . . South High School Scandinavian Society — Tarn O ' Shanter — W. S. G. A. RUTH ELFIE ANDERSON . . . cademic Willmar . . . Willmar High School Y. W. C. A.— W. S. G. A.— Tam O ' Shanter. WALFRED . NDERSOX Dalbo EINAR ANDREASSEN Minneapolis Phi Rho Sigma. . cade.mic Dalbo High School Medicine Augsburg Seminary LAWRENCE J. ANDREWS . Chemistry Eveleth .... Eveleth High School ' ' ' fr ' ' Y:: ' ' -■. ' ■-,:: " ' ■■■ ' ' University Catholic Association. j(«l«»»S»V 4 |ira«SarfaSBa -■ .- - ST •- 467 W ALTER A. ANDREWS . . Academic Hutchinson . . Hutchinson High School Y. M, C. A. (1)— I. P. A. (3). AWE M. ANGST Minneapolis Junior Advisor- A. A.- Y. W. Vice President Academic Central High School C. A.— W. S. G. A.— W. Tarn O ' Shanter (3). HARRIET ANUNDSEN . . Academic Detroit . . . Detroit High School Minnesota Magazine Staff (3) — Liberal Associa- tion — Trailers. R1-:0LA APPEL .... Academic St. Paul . . . Central High School Delta Delta Delta— VV. S. G. A.— VV. A. A.— ice President, Thalian Literarv Society (3) — 1917 Gopher Staff— Tarn O ' Shanter. MARJORIE BACllER I ' argo, N. D. Daily reporter Y. V. C. A.— Tarn O ' Shanter. Edvcation St. Paul Central High School (3)— W. S. G. A.— W. A. A.— CASSIE BALL .... Agriculture Crookston . . . Crookston High School Delta Delta Delta — Hesperian Literary Society ■ . . C. A. — Home Economics — S. G. . . K. R1. . . BALLINCil ' .R . . Agriculture Spring ' alley . . Spring Valley High School .Alpha Zeta — .Athenian Literary Society — Y. NL C. . . — Agricultural College Debating Team (2). GEORGIA .MARIE BARKER . . cauemic -Menomonie, Wis. . Menomonic High Scliool Y. W. C. A. (3)— Tam O ' Shanter (3)— W . S. G. A. (3). ... % iij VIVIAN HERBERT BARNES Engineering Spring Valley . Spring Valley High School Engineering Society (3) — Instructing Corporal of Battery (3). CATHERINE AGNES BARRY Education Mendota . . St. Catherine ' s College Universit ' Catholic Association. ALBERT BASTON .... Law St. Louis Park St. Louis Park High School Phi Sigma Kappa — Phi Delta Phi — Triangle — Football " M " , 1914, 1915; Captain for 1916 Athletic Board of Control — Senate Committee on Student AiTairs — Class Treasurer (3) — Junior Ball Association. CHINGLING BAU . Shanghai, China University Soccer Team- Students ' C. A. Academic St. John ' s College -Universitv- Chinese Club — Cosmopolitan Club — V. M. ROSE BECKER Little Falls Education -T Superior High School :{ ' WARD E. BECKER . . . Engineering [. Virginia , . Virginia High School Alpha Kappa Sigma — Engineering Society. FREDERICK WILLIAM BEHMLER Medicine ' ' t Jordan . . . Jordan High School ' Phi Beta Pi. ROBERT BENEPE .... Academic St. Paul . . Mechanic Arts High School Delta Tau Delta — " Em " Club — Minnehaha Staff— Daily Editor— 1917 Gopher Staff— Busi- ness Manager, Players (3). 469 Jbizz: lEFFERSONSEARSBENNER . Agriculture Minneapolis . . North High School Y. M. C. A. (1) (2) (3)— Agricultural Dramatic Club (3)— " Kindling the Hearth Fire " Cast (3)— 2nd Lieut. U. M. C. C. (3). DWIGHT W. BENTON . . . Agriculture St. Paul . North High School, Columbus, Ohio Philomathean Literary Society — Farm Manage- ment Club. LOREN BENTON Welcome Sigma Nu. ESTHER LOUISE BERG Duluth LOUIS BERGERSEN . St. Paul . Delta Sigma Delta. INGVALD G. BERGH Madison Academic Welcome High School Nursing Central High School Dentistry Humboldt High School Dentistry Madison High School LOUIS VICTOR BERGTOLD . Academic Duluth . . . Duluth High School _ OLIVE ELLEN BERGQUIST . Nursing ,„:k iiWHilHW|B Minneapolis . South High School r- T.;, ' CSyt. " " W. S. G. A. — Equal Suffrage Club. 470 BENJAMIN BERKUV ' ITZ Hopkins Pharmacy Hopkins High Scliool GENEVIEVE A. BERNHARDT . Academic Minneapolis St. Paul Central High School Beta Phi— W. A. A.— W. S. G. A.— Y. W. C. A.— University Catholic Association — Junior Advisor — Class Secretary (3) — Quill (3) — Treasurer, Min- erva Literary Society — Masquers — Spanish Club — Daily Reporter (3) — Tarn O ' Shanter — Sopho- more Vaudeville — Minnesota Daily Staff — Girls ' Club — Pan-Hellenic Council — Vice-President of French Club. HARRIET MAY BERRY . . Academic .. Minneapolis . . Central High School Pi Beta Phi— Y. W. C. A.— W. S. G. A.— W. " A. A. ARTHUR BERNARD BJORNSTAD Academic St. Paul . . . Central High School KARL E. BLESER Milbank, S. D. . Delta Upsilon Pharmacy Jh Milbank High School ff ■- r- t ENNABLUM .... Nursing " Chippewa Falls, Wis. Chippewa Falls High School AUGUST THEODORE BODIEN . Dentistry Stacy . . . North Branch High School r;U. EMMA BOLT .... Academic St. Paul Oak Hall Vvfe SgljSj Gamma Phi Beta — Deutscher ' erein — Tarn H ' ttL " ? ' ' O ' Shanter— Y. W. C. A.— VV. S. G. A.— V. A A. Hi ■U-A-. il ill HARRIET BOMSTA . . . Academic Vancouver, B. C. . Willmar High School VV. S. G. A. — Equal Suffrage Club. HARLOW HORACE BONNIWELL Academic Hutchinson . . Hutchinson High School Dcutscher Verein. ABE BOROVSKY Minneapolis Dentistry North High School niKKA BOTHNE . . . Academic Minneapolis . . . East High School Alpha Gamma Delta — Euterpean — Faust Club — Music Club — Scandinavian Society — Y. W. C. A. W. S. G. A. AMES CHARLES BOWE . . Agriculture Waseca . . . Waseca High School Delta Chi — L ' niversity Catholic Association — Inter-Fraternity Council — Agricultural Club — Adclphian. ELLSWORTH R. BOYCE . Hopkins . . St. Louii Engineering Society. Engineering rk High School LUCILLE WOODS BOYESOX . Academic St. Paul . . . Central High School Kappa . lpha Theta — Tarn O ' Shanter — Y. W. C. A.— W. S. G. A. JA.MKS 1). BOYLE . . . Academic Stilhvatcr . . . Stillwater High School Phi Kappa Psi — White Dragon — Snake and Skull — Tillikum — Economics Club — Class Basketball (1) (2) — Sophomore Vaudeville (2) — Junior Ball . ssociation. 472 H IRVIN L. BOYUM Minneapolis Engineering Society- Engineering East High School -Class Vice-President (3). FLORENCE BRAXDE . . . Academic Minneapolis . . Central High School Alpha Omicron Pi — Minerva Literary Society — Euterpean — W. S. G. A. — French Club. ALLOYS FRAXKLLX BRAXTOX Medicine Minneapolis . . Willmar High School Theta Delta Chi — TillilLum — Inter-Class Basket- ball (1) (2)— Y. M. C. A.— 1917 Gopher Staff. ROBERT HERMAX BRETZKE . Agriculture Blue Earth . . Blue Earth High School .• gricultural Club (3) — Agricultural Education Club (3). FRANK T. BRINK Minneapolis Zeta Kappa Dentistry South High School CLARA ELIZA BROCKVVAY . Academic Royalton .... Royalton High School Tarn O ' Shanter— Y. W. C. A. ERNEST T. BROS . . . Engineering Minneapolis .... Shattuck Delta Tau Delta — Theta Tau — Sigma Delta Psi— Football Squad (1) (2)— A. S. M. E.— Varsity Track Team — Junior Ball Association. FLORENCE BROKER . . . . cademic Minneapolis . . Central High School University Catholic .-Association — Trailers ' Club — W. A. A. V. i ' iimfiisiie . 473 FLOYD WILSON BROWN . . Architecture Pipestone . . . Pipestone High School Architectural Society (2) (3) — Cyma Club (3). FRANK H. BROWN . . . Agriculture Superior, Wis. . . Superior Normal School Alpha Tau Omega — Tillikum — Junior Ball As- sociation — Wing and Bow. GENEVIEVE MARIE BROWN . Agriculture St. Paul . . . .St. Joseph ' s Academy Alpha Gamma Delta — University Catholic As- sociation — Home Economics S. G. A. ANNA BRUNSDALE . . . Academic Portland, N.D., Lutheran Ladies ' Seminary, Red Wing Deutschcr Verein — Faust Club — Junior Advisor —University Music Club— W. A. A.— W. S. G. A. — Shevlin Board. ERWIN F. BRUSS Mankato Dentistry Mankato High School JOHN EDWIN BUEHLER . . Dentistry Minneapolis . . LeMars High School Delta Tau Delta. JANE BURKLEO .... Education Stillwater . . . Stillwater High School W. S. G. A.— Y. W. C. A.— Class President (3). FOSTER ALONZO BURNINGHAM Chemistry St. Paul . Mechanic Arts High School Alpha Chi Sigma. 474 JAMES FRANCIS BURNS . . Education Sauk Rapids . . Sauk Rapids High School H OLIVER BUSWELL Minneapolis Academic West High School Academic PAULBYERS .... Minneapolis f " ' Beta Theta Pi — Kawa — Garrick Club — Tavern. ;• ELECTA BYRNE . . . Academic Wells . . . .St. Theresa ' s College University Catholic Association — W. S. G. A. KATHRYN BYRON . . . Academic Janesville . . . Janesville High School ■,::- University Catholic Association. GLADYS V. CALLISTER . . Academic Skyberg . . . Kenyon High School W. S. G. A.— Y. W. C. A.— Kappa Rho Literary Society — Forensic League — Camp Fire — Equal SuflFrage Club. MARGARET CAMMACK . . Academic St. Paul . . . Central High School Delta Gamma — Acanthus Literary Society — Y. W. C. A.— W. S. G. A.— Women ' s Council (3)— Equal Suffrage Club — Junior Advisor. ELLEN McRAE CAMPBELL St. Paul . Home Economics A: Agriculture . f. H kr. . Central High School t?««lkiB i«1GIll vJPMn»«l »PW ssociation — W. S. G. A. .7 .. , ' : ' ' f " « ' ' ' 4 475 HOWARD BANCROFT CANT . Academic Duluth . . Duluth Central High School Phi Kappa Psi — Entered from University of 1 Wisconsin in Sophomore year — Tillilcum Klub — Economics Club. JAMES BAIN CAREY . . . Medicine Minneapolis . . . Central High School Alpha Delta Phi — Nu Sigma Nu — Garrick Club — The Players — Junior Ball Association. ARCHIE HAROLD CARLSON . Pharmacy Willmar ... Willmar High School Sigma Nu. ARVID PAUL CARLSON Minneapolis Engineering South High School C. M. CARLSON .... Engineering Minneapolis . . . North High School Engineering Society — Class President (3). HANPHYN T. CARLSON . . Education Grove City . . .St. Cloud Normal Phi Delta Kappa — President Education Council — Y. M. C. A. — Prohibition Club — Scandinavian Society. ROY WINFRED CARLSON . Pharmacy Willmar . . . Willmar High School Phi Dklta Chi. S. ELIZABETH CARLSON . . Academic Minneapolis . . South High School Junior .Mathematics Club. 476 NORRIS KENNETH CARNES . Agriculture Royalton .... Royalton High School Phi Kappa Sigma — Agricultural Club (1) (2) (3) — Live Stock Club (3). CLARA KATHLEEN CARNEY Education Marseilles Alarseilles High School CHAS. LOUIS CARON . . . Pharmacy Faribault . . . Faribault High School University Catholic Association. RUTH CARROLL Minot, N. D. Academic Minot High School Delta Delta Delta— Y. W. C. A.— W. S. G. A. K TOMC. SSILLY .... Mining St. Paul Sigma Rho — School of Mines Society — 1917 Gopher Board — Class President (3). BESSIE CHAFFEE Detroit NURSI EDWIN H. CHAPMAN . . Law Minneapolis . . . West High School Delta Upsilon — Delta Sigma Rho — Iron Wedge — Forum Literary Societv — Inter-Class Debates (I) (2)— Intercollegiate Debate (3)— 1917 Gopher Board (4) — Law Council (3) — Senior Advisor (4). EDITH CHASE Minneapolis Agriculture P (P " " ' SV-?— .. West High School i ' 477 LESLIE WOODS CHENEY . . Agriculture Mantorville . . Mantorville High School Y. M. C. A.— Agricultural Club— Live Stock Club — " Back to the Farm " Cast. DAVID R. CHISHOLM . . Dextistry Chippewa Falls, Wis. . Notre Dame High School Phi Sigma Kappa — University Catholic Associa- tion — Junior Ball Association. EMUN PETER CHRISTENSEN . Medicine Minneapolis . . . South High School Nu Sigma Nu— Y. M. C. A. HALBERT CARL CHRISTOFFERSON Academic Racine . . . Stewartville High School Shakopean Literary Society — Y. M. C. A. — • President of Intercollegiate Prohibition Ass ' n. (3). J. ARCHIE CLARITY . . . Academic Minneapolis . . . North High School Psi Upsilon — White Dragon (3) — Snake and Skull (2)— Tillikum— Junior Ball Association (3). GEORGE BUCHANAN CLARKE . Education Minneapolis . . . Fulda High School Acacia — F ' rench Club. JAMES WESTFALL CLARK . .Academic Pine City . . . Pine City High School Shakopean Literary Society — Pan-iVmcrican So- ciety — Intercollegiate Prohibition .- ssociation. — Y. .M. C. A. — National Security League. MARGUERITE CLARK Minneapolis Y. W. C. A. " W. S. O ' Shanter. G. . Academic Central High School A.— W. A. A.— Tarn 478 THECLASSr- ' fS LOUISE CLAYTON Frazee HERBERT CLEFTON Owatonna . Beta Theta Pi. Agriculture Frazee High School Academic Owatonna High School LOUISE COE .... Education Duluth .... Duluth High School W. S. G. A. (3)— Tarn O ' Shanter (3)— Deutschcr Verein (3)— Y. W. C. A. (3). MAYNARD HENRY COE . Agriculture St. Charles ... St. Charles High School Y. M. C. A. (3)— Agricultural Club (1)— Agri- cultural Booster Club (3) — Agricultural Educa- tional Club (3) — 2nd Lieutenant Cadet Corps (2). ft RUTH COE Academic Barron. Wis. . . . Barron High School -, Y. W. C. A.— W. S. G. A.— Tarn O ' Shanter— § Camp Fire. JOSEPH COHEN Minneapolis Sigma Alpha Mu. MICHAEL JEDA COHLER St. Paul . Menorah Society. DAN N. COLBURN Minneapolis Law Akeley High School Dentistry , Macalaster College Dentistry !- ' i|«fiiil iv South High School l(ainild|MlM«a« T 479 1 CHARLES WILLIAM COLE . Academic Waterloo, la. . . West Waterloo High School Alpha Tau Omega — White Dragon (3) — Daily Staff (1) — Economics Club — Business Manager, Minnesota Daily (2) — Manager, Handbook (3) — Interfraternitv Council (3) — Business Manager 1917 Gopher— Tillikum— Em Club (3)— Sopho- more Vaudeville — Y. M. C. A. — Treasurer Junior Ball Association. JULIA ELIZABETH COLE . . Education Buffalo, N. Y. . . . Buffalo State Normal Y. W. C. A. (3)— Tam O ' Shanter (3). MAUDE A. COLVILLE Redwood Falls Y. W. C. A. Academic , Redwood Falls High School Park College (1) (2). W. S. G. A. ' . n- " lpiBal»«fi»««ij _ ,., Bf FLORENCE MARGARET CONDON Academic Minneapolis . . . Winona High School W. A. A. — W. S. G. A. — University Catholic Association — Spanish Club. ADELAIDE B. CONNERS . . Academic Chippewa Falls, Wis. . Chippewa Falls High School Delta Gamma — Acanthus Literary Society. GEORGE M. CONSTANS . . Medicine Blue Earth . . Blue Earth High School Carleton College Phi Beta Pi— Pearls. GENEVIEVE COOK . . . Academic Minneapolis . . . Central Fligh School Y. W. C. A. (1) (2) (3)— Tam O ' Shanter (3)— W. S. G. A. (1) (2) (3)— Euterpean (2) (3)— Theta Epsilon Literary Society (2) (3). GEORGE WILFIRD COOK . . Dentistry Faribault . . . Faribault High School University Catholic Association. T:1F_ CLASSES % i FREDERICK ARTHUR COOKE . Arts and Music Minneapolis . . . West High Scliool University Symphony Orchestra (2). LAURA COOKE .... Academic Minneapolis . . . East High School W. S. G. A.— Y. W. C. A— W. A. A.— Junior Advisor — Tarn O ' Shanter. MARIE COOPER Minneapolis Pi Beta Phi— Y. VV. S. G. A. W. C. A. Agriculture East High School -Home Economics BEN ' JAMIX IRVIXG CORSON . Chemistry Stillwater . . . Stillwater High School Orchestra (2) (3)— Rifle Club (2)— Band (3). LEWIS S. MUEL CORYELL . Mining Osceola, Wis. . . . Osceola High School Sigma Rho — School of Mines Society. MARGARET COTTON . . Academic Minneapolis . . . Central High School Kappa Alpha Theta — Minerva Literary Society — Junior Advisor — Academic Student Council (2) (3)— 1917 Gopher Staff— Class Vice-President (2) — Sophomore Vaudeville (2) — W. S. G. A. — Y. W. C. A.— Tarn O ' Shanter. ROGER SIMMONS COUNTRYMAN Medicine St. Paul . . . Mechanic Arts High School Chi Psi — Sophomore Vaudeville (2) — The Pla yers, Manager (1) — Treasurer (1) (2), Tillikum Klub. GRACE CRIM .... Arts and Music :ji Estherville, la. . . Estherville High School Y. W. C. A.— W. S. G. A.— W. A. A.— Music KS iMsi Club — Equal Suffrage Club — Spanish Club. |w,s|[fHiiii|Wii M f 481 ELMER JOHN CROFT Alinneapolis Academic East High School Chief Trumpeter, Cadet Corps. ETHEL MARIE CROSBY . . Academic St. Paul .... West High School Delta Delta Delta— Tam O ' Shanter (3)— Y. W. C. A. — Sophomore Vaudeville (2) — W. S. G. A. — Junior Advisor. HOLLIS A. CROSS . . . Academic Minneapolis . . . Central High School Cm Psi— Daily Reporter (1), Athletic Editor (2), Night Editor (3) — Track Numerals (1), Varsity (2) (3)— Cross Country Varsity (2) (3)— Academic Student Council (2) — Crack Squad (2) — Sophomore Vaudeville (2) — Tillikum — Em Club. MARIE CROWELL j ' .; Estherville, la. I FLORENCE E. DAHL Minneapolis Academic Estherville High School Agriculture IRENE DAHL Minneapolis Agriculture ARTHUR F. DAHLBERG . . Agriculture St. Paul . . . Mechanic Arts High School Y. M. C. A.— Rifle Club— 1st Lieutenant in Cadet Corps. NAIME CECELIA DAHLSTROM Agriculture Minneapolis . . . West High School Home Economics S. G. A.— Y. W. C. A. 482 = H FLORENCE V. DALE . . . Academic Renville . . . Renville High School Kappa Alpha Theta — Thalian, Treasurer (2) — Junior Advisor — W. S. G. A. — Sophomore Vaude- ville (2) — Y. W. C. A.— Tarn O ' Shantcr— W. A. A. JOHN P. DALE St. Paul . Agriculture Humboldt High School DONALD G. DAMPIER . . Dentistry St. Paul . . . Mechanic Arts High School LEWIS M. DANIEL . . . Academic Minneapolis . . . West High School Alpha Delta Phi— Band (1) (2) (3)— Tillikum — Y. M. C. A.— Garrick Club (2) (3)— Sophomore Vaudeville (2) — White Dragon (3) — Tavern Club (3)— Feature Editor 1917 Gopher Staff. BEATRICE DANZ Minneapolis Dentistry VICTOR A. DASH . . . Agriculture Duluth . . . Industrial High School Alpha Sigma Phi — Scabbard and Blade — Captain Cadet Corps (3) — Horticultural Club — Rifle Club. MYRON RUSSELL DASSETT . Engineering Minneapolis . . . West High School Theta Delta Chi — Tillikum — Daily Reporter (2) — Muesicles Club. marjorie dean Fairmont . Academic Fairmont High School !| M wmmm 483 ■ ' ■■--i 3 g 1 V , ■i i 1 J ' ) t ' u LEO DE MOULLY . . . Academic Lake Crystal . . , St. Mary ' s, Altoona, Wis. University Catholic Association. RICLLARD DENNIS . . . Mining Ashland, Wis. . . Ashland High School Sigma Alpha Epsilon — Theta Tau — School of Mines Society. ALICE BRISTOL DENNY . . Academic Minneapolis . . . Evanston Academy " Delta Gamma — Y. W. C. A. — Junior Advisor (3) 3 — W. S. G. A. Treasurer (3). ' . SADIE DEVINE ' i • Albert Lea Academic Albert Lea High School HYMEN DIAMOND . . . Dentistry Minneapolis . . . South High School Xi Psi Theta — Menorah Society. CALEB HOFF DIDRIKSEN . . Law New Haven, Conn. . Danbury High School Beta Theta Pi — Varsity Swimming Team (1). Yale B. A. PAUL BARTLEIT DIX Minneapolis Y. M. C. A. Academic Elroy Higli School Sl™.-i3 s?£iiS J-r- SARA DIXON lalo Academic Buffalo High School 484 The CLASS- " ; H FRANCIS LAURENCE DOHERTY Agriculture Pipestone . . . University of Illinois AARON DOMOVSKY . . . Chemistry Minneapolis . . Central High School Menorah Society — Class Secretary and Treasurer (3) — Student Helper, School of Chemistry (3). F. L. DONAHOWER St. Peter . Law St. Peter High School ' 4 ADDISON DOUGLASS . . . Engineering Minneapolis . . . Central High School Alpha Kappa Sigma- — Minnesota Union Board of Governors — Engineering Society — Basketball " M " (2) (3)— " M ' ; Club— First Lieutenant Cadet Corps — Class President (1) (2). JOHN BENEDICT DOYLE Medicine St. Paul ... St. Thomai College Phi Beta Pi — University Catholic Association — 1917 Gopher Staff— Daily Board.of Publishers (3) — Pearls. AMELIA M. DOYLE . . . Academic St. Paul ... St. Joseph ' s Academy . University Catholic Association — French Club — Ej Spanish Club— W. S. G. A.— Tam O ' Shanter. MARGARET SALISBURY DREW Agriculture St. Paul .... East High School Kappa Kappa Gamma — Phi Upsilon Omicron — Y. W. C. A.— W. A. A.— Home Economics S. G. A., Representative (1) Secretary (2) — Home Economics Association, Secretary (3). FREDERICK HENRY DUBBE . Medicine Jordan .... Jordan High School EiJi 485 1,. J. DUXLAP .... Engineering Independence, la. . Independence High School . lpha Kappa Sigma — Class Vice-President (3) — Engineering Society — 1917 Gopher Staff. ll.VLBERT DUXX Minneapolis .■ CADEMIC West High School HELEX CAROLIXE DUXX . Agriculture St. Paul .... East High School Home Economics Association — Keuka Klub — Class Secretary (2)— W. S. G. A. .MARGARET DUXX .Minneapolis XURSING . Waseca High School Mankato State Xormal WIS EL1Z. BETH DIR.VXT . Academic Minneapolis . . . Central High School Y. W. C. A.— Tarn O ' Shanter. l.. WREXCE MALCOME DURFEE Dentistry .Minneapolis . . Worthington High School Phi Sigma Kappa. j| ' .1 RU ' lll DIXBURY St. Paul . . CADEMIC Central High School •■VtekMli i f HOWARD DYKMAX . . . Law Spo kane, Wash. . . . East High School Sigma Xu— Masquers. Prcsidcnl (.?)— Manager of Sophomore Vaudeville (2)— Daily Reporter (1) (2) Xight Editor (3)— Spanish Club— Y. .M. C. A. 486 THE CLASSES MICHAEL HIGGINS EBERT St. Paul Phi Beta Pi — Sigma Xi. Medicine H SOL. BERNARD EBERT . . Engineering St. Paul . . . Mechanic Arts High Scliool HENRY LORAINE ECTON . . Academic Minneapoli.s . . Central High Schcxjl Handball Tournament (2). STELLA S. EDELMAN . Arts and Music St. Paul . . . West High School Menorah Society— W. S. G. A.— W. A. A.— Music Club. ALLEN W. EDSON . . . Agriculture Austin . . . Austin High School Y. M. C. A. — Athenian Literary Society — Farm Management Club — Varsity Track Team (3) — Class President (3). CL.-VUDE J. EHRENBERG . . Medicine Minneapolis . . . North High School Theta Delta Chi — President Interfraternity Bowling Association — President Junior Ball .As- sociation. HOWARD EDWARD EICHINGER Pharmacy Canby .... Canby High School Phi Delta Chi. EDWIN ROY EISLER . . Medicine Minneapolis . . Central High School The Masquers— " The Pigeon " Cast (1)— " Pen- elope " Cast (2)— Varsity Gymnasium Team (2). ( • « " ■ .r r,- c. J } j 487 WILLEIK EMIL ELLINGSEX . Architecture Duluth . . Duluth Central High School Architectural Societj ' . CRYSTAL BLANCHE ELLIOTT . Academic Lemmon, S. D. . . Lemmon High School I W. S. G. A.— Y. W. C. A.— W. A. A.— Tam O ' Shanter. WM. H. ELSON .... Mining St. Paul . . . Central High School Sigma Riio — School of Mines Societv. I jULLA ERICKSON . . . Academic Minneapolis . . East High School I Y. W. C. A.— W. S. G. A.— Tam O ' Shanter. SWAN ERICSON . Minneapolis Gymnasium Team (2) (3). Medicine Minnesota College OMER FRANCIS ERNSTER . . Mining Brainerd . . . Brainerd High School School of Mines Society. »;i:..t. ' jiKi»X MILDRED ESSWEIN .Academic Minneapolis , W est High School Deutscher Verein— -Faust CI ib- —Tam O ' Shanter — V. S. G. A.— W. A. A. RICHARD PAUL ESSWEIN Law .Vtliens. Wis. . Teacher ' s Training School, Wa ' usau, Wis. 488 1 THE CLASSES THOMAS S. ESTREM . . . Academic Atwater . . . Atwater High School Scandinavian Society — Norwegian Club. IRVING N. EUSTIS . . . Engineering Minneapolis . . Owatonna High School Engineers Society (1) (2) (3) — American Society of Mechanical Engineers (3). THOROLF G. EVENSEN . . Academic Great Falls, Mont. . Great Falls High School Phi Gamma Delta — Organization Editor of 1917 Gopher — Class President (3). ELIZABETH C. EWERT . . Academic Mountain Lake . . Mountain Lake High School Sigma Beta — Kappa Rho Literary Society (1) (2) (3)— Faust Club (2) (3)— Euterpean (2) (3)— Junior Advisor (3)— W. S. G. A. (1) (2) (3)— Forensic League (2) (3)— Y. W. C. A. (1) (2)— Tam O ' Shanter (3). GERTRUDE E. FALKENHAGEN Agriculture Montevideo . . Montevideo High School Alpha Omicron Pi — Athenian Literary Society — Home Economics S. G. A. FLORENCE FALLGATTER . . Agriculture Wilmont . . Parker, S. D., High School Y. W. C. A. — Home Economics S. G. A. RUSSEL S. FALLGATTER . . Academic Parker, S. D. . . Parker High School Alpha Sigma Phi— Y. M. C. A. (I) (2) (3)— | Economics Club — International Polity Club— Si Daily Board of Publishers (3). » CONSTANCE FALSTAD . . Academic Duluth . . Duluth Central High School Scandinavian Society — W. S. G. A. — Junior Mathematics Club. 489 STANLEY M. FARRELL . . Dentistry Ellensburg . . Ellensburg High School Xi Psi Phi. HERMAN A. FASBENDER . Medicine I Hastings . . . Hastings High School Phi Rho Sigma. EDWARD JAMES FEARING . . Mining Little Falls . Little Falls High School Sigma Rho. GRAHAM B. FEE Superior Delta Sigma Delta. Dentistry Superior Higli School HOWARD S. FEENEY . . Dentistry Glenvvood . . . Glenwood High School Sigma Nu — University Catholic Association. ELSA FELDHAMMER . . Education Minneapolis . . Montevideo High School Alpha Omicron Pi— W. S. G. A.— Y. W. C. A.— Tain O ' Shanter. LOUISE FENSTERMACHER . Academic Minneapolis . . West High School junior Advisor — Euterpean (2) (3) — Y. W. C. A. — W. S. G. A.— Tarn O ' Shanter. J. ' GLENN A. FERGUSON . . Agriculture ., ' . St. Paul Northfield High School ' ■ , x-Sis-r -r -i-e ' ., Athenian Literary Society (2) (3)— Y. M. C. A. |KII«allMI91|«««i _; i(|iilllp«tt (1) (2) (3)— Agricultural Club (1) (2) (3)— Live :Vj;.rt:cr.. " ' t; ..i i;?gGgjr 5!i stock ciub (3). 490 H GRACE FERGUSON . . . Academic Minneapolis . . . West High School Gamma Phi Beta — Minerva Literary Society — Secretary of Tarn O ' Shanter — Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3)— Junior Advisor—D aily Staff (2) (3)— Equal Suffrage Club — Sophomore Vaudeville (2) — W. A. A.— W. S. G. A. ISABEL FIXLEY . Janesville . University Catholii Academic Janesville High School Association. VINCENT FITZGERALD Academic Duluth . . . Cathedral High School Forum Literary Society (2) (3) — University Catholic Association — Prohibition Club (3) — International Polity Club (2) (3) — Fresh-Sopho- more Debate (2) — Intersociety Debates (2) — Winner Fresh-Sophomore Oratorical Contest (2). MARGARET ANN FLEMING . Academic Howard Lake . . Howard Lake High School IRMA MANDEVILLE FORBES Agrici itire St. Paul . . . Central High School W. A. A.— Home Economics S. G. A.— Y. W. C. A. — Keuka Klub — Hesperian Literary Society — Class Basket Ball Team (1). BURTON C. FORD . . . Medicine Brainerd . . . Brainerd High School Y. M. C. A.— Scandinavian Society (1) (2) (3) (4) — Class Treasurer (1) — Forum Literary Society. CARL FREDERICKFORSBERG . Forestry Minneapolis . . . North High School Forestry Club. H CORA FOSSEN Starbuck Spatula Club. Pharmacy , -; ■ ; — _ Starbuck High School ||mfiii_wilii ■t -- ' ■■■■■■ ' - EDGAR ARTHUR FOSSUM Dassel SviTHIOD. L. HAYNES FOWLER Minneapolis Deutscher Verein. Dentistry Dassel High School ,1 Academic West High School HARRY FRANK .... Mining Minneapolis . . . North High School Delta Kappa Epsilox — School of Mines Society. CASPER T. FREDRICKSON . Agriculture Lambcrton . . . Lamberton High School Acacia (3) — Pan-American Society — Farm Man- agement Club, Treasurer (3) — Agricultural Peace Club Secretary (3) — Scandinavian Society — Band (2). OSCAR FREED Watertown . Medicine Bethel Academy Phi Rho Sigma— Y. M. C. A. (2). KPIIRAIM FREIR Minneapolis Dentistry Central High School WALTER FRESTEDT . . . Agriculture North Branch . . North Branch High School SviTHioD, Uta Ota — Scandinavian Society — Philomathean Literary Society — Agricultural Edu- cational Club — Y. M. C. A. Commission. ALBERT FRITSCHE . . . Medicine New Ulm . . New Ulm High School Phi Rho Sigma — University of Wisconsin (1) (2). M 492 r CLASSES J H WILLIAM H. FRITSCHE . . Medicine U- New Ulm . . . New Ulm High School ' ' i-V LEONARD GABRIELSON . . Dentistry St. Paul . . . Johnson High School SviTHiOD — Scandinavian Society. MARGUERITE GALLOGLY . Academic Graceville ... St. Mary ' s Academy University Catholic Association. THOMAS GALLOGLY . . . Agriculture Graceville . . . Graceville High School Delta Kappa Epsilon — University Catholic Association — Wing and Bow (3) — Tillikum. ANNA LILLIAN GANSSLE . . Academic Minneapolis . . . Central High School Alpha Phi — Sigma Alpha Delta — Acanthus Liter- ary Society— Y. W. C. A.— W. S. G. A.— W. A. A. — Secretary W. S. G. A. (2) — Class Vice-President (1) — -Academic Student Council (2) — Equal Suffrage Club — Tam O ' Shanter. NELL A. GARRETT . . . Academic St. Paul . . Covington, Kentucky, High School Y. W. C. A. (2) (3)— W. A. A. (2) (3)— W. S. G. A. (3)— Camp Fire (3)— Spanish Club (3). FRED GAUMNITZ St. Paul . Alpha Theta Psi— Daily Reporter (3)- Agricultural East High School Y. M. C. A. (1) (2) (3)- Band (1) (2) (3)— Agricul- tural College Orchestra (2) (3) — Farm Manage- ment Club (2) (3)— Agricultural Club (1) (2) (3), Treasurer (3) — Varsity Swimming Team (2) (3). EVERETT KINNE GEER . . Medicine St. Paul .... Central High School Phi Gamma Delta — Nu Sigma Nu — Secretary Athletic Board of Control — Iron VVedee. H i»fjffamil pji|t .{««;_ A. ; 493 W3 ALICE GENGNAGEL . . Academic Parkers Prairie . Parliers Prairie Higli School Sigma. Beta— Tarn O ' Siiantcr— Y. W. C. A.— W. S. G. A. MAGNUS GERDE Minneapolis Xi Psi Phi. Dentistry Olivia Higli School ISABEL GIBSOX . Academic St. Paul Oak Hall Kappa Alpha Theta — Daily Reporter (3) — • Secretary of Thalian Literary Society (2) — Y. VV. C. A.— W. S. G. A.— W. A. A.— Tarn O ' Shanter. THl ' .LMA ADALEXE GILES . Academic Minneapolis . . . West High School Y. W. C. A.— VV. S. G. A.— W. A. A.— Tarn O ' Shan- ter. CHARLES WALTER GILLEX . Academic Stillwater . . Stillwater High School Phi Kappa Psi — Academic Student Council (3) — President National Security League (3) — The Players (2) (3)— Crack Squ ' ad (2)— Tillikum— Sophomore Vaudeville (2) — Junior Ball Assoc- iation (3). EDWARD M. GILLIG . . Agriculture St. Paul . . . .St. Thomas College Agricultural Club (1) (2) (3)— Agricultural Edu- cational Club (3)— Y. L C. A. (3). CECIL WILLI.VM GIRVIX . . Dentistry Mankato . . . Mankato High School ATLI ' ' . BRUN GJERLOW . . Forestry Trondhjem, Norway Alpha Zeta— Forestry Club (2) (3)— Y. M. C. A. (2) (3) — Treasurer of Agricultural Student Coun- cil— 1917 Gopher Staff (3). 494 M OTIS HICKMAN GODFREY . Law St. Paul . . . Humboldt High School University Carleton Club. LEWIS WILLIAM GOLDBERG . Academic Minneapolis . . . Central High School Xi Psi Theta — Forum Literary Society — Econo- mics Club — Menorah Society — Prohibition Club — National Security League — Varsity Debate Manager — Pillsbury Oratorical Contest — Min- nehaha Staff— 1917 Gopher Staff— Socialist Club — Equal Suffrage Club. MABEL GOOCH Ellsworth . Academic Ellsworth High School q; DOROTHY GOODNER . . . Academic Rocky Ford, Colo. . Rocky Ford High School Alpha Chi Omega — Euterpean (3). HAROLD LEROY GOSS . . Medicine Minneapolis . . . North High School Sigma Phi Epsilon — Phi Rho Sigma — Scabbard and Blade. ALONZO GASKELL GRACE. . Academic Mohall, N. D. . . Mohall High School Phi Kappa Sigma — Delta Sigma — German Club (1) (2) — University Catholic Association. JOHN GRANRUD . . . Academic Minneapolis . . . East High School Thulanian — Shakopean Literary Society — Y. M. C. A. ALFRED SMITH GRANT . . Agriculture Faribault . . . Faribault High School Y. M. C. A.— (1) (2) Hesperian Literary Society Hl|«9Mi»il Rtr (2)— Live Stock Club (2)— Agricultural Club (2j. ' •.,-,-i: ' -. ' V 495 ij i ' I , I WENDELL GRAUS Hastings Zeta Psi — Tillikur Academic Hastings High School Klub. ARTHUR EDWARD GRAWERT Edi;cation St. Paul . . . Humboldt High School Sigma Alpha Epsilon — Phi Delta Kappa — 1917 Gopher Staff — Varsitv Baseball Squad — Daily Reporter (2)— Y. M. C. A. MARION GRAY .... Academic Minneapolis .... Stanley Hall Kappa Alpha Theta — The Players (2), Vice President (3) — Theta Epsilon Literary Society (2) (3) — Junior Advisor — Tarn O ' Shanter. LAWRENCE. W. GREENE LcSueur Medicine LeSueur High School JOHN E. GREIG Law Estherville, la. . . Estherville High School Alpha Delta Phi — Macalester College (1) (2). HERBERT MARK GRIFFIN . Academic Minneapolis . . . East High School ' arsity Cross Country Team (2) (3) — Varsity I Track Team (2) — Shakopean Literary Society -. (3)— Greek Club (2) (3)— Y. M. C. A. (1) (2) I (3). NATALIA GRIMM . . . Academic Lamberton . . . Lamberton High School University Catholic Association — W. S. G. . . — Tarn O ' Shanter — Class Basket Ball Team (1) (2) (3)— W. A. A. §■■■ Now Ulni . . . New Ulm High School Phi Rho Sigma — University Catholic Associa- £ ai :i tion. 496 r CORA M. GROTH . . . Academic St. Ansgar, la. . . Cedar ' alley Seminary Kappa Rho— Y. VV. C. A.— W. S. G. A.— Tarn O ' Shanter — Camp Fire. VIVIEN H. GROVES Minneapalis . lpiia Xi Delta. Academic En ' GIXEERIN ' G CHARLES F. GUGGISBERG Minneapolis 1917 Gopher Staff— Minnehaha St aff, C. ALBERTHA GUSTAFSON . Agriculture Minneapolis . . . Minnesota College W. A. A. — Home Economics S. G. A. — Camp Fire | — " Kindling the Hearth Fire " Cast (3). ALOYS T. H. AS .... Medicine St. Paul . . . .St. Thomas College Phi Beta Pi — University Catholic .Association — President P ' reshman Medic Class — Medic Student t ' ; Council. OLIVER H.AGERMAX Morris Education Morris High School f MABEL LENEA HAGSTROM Academic St. Paul . . Johnson High School ■ W. S. G. A. — Kappa Rho Literary Society. MOLLIE HALLORAN . Academic Minneapolis . . North High School Gamma Phi Beta — Junior Advisor — Sophomore Vaudeville (2)— Euterpean (1) (2) (3)— Quill— 1917 Gopher Staff. funMTfiHMitiiiiaa 497 GAIL HAMILTON . . . Academic Britton, S. D. . . . Britton High School Delta Gamma — I. I. I. — Smith College (I) (2). ARTHUR P. HANSEN St. Paul Delta Sigma Delta. Dentistry Central High School HERBERT V. H.VNSEN . . Ekgineerin-g Church ' s Ferry, N. D. Church ' s Ferry High School .Vlpha Kappa Sigma — Crack Squad — Y. M. C. A. — Engineering Society — Lieutenant Cadet Corps. EUGENE B. HANSON . . Academic Minneapolis . . . West High School Delta Tau Delta — Editor-in-Chief of Minne- haha (2) (3) Kavva— Daily Staff (1) (2) Sopho- more Vaudeville (2). IsLlSI ' . -MATHILDE HARBO . Nursing Minneapolis . . . North High School . 1.1CE ilARKER . . . Academic Lc.Mars, la. . . LeMars High School Kappa Alpha Theta — Tarn O ' Shanter — Y. VV. C. A. MAYBELLE H.VRKER . Academic Duluth .... Duluth High Scliool University Catholic Association — Junior Mathe- matics Club — W. S. G. A. REX E. HARL.VN . . . Agriculture St. Paul .... Boise High Scliool Agricultural Club (1) (2) (3)— Live Stock Club (3) — . ' Vgriculture Booster Club (3). 498 MALACHI F. HARNEY Cloquet Agriculture Cloquet High School H FREDERICK. WILLIAM HARPER Dentistry Enderlin, N. D. . . . Storberg Institute Delta Sigma Delta. L.VXDRETH M. HARRISON Exgixeering Minneapolis . . . West High School Theta Delta Chi — Pan-. merican Society. D entistry ROLF JOHN HARTIG . Minneapolis Delta Sigma Delta — President of Class (1)- Deutscher Verein (2). JOHN E. TON HARTIGAN . .Academic St. Paul . . . .St. Thomas College MARY HARTNEY . . . Agriculture Maynard . . . Granite Falls High School Phi Upsilon O.micron — -Hesperian Literary So- ciety — Y. W. C. A. — Home Economics S. G. A. JOSEPH I. HARTWIG . . Dentistry Minneapolis . . Farmington High School Delta Sigma Delta — University Catholic As- sociation — Vice-President of Class (2) — T. Y. Z. DAGMAR HASBERG . Minneapolis Scandinavian Society. Academic North High School -73f 7-yf ■■ i IwRomiiBfa 499 EVA HASLE Park River, N. D. Nursing Park River Higli School THEODORE HATCH Owatonna . Phi Delta Chi. Pharmacy Pillsburv Academy ESTHER IVLW HAUGEN . Agriculture Pelican Rapids . Pelican Rapids High School Y. W. C. A. — Home Economics S. G. A. SEL.MER HAUGEN I Henning i Pharmacy Henning High School ICTOR P. HAUSER . . . Academic St. Paul . . Mechanic . rts High School Tiieta Delta Chi. W.VLTER K. HAVEN . Minneapolis Delta Sigma Delta. Dentistry East High School fj KATHLEEN M. HAWKINS Minneapolis .- cauemic East High School MAURICELW. HAYWARD . . Agriculture liiiliy ' iil Pine Island . . Pine Island High School Live Slock Club. 500 CLIFFORD J. HEALY VVykoff Delta Sigma Delta. Dentistry KENNETH HEALY Mankato Phi Delta Theta. , . Academic Mankato High ' School ANNA AUGUSTA HECHT . . Academic Jackson .... Jackson High School . Y. W. C. A.— W. S. G. A. |:i I FRANK GUSTAV HEDENSTROM Medicine St. Paul . . Mechanic Arts High School ■ ' ■ BERTHA LION HEILBRON St. Paul . Academic . Central High School ' JOEL HEKTNER . . . Engineering P Mooreton. N. D. . Wahpeton High School Engineering Society (2)— A. S. M. E. (3). ALBERT INGVOLD HELLAND . Pharmacy Hendrum . . . Hendrum High School LAMBERT M. HENDRICKS Watertown . Dentistry St. Cloud Norma! t K ' afJitBfir lurtffiatirifM III 501 t 7 JAMES COURTENAY HENING . Agriculture Minneapolis . . . East High School Alpha Zeta — Live Stock Club — Y. M. C. A. MYROX O. HENRY . . . Academic Minneapolis . . . East High School Chi Psi— Crack Squad (2) (3)— Tillikum. ESTHER MAE HENSE . . Academic Aitkin .... Aitkin High School Tarn O ' Shanter (3)— Y. W. C. A. (3) Daily Rerorter (3)— Rockford College (1) (2) (3). MAX R. HERRMAXN . . Dentistry Fergus Falls . . Hastings High School Xi Psi Phi— 1917 Gopher Staff. ' - ' ■■ ' ■i Sj ItiTl ' -. JESSE E. HIBBARD . . . Agriculture St. Cloud St. Cloud College of Agriculture , GEORGE M. HICKS .... Law ? Thief River Falls Thief River F ' alls High School Alpha Sigma Phi — Shakopean Literary Society- 2nd Lieutenant of Cadet Band. JOHN HICKS St. Paul. Mining 1 GEORGE HELMER HIGH.MARK . Agriculture Duluth . . Duluth Industrial High School Alpha Zeta — Y ' . .M. C. A. 502 MARY RUTH HILL . . . Academic Barnum .... Central High School Y. W. C. A.— W. S. G. A.— VV. A. A.— Junior Advisor — Camp Fire — Tarn O ' Shanter. H. CHESTER HILLMANN . . Dentistry Minneapolis . . . South High School MARIE DOROTHY HI.NDERER Academic |! St. Paul .... Central High School p Delta Delta Delta — Y. W. C. A. — Thalian ' Literary Society. ,. ' MARGARET HINELINE . . Academic Minneapolis . . . West High School Delta Gamma — University Catholic Associa- | tion— W. S. G. a. ALMEDA A. HODGDON . . Academic Bird Island . . Bird Island High School Sigma Beta— Y. W. C. A.— W. S. G. A.— Tarn O ' Shanter — Junior Advisor. EDITH EDXEY HOFF . . Academic Ij Minneapolis . . . South High School | Tarn O ' Shanter (3) — University Catholic Asso- V MARIE HOGAN .... Academic |I Minneapolis . . . West High School University Catholic Association — W. S. G. A. C f (2). HERBERT A. HOGLUND . . Dentistry ■; Willmar . . . Willmar High School SviTHioD — Scandinavian Society. 503 XORMAN ARNOLD HOLEN . Academic Minneapolis . . . Minnesota College Thulanian — Em Club — 1917 Gopher Staff — Daily Reporter (1) (2), Night Editor (3)— Minn- ehaha Staff (2) (3) — Scandinavian Society. f WALLACE W. HOLLEY . . Medicine East Grand Forks East Grand Forks High School Alpha Kappa Kappa — President, Junior Medic Class — Medic Student Council — B. S. Macales- ter College ' 13. HOUGHTON HOLLIDAY . . Dentistry Red Wing . . . Red Wing High School Xi Psi Phi— Y. AL C. A. CHARLES KING HOLMES . . Medicine; St. Paul . . . Cleveland High School Alpha Kappa Kappa — Hamline Universitv. ARTHUR GUSTAVE HOLMSTINE Engineering St. Paul . . . Fairmont High School ROLF HO DE Duluth Medicine Duluth High School i MAMIE THERESA HORGAN . - cademic Blue Earth . . . Blue Earth High School University Catholic .Association — W. A. A. — W. S. G. A. M M i9tuim m ' ' Jl ' U ' i iiim fvmk rak horne . , ■■■ OW ' .m ' W V y l.uverne . . . Education -uvernc High School 504 fr ETHEL HOSKINS . . Academic Minneapolis . . . Central High School Alpha Xi Delta— W. S. G. A.— W. A. A.— Y. VV. C. A.— 1917 Gopher Board— Tarn O ' Shantei — Treasurer of Y. W. C. A. (3) — Winner ofTennis Consolations (1). ROBERTA B. HOSTETLER . Academic Minneapolis . . . West High School W. A. A.— W. S. G. A — Y. W. C. A.— Theta Epsilon Literary Society — Tarn O ' Shanter — Camp Fire — Junior Advisor — Trailers. PRISCILLA ELIZABETH HOUGH Agriculture St. Paul .... Central High School Phi Upsilon Omicron — W. A. A. Board (3) — Home Economics S. G. A. — Trailers — Y. W. C. A. EDNA LOUISE HUBBELL . . Academic St. Paul . . Mechanic Arts High School W. S. G. A. (3)— Tam O ' Shanter. CHARLES HUXITLXG Minneapolis Phi Delta Theta. Acade.mic Central High School VERNOX KING HURD Academic St. Paul . Kingsley School, Essex Fells, X. J. Beta Theta Pi. MATTIE W. HUSTOX . . Academic Minneapolis . . East High School Euterpean — Trailers — Junior Mathematics Club — W. S. G. A.— Tam O ' Shanter. CHARLES J. HUTCHIXSOX . Medicine Minneapolis . . Central High School Xu Sigma Xu — Medic Student Council — Y. M. C. A. 505 y fi FREDRIK WALDEMAR HVOSLEF Engineering Minneapolis . . . Central High Schoo CHARLES HYMES Minneapolis Menorah Society. Medicine Central High School FRANCES PRYOR IRWIN . . Academic Minneapolis . . . Central High School Alpha Phi — Theta Epsilon Literary Society — Quill — 1. 1. 1. — Junior Advisor — Class Vice-Presi- dent (3)— Daily Reporter (2)— 1917 Gopher Staff— W. S. G. A.— Y. W. C. A. IDA IVERSON .... Pharmacy Decorah, la. . . . Decorah Institute Spatula Club— Y. W. C. A. WALTER GUSTAF IVERSON Minneapolis D entistry HELEN JACK .... Academic Minneapolis . . . Central High School Y. W. C. A. (1) (2) (3)— W. S. G. A. (1) (2) (3)- Tarn O ' Shanter. ANNA JACOBS .... Academic Des Moines, la. East Des Moines High School W. S. G. A. (3)— W.A. A. (1) (2)— Menorah Society — Liberal Association (3). ARTHUR R. JACOBS . . . Engineering St. Paul .... Central High School Kansas City, Alissouri. Menorah Society (2) (3) — Engineering Society (2) (3). 506 H GERTRUDE JACOBSEN Minneapolis Deutscher Verein. Academic South High School EDDIS EMERY JANES . . Academic Hayfield . . Phoenix, Arizona, High Schoo Lambda Chi Alpha. FRANCES JECHLIXGER . Academic St. Paul .... Central High School Deutscher Verein — Komensky Club. ROY JERNALL . Minneapolis Delta Kappa Epsilon- Dentistry East High School -Adelphian. p CELIA JO. CH ... XuRSi.NG New Prague . . New Prague High School Trailer (1) (2) (3)— University Catholic Assoc ia- tion— Y. VV. C. A. (1). ALBERT VV. JOHNSON lona . . Academic Slayton High School AXEL BERNH.ARD JOHNSON . Agriculture Eagle Bend . . Eagle Bend High School .-Vgricultural Educational Club — Agricultural Club — .Agricultural Dramatic Club — " Back to the Farm " Cast — Hesperian Literary Society. EDWIN NATHANIEL JOHNSON . Agriculture Detroit .... Detroit High School h! Philomathean Literary Society — Agricultural Education Club— Y. M. ' C. A. ' 8 • ' -. M 507 ' .yitsiS ' Agriculture Louis Park High School Trailers — W. A. A. — Tarn O ' Shanter — Home Kconomics S. G. A. — Class Basket Ball Team (2) -v i.-.STHKR JOHNSON j St. Louis Park . St PLRRV N. JOHNSON , Agriculture Thief River Falls . West Aurora High School Delta Tau Delta — Alpha Zeta — Wing and Bou- — Treasurer of Tillikum (3) — Vice-President Junior Ball Association — Varsity Foot Ball (3) — " M " Club. ROY L. JOHNSON Willmar . De.ntistry Willmar High School W.M.Tl ' .R .MKLVIN JOHNSON Pharmacy New Richland . . New Richland High School W ILLIAM C. JOHNSON Law llallock . . . Hallock High School Delta Chi — Castalian Literary Society — R.epub- lican Club. IIAKOLD WILLIAM JOHNSTON Law .Xasliwauk . . . nibbing High Scliool Rooters Club (2) (3) — Castalian Literar - Society (3) — National Security Society (3). 1, 11.1.1. N KSTKLLF. JOLIJFFK - (;kici lture Cloquet .... Cloquet High School Y. W. C. . — Home Economics S. G. A. DITll JONKS . St. Paul . ' Liieta I ' .psilon .Masquers Academic . Central High School Literary Society — Eutcrpcan — Junior Advisor — Sigma .Mplia ■I ' ll ' Delta — Daily Reporter (1) — Minnesota Maga zine Board ' (2) (3)— 1917 Gopher Staff— ' icc President, Pinafore (2)— W. S. G. A. 508 311 EDWIN FRANCIS JONES . . Engineering Chicago, 111. . . Kenman High School GEORGE H. JONES Owatonna . Agriculture Owatonna High School DAXFORD JOOSTE . . Agriculture Johannesburg, So. Africa St. .Andrew ' s College Delta Kappa Epsilox — Tillikum — Agricultural Club — Cosmopolitan Club — Soccer Team (1) (2) (3)— Daily Reporter (2)— Tavern (3). ESTHER JORSTAD Kenyon GOODWIN JOSELOWITZ Minneapolis Menorah Society. Nursing Kenvon High School St. Olaf College Chemistry North High School HERMAN M. JUERGENS . . .Academic Jordan .... Jordan High School DAGNY INGEBORGJUST . Dentistry Minneapolis . . South High School Class Secretary (1). JOSEPH HOWARD KALASH . Agriculture Lakefield . . Lakefield High School Assistant Instructor Animal Husbandry — Agri- -•• •■f ' fl; cultural Club — Live Stock Club. 509 PEARL KAUFMAN Ladysmith, Wis. . W. S. G. A. Academic Barron High School ROBKRT W. KAVEL . Minneapolis Agriculture East High School Milwaukee, Wisconsin ■. M. C. A.— Live Stock Club. s -:: LI ' X) ELIA KESSELMAN . . Che.mistry Tomsk, Siberia . . First School of Commerce Cosmopolitan Club — Menorah Society. f BEX KIEXHOLZ . . . Agriculture Big Stone, S. D. . Big Stone High School l ' ' arm L nagement Club — Y. M. C. A. MARTHA KIMBALL . . . Agriculture Minneapolis . . . Dundee High School I ' l Beta Phi — Home Economics S. G. A. — Y. W. C. . . — Athenian Literary Societv. nAR EY M. KING . . . Architecture Byron . . . Rochester High School .Member of . rchite;tural Society (1) (2) (. ' ). THOMAS JA.MES KINSELLA . Meoicine Bozeman, Mont. Gallatin County High School f ' C, RL llENRE KLAFFKE . . Academic __. - ,-J Cresco, la Cresco High School ' ilittBtt ' Deutschcr Verein — Pan-American Society — Span- ish Club. 510 H BERTHA LOUISE KLATT . . Agriculture New Hampton, la. . New Hampton High School Phi Upsilon Omicron — Philomathean Literary Society — Y. W. C. A. — Home Economics S. G. A.— W. A. A.— " Kindling of the Hearth Fire " Cast — Home Economics Association — Agricultural Dramatic Club. ARTHUR A. KLEINSCHMIDT . Academic Sleepy Eye . . Sleepy Eye High School Sigma Nu — Tillikum — Crack Squad — Sophomore Vaudeville (2). WILLL4 I WINFRED KLIMA . Medici.ne Silver Lake . . Hutchinson High School Komensky Club. WINFRED B. W. KLOSSNER . Academic VVinthrop . . . Winthrop High School Phi Delta Theta — Tillikum — Band — Symphony Orchestra. SPENCER HARDEN KNOTT . . Law Minneapolis . . . East High School HERBERT W. KNUDTSON . Medicine Hunter, N. D. . Hunter High School HARRY KNUTSON . . . Engineering Minneapolis . . . South High School Alpha Kappa Sigma — Class Treasurer (2) — Class President (3) — Engineering Society (2) (3) —A. S. M. E. MABEL AMANDA KNUTSON . Nursing Fertile .... Fertile High School : P ( l«MiiiA«C l..., vJ|iii«|rfMit w| 511 J IlKRRMANX I,. KREIXKAMP . Engineering Minneapolis . . North High School Architectural Society (1) (2) (3). i 1 ' :D ' }. Olivia RD KUBESH Dentistry Olivia High School WARD EDWARD KUENTZEL . Chemistry Mankato . . . Mankato High School Alpha Chi Sigma — Class Vice-President (3). I HENRY KUHRMEVER . Academic ' St. Paul .... Central High School Zeta Psi — Tillikum. •LOREXCl ' ' . RURMXEX . Academic Isly .... El - High School y. W. C. A.— W. S. G. A.— Tarn O ' Shanter. 5 JULIEX KVAM .... . CADEMIC Rice Lake, Wis. . . . Luther Preparatory Thulanian — Scandinavian Societv. VI 11 RUN KWOXG . . Mining Shanghai, China . . . St. John ' s College Cosmopolitan Club — V. M. C. . . — Soccer Team (2) (3) — Chinese Student Club — School of Mim s Society. CARL LAGERQLIST . . . Engineering -Vlinneapolis . . . North High School Theta Delta Chi — A. S. M. E. — Varsity Track Team (2) — Engineering Society. PI M I? 512 JAMES R. LAMB . . Academic Slayton .... Slayton High School Delta Tau Delta — Economics Club — University of Wisconsin (1). MILDRED HELEN LAMMERS . . cademic Minneapolis . . . Stanley Hall Kappa Alpha Theta — V. S. G. . . — W. A. A. — W. A. A. Board— Tarn O ' Shanter (3). RAYMOND SP.AULDIXG LA.NLMERS Academic ; Minneapolis . . Heron Lake High School p. Second Lieutenant Cadet Corps (3) — National Security League (3). ARCHIE EVERETT LANG . . Agriculture Mapleton . . . Mapleton High School Y. L C. A. — Athenian Literary Society — Agri- cultural Dramatic Club — Live Stock Club — Agricultural Club. ALBERT MARINIUS LARSON . Medicine Jasper .... Augustana Collei. ' c B. A. South Dakota U. ' 1 v BEATRICE LARSON . . . Academk Mora .... Mora High School fc Tam O ' Shanter (3)— Camp Fire (3)— VV. S. G. .A. (2) (3) — Kappa Rho Literary Society. G. ARTHUR LARSON . . Medicine Taunton .... Minnesota College .Alpha Kappa Kappa — B. S. Minnesota ' 15 — Scandinavian Society. N. AMANDA N. LARSON . . cademic |i St. Paul .... Central High School «, W. A. A.— W. S. G. A.— Scandinavian Society— i » ' l ? .»f ' ' Iduna Literary Society. i|HiFHr«Mri«t«w| 513 VERNIE LARSON . . . Academic Duluth . . . Duluth Central High School Tarn O ' Shanter — Iduna Literary Society — W. S. G. A. — Scandinavian Society. lCrOR F. LARSON Virginia . A. S. L E. Engineering Virginia High School WALTER McCLELLAN LAUER . Chemistry Thomasville, Pa. . " York County Academy Alpha Chi Sigma. ABIGAIL LILLL N LAUZER . Agriculture .Minneapolis . . Hutchinson High School Home Economics S. G. A. — Y. W. C. A. — W. A. A. i GEORGE EMMET LAYNE . . Pharmacy Rushford . . . Rushford High School University Catholic Association — 1917 Gopher Staff. KATHERINE LEAHY . . . Agriculture .Minneapolis . . . North High School Phi Upsilox Omicron — Sigma Beta — Trailers — University Catholic .Association — Home Economics S. G. A.— H. E. A. HELEN HUNT LEAVITT . . Academic .Minneapolis . . West High School Kappa . lpha Theta — Euterpean (2) (3) — Y. W. C. A. (2) (3)— W. S. G. A. (2) (3)— Music Club (2) (3) — Junior Advisor — Tam O ' Shanter (.3)— Sophomore Vaudeville— VV. A. A. (2) (3)— Tennis Tournament (2) (3). HENRY MELVIN LEE . . Medicine Decorah. la. . . . Decorah High School Phi Beta Pi — Medic Student Council — " Pearls " 514 .J ' Ml LIANG LEE Hunan, China. MlNlNU E SJ, BURRITT CHESTER LEONARD Academic Minneapolis . . Spring V alley High School JOHN ALOYSIUS LEPAK . Duluth .... Medicine St. John ' s College A. IRVING LEVORSEN . . Mining f, Fergus Falls . . Fergus Falls High School , Sigma Rho— 1917 Gopher Staff— School of Mines | " Society. r- CARROLL EUGENE LEWIS . Engineering ' Long Prairie . . Long Prairie High School Phi Delta Theta. ELEANOR LIEDL . . . Education l Minneapolis . . . East High School j W. S. G. A.— VV. A. A.— University Catholic Association — Tarn O ' Shanter — Trailers (3). CLARENCE I. LILLEHEI . . Dentistry Luverne . . . Luverne High School CLIFFORD O. LINDELIEN Battle Lake Dentistry ' iu %4 jg r - jiSIMrfiiuiSfiif Battle Lake Hieh School . ' ■ M M HKXXIXG LIXDKX . . Exgixeerin-g Minneapolis . . . South High School SviTHiOD — Engineering Society — Rifle Club. EARL B. LIXDOO I-ach ' smith, Wis. Pharmacy Ladysmith High School C;E0RGE KEXYOX LIXDSAY . Agriculture Johannesburg, So. Africa . St. Andrew ' s College Delta Kappa Epsilon — Agricultural Club (1) (2) (3)— Live Stock Club (3)— Cosmopolitan Club (2) (3)— Agricultural Collcec DebatinL ' Team (2). j.; ALGOT SIEGFRIED LINEER . Medicine Minneapolis . . Alexandria High School ROBERT WILLIAM LIXQUIST . Dentistry Taylors Falls . . St. Croix High School SllALIT HYMEX LlPPMAX Medicine ' ■ Minneapolis . . . Central High School Menorah Society. MORRIS KAI.MOX LIPSCIIUTZ . Education Minneapolis . . . North High School Menorah Society — Equal Suffrage Club — Socialist VV9iiimm«tni ' :__; Wiiiip|fii Club — Class ice-President (3). EARl.E l.OBDELL . . . Agriculture Minneapolis . . . South High Schixjl Y. M. C. . . — Philoniathean Literary Society — Agricultural Dramatic Club — " Back to the Farm " Cast (1) (2)— " Hearts O ' Pcarl " Cast (3)— Agri- cultural I ' .ducalion Club. 516 .v H f ; DAVID LONDON ' Minneapolis Menorah Society (1) Cadet Corps (3) (4). I,A V North Higli School (2) — First Lieutenant BESSIE C. LOWRY . . . Academic Minneapolis . . . West High School Kappa Rho Literary Society — W. S. G. A. — VV. A. A.— Y. W.C.A.— TamO ' Shanter- Verein — Junirir Advisor (3). -Deutscher OSCAR LUFT St. Paul Chemistry ELI R. LUND Law Windom .... Windom High School Delta Chi — President of Class (3) — President, Republican Club — Business Manager Minnesota Magazine. AGATHE LUNDE . . . Academic Bergen, Nonvay . Bergens Handlesgymnasium Norwegian Literary Club — Deutscher Verein — Y. W. C. A.— W. S. G. A. WALTER LUPLOW . . . Exgixeering Cottonwood . . Cottonwood High School Theta Tau (3) — Engineering Society (3) — Rifle Team_ (3) — First Lieutenant Cadet Corps (3). RONALD F. LUXFORD . Engineering Manistee, Mich. . Michigan Agricultural College ELINOR LYNCH . . . Acade.mk St. Paul Oak Hall Kappa Kappa Ga.m. ia — Tam O ' Shanter — W. A. A. Board (2) (3)— Y. W. C. A.— W. S. G. A.— Sophomore Vaudeville (2) — Sigma Alpha Delta. l fjS. ' . i .1 il! HI 517 — i ! .1 RACHAKL LYNCH . . . Academic St. Paul Oak Hall Kappa Kappa Gamma — Sophomore Vaudeville (2) — Junior Advisor — Tarn O ' Slianter — Spanish Club— W. A. A.— VV. S. G. A.— Y. W. C. A. MARGARET LYOX . . Nurses Minneapolis . . . East High School Alpha Phi — Bib and Tucker (1) — 1917 Gopher Staff. EUNICE S. McBRlDE . . Agriculture Minneapolis . . . Central High School Y. V. C. . . — Home Economics S. G. A. HELEN ESTHER McBRIDE . . Academic Minneapolis . . . Central Lligh School . canthus— Trailers— Y. VV. C. A.— W. S. G. A.— W. .. . A. — Junior Advisor. MYR ' ILE ESTHER McBROOM . Education Hutchinson . . Mapleton High School Y. V. C. A. (3)— W. S. G. A. (3)— Education Stu- dent Council (3). WILLIAM J. McCaffrey . Dentistry Crookston . . Crookston High School DOROTHY McCarthy . . Academic Minneapolis . . . South High School Alpha Omicron Pi — Tani O ' Shanter — Vice-Pres- ident, University Catholic Association (3) — Sopho- more Vaudeville Committee (2). MARGARET McDONALD . . Academic Minneapolis . . . East High School Kappa Kappa Gamma — V. S. G. A. — Junior Advisor— Tam O ' Shanter— Y. W. C. A.— W. A. A. 518 H DONALD McGILVRA .... Mines Milaca .... Milaca High School Beta Theta Pi — Theta Tau — White Dragon (3) — Snake and Skull (2) — Tavern (3) — Minnesota Union Board of Governors. MYRTLE McGRATH . Minneapolis W. S. G. A.— Faust Club. W " ALTER F. MacGREGOR Minneapolis Phi Gamma Delta. Academic East High School Architecture HERBERT LESLIE McHENRY . Engineering Minneapolis . . . Atwater High School Engineering Student Council (2) (3) — Engineer- ing Society (1) (2) (3). MORELL DION McKENZIE Dentistry St. Paul .... Central High School Delta Sig.ma Delta. RAY McKIBBEX Webster, S. D. Engineering Webster High Schcxjl GIBSON GILMORE McKNEIGHT Agriculture St. Paul . . . Mechanic Arts High School Agricultural Club — Farm Management Club. IRMA EVELYN McLACHLIN Academic !i! ' bLis Hunter, N. D. . Hunter State High School i ' a ' ||«iy§iB itpK " - ' " ' ' ' - irnVViHUiVfiMi Jamestown College (1) (2). ;:,-.;, ' ■. " ; ' ' .x .•-• ' v ;. ' -.,- " ? 519 LESLIE CAMERON xVIcLACHLIN Medicine Hunter, N. D. . . Grinnell College, la. Alpha Kappa Kappa. ARTHUR WILSON McMILLAN . . Law Duluth . . Central High School, Carleton College Phi Delta Phi — Delta Sigma Rho. GRETCHEN MacDOWELL , . cademic St. Paul .... Central High School y LPHA Phi — Thalian Literary Society — Daily Reporter (3) — Junior Advisor — W. S. G. A. — W. A. A. HARVIE MacFARLANE Minneapolis Delta Tau Delta. Academic East High School CLARA LOUISE MacKENZIE . Academic Havre, Mont. . . . Havre High School Kappa Alpha Theta — Tain O ' Shanter — Presi- dent of Pinafore (2) — Minerva Literary Society — Sophomore Vaudeville (2). WALLACE M. HER Minneapolis Sigma Nu. , CADE AGNES MAIER . . Academic Minneapolis . Alma Center, Wis., High School Tarn O ' Shanter — W. S. G. A. — Junior .Advisor — University Catholic Association. CORA MALAXD .... Agriculture Rushford . . . Rushford High School Y. VV. C. . . — Home Economics S. G. A. 520 AXEL LUDWIG MALMSTROM . Engineering Marquette, Mich. . Marquette Hish Sclicxil Engineering Society. BURT MARKH. M . . . .Academic Alma City . . . Janesville High School Em Club (3)— Cadet Band (1) (2) (3) Symphony Orchestra (2) — Daily Reporter (2) (3) University Catholic .Association (1) (2) (3J. LAWRENCE VV. NLARSHALL . Ac.vdemic Glencoe . . . Glencoe High School Security League (3) — First Lieutenant Cadet Corps [2) (3). OLIVE WADLEIGH MARSHALL . Chemistry Minneapolis . . Rochester High School W. S. G. A.— Y. VV. C. A.— Liberal Associa- N. LESLIE .M.ATTICE Minneapolis Acacia. -Agriculture ROGER H. M.ATTSON . . Medicine J New Rockford. . . D. . ew Rockford High School J ' Alpha Kappa Kappa. ii FAYETTE JA. II-:S MEADE . . Agriculture Alexandria . . . Alexandria High School Phi Kappa Sigma — Intercollegiate Debate (1) —Daily Reporter (2)— Y. M. C. A. (1) (2) (3) — First Lieutenant Cadet Corps (3). RICHARD MEINTS.MA . . Dentistry Maple Lake . . Maple Lake High School 521 MILDRED JOY MEKEEL . . Academic Minneapolis . . . Central High School Kappa Kappa Gamma — Theta Epsilon (3) — Treasurer, Tarn O ' Shanter (3) — Sigma Alpha Delta — Christian Science Society — Junior Ad- visor— W. S. G. A— Daily Reporter (2)— W. A. A. Board (1) — Sophomore Vaudeville (2). EINOR C. MELBY Minneapolis Education ARTHUR MELIX . Academic Minneapolis . East Division High School Alpha Tau Omega — Tillikum — Sophomore Vaude- ville (2)— Varsity Baseball (2)— Y. M. C. A.— Junior Ball Association — 1917 Gopher Staff — Athletic Board of Control (4). i HUGO MENZEL Germantown Pharmacy Germantown High School HAROLD MERGENS . . . Academic Weyburn, Sask. Can. . VVeyburn College Delta Theta Phi — University Catholic Associa- tion — Varsity Hockey Captain (3). GEO. LEROY MERKERT Minneapolis Phi Rho Sigma OLIVE METCALF 1 ' Kimball ■; " W. S. G. A.— Spatula Club. Medicine South High School Hamline University Pharmacy Kimball High Schoo 1 _.C HELENE MICHELL . . . Academic .■ -«J Ortonville . . . Ortonville High School ifiyilimfi Pi Beta Phi— Minerva Literary Society— Y. W. C. A. 522 M ANTON MIESEN . . . Agriculture St. Peter ... St. Peter High School Alpha Zeta — Live Stock Club — University Cath- olic Association. CHARLES WILLIAM MIKE Pharmacy Tower .... Tower High School EMIL JAMES MILLER, JR. . Academic Minneapolis . . . North High School Theta Delta Chi — Class President (1) — Presi- dent Tillikum (3) LAWRENCE B. MILLER . . Agriculture Jackson . . . Jackson High School Athenian Literary Society (1) (2) (3) — Agri- cultural Education Club (3) — First Sergeant Battery " F " (3)— Y. M. C. A. (1) (2) (3)— Agri- cultural Club — Agricultural Booster Club. MELVIN A. MILLER . . . Dentistry Wykoff . . Spring Valley High School Delta Sigma Delta. JENNIE HACHENBERG MILLS .Academic Decatur, Illinois . . Decatur High School 1917 Gopher Staff. Millikin L ' niversity JULIA LOUISE MILLS . . Agriculture Minneapolis . Clinton, la.. High School Delta Gamma — Sigma Alpha Delta. HARRIET ESTHER MINOR . . Academic Litchfield . . . Litchfield High School Y. W. C. A.— W. S. G. A.— Equal Suffrage Club. ,-1 M 523 FRANCES DOROTHY MIX . Agriculture Minneapolis . . . Central High School Kappa Alpha Theta— Y. W. C. A.— W. A. A.— Keuka Klub — Home Economics Self Govern- ment Association — Council Member of Home Economics — The Players — Agricultural Dramatic Club, " Back to the Farm, " " Kindling the Hearth I ' ire, " — " Principles " Casts — Camp F ' ire. ,ULU MOEN Flandreau, S. D. W. S. G. A.— Y. Academic F ' landreau High School V. C. A. M ARCELLA MONASCH Minneapolis Home Economics S. G. Association. Agriculture Central High School A. — Home Economics ««»tritMf«nu|i LESTER ROCHliTTE MOORE . Engineering St. Paul ... St. Thomas College F ' .ngineering Society — Spanish Club (2) — Univer- sity Catholic . ' ssociation. MARTHA MOORHEAD . . Academic Minneapolis . . . Central Higli School Alpha Phi— Y. W. C. A. Cabinet— 1917 Gopher Staff — Junior Advisor — Class Vice-President(l) — Sophomore Vaudeville (2) — I. I. I. — V. S. G. A. — VV. A. A. CECH.E MORIARTY . Medicine St. Paul ... St. Joseph ' s Academy . lpha O.micron Pi — Alpha Epsiion Iota — University Catholic Association — The Masquers — W. S. G. A.— Class Vice-President (1)— Class Secretary (2) (3). (il.ADYS MORIETTE . . . Arts and Music Minneapolis . . . Central High School Alpha Xi Delta— Y. W. C. A.— W. S. G. A.— Music Club — Tarn O ' Shantcr. RUSSELL WRIGHT MORSE . Medicine Minneapolis Central High School Beta Theta Pi— Crack Squad (1) (2)— Fresh- man-Sophomore Debate (2) — Extension Debate (2) — University Symphony Orchestra (2) (3) — Scabbard and Hlade. 524 .•X M MARY LOUISE MOSHER . Academic Minneapolis . . . West High School Gammv Phi Beta — Tarn O ' Shanter — Junior Ad- visor— W. S. G. A.— W. A. A.— Y. W. C. A,— Theta Epsilon Literary Society — Inter-Literary Society Council (2). ELMER L. MOn . . . Agriculture Pine Island . . Pine Island High School Agricultural Boosters ' Club (3) — Live Stock Club (3) — Education Club (3)— Agricultural Club (1) (2) (3) — Captain, Cadet Corps (3). JOHN FREDRICK MUELLER . Agriculture Morgan . . . Morgan High School Agricultural Educational Club, Secretary (3) — Agronomy and Farm Management Club. GRACE MARIE MUIR . Academic Winona . . . Winona High School Gamma Phi Beta — Minerva Literary Society — Junior Representative of W. S. G. A. Board — Y. W. C. A. — Daily Reporter — Junior Advisor — Tam O ' Shanter. CARL C. MULLER Gibbon • . Education |i Gibbon High School E THEODORE MULLER . . Medicine St. Paul . . Central High School Phi Gamma Delta — Xu Sigma Xu. ANNA E. MULREAN . . . Pharmacy Minneapolis . . . West High School Sigma Beta — Spatula Club — University Catholic Association. ANN MURPHY Minneapolis Home Economics S. G. A. Agriculture Notre Dame High School fci ,iv; Chippewa Falls, Wis. H «!»« ' G ' ' ■■■ «» ' W a ' »»»» 525 i:r Wi iiimiiii —m 1 ARTHUR L. MURPHY . . Academic Austin .... Austin High School f Carleton College i Phi Gamma Delta. MARY MURPHY . ' . . Academic • Minneapolis KATHERINE MARGUERITE MURRAY Academic Estherville. la. . . Estherville High School FRANK A. MUYRES . . . Pharmacy Chaska .... Chaska High School Phi Delta Chi— University Catholic Association. LOLA MURIEL NAY . . Academic St Paul . . . Stillwater High School ' Y. VV. C. A.— VV. A. A.— V. S. G. A.— Tarn ■ O ' Shanter. 1 ROBERT NEIMAN . • Dentistry P Minneapolis ' « J C. RL E. NELSON . . • Agricultire Minneapolis C11. R1.ES THORVVELL NELSON . cademic ' Minneapolis . . . Central High School I 526 .yT -CLASSES GEORGE VV. NELSON . . Agriculture Minneapolis Ironwood, Michigan, High School Y. M. C. A. — Farm Management Club. GLADYS MARIE NELSON . Minneapolis W. S. G. A.— Tam O ' Shanter. Academic West High School GRACE IRENE NELSON . Academic : Minneapolis . . Breckenridge High School ; Euterpean (3) — Music Club (3) — Tam O ' Shanter . ' (3)— W. S. G. A. (3). ;, , " HJALMER ALBERT NELSON . Agriculture Eagle Bend . . Eagle Bend High School Y. M. C. A. — Agricultural Educational Club — Athenian Literary Society — Literary Club (1) (2) — Agricultural Dramatic Club — Uta Ota Club — " Kindling of the Hearth Fire " Cast. ORVILLE NORMAN NELSON . Medicine Battle Lake . Battle Lake High School Phi Rho Sigma. OTIS STANLEY NELSON . . Engineering Red Wing . . . Red Wing High School Engineering Society (1) (2) — k. S. M. E. — First Sergeant, Cadet Corps (2), OTTO J. NELSON Owatonna Law AUGUST NEUBAUER . . . .Agriculture Smithville . . Duluth Central High School Acacia — .Athenian Literary Society (2) (3). ' i««ni«ft«iB - 527 ALLAN NEWHALL . . . Agriculture Minneapolis . . . West High Scliool University Symphony Orchestra (3) — Agricultural Dramatic Club (3) — Hesperian Literary Society (3) MARGARET A. St. Paul NEWSOME Academic Central High School ALBERT HENRY NICKELS Medicine Lake Elmo . . St. Paul Central High School University of Illinois Phi Rho Sigma. XEAL CLINTON NICKERSON . Engineering Elk River ... Elk River High School Alpha Kappa Sigma — Engineering Society — Crack Squad (3). HELEN NTCOL .... Academic Minneapolis . . . Central High School Delta Delta Delta — Thalian Literarv Societv — Y. W. C. A.— W. S. G. A.— Sophomore ' Vaudeville (2) — Tam O ' Shanter — Secretary of Pan-Hellenic Council (3). LOUISE NIPPERT . . . Academic St. Paul .... Central High School Delta Gamma — VV. S. G. A. — Junior Advisor — Chairman Entertainment Committee of Y. W. C. A. (3) — Secretarv of Equal Suffrage Club (3) — Daily Reporter (2)— Album Editor of 1917 Go- pher—Sophomore Vaudeville (2) — Theta Epsilon Literary Society — Quill — Sigma Alpha Delta. A. .Academic INCJERD NISSEN Minneapolis . . . Central High School Kappa Alpha Theta — Equal Suffrage Club — Minerva Literary Society — Secretary, W. A. A. (2) — Winner of .Athletic Seal for Girl ' s (2) — Vice- President of W. S. G. A. (3)— 1917 Gopher Staff— Y. W. C. A. — Shevlin Governing Board (2) — Class Basketball Team (1) (2) — Junior .Advisor. «i «iibMifi«««i LUCILE NOBLE Minneapolis Christian Science Society — W. Scandinavian Societv — Iduna .Academic East High School S. G. A.— W. A. A. Literarv ' Societv. 528 JOSEPH L. NOLAN . . . Academic St. Paul .... Central High School Zeta Psi— Players (1) (2) (3)— Junior Ball Asso- ciation — Tillikum. CLARA NORDGARDEN . . Academic Minneapolis . . . West High School W. S. G. A.— W. A. A.— Y. W. C. A.— Tarn O ' Shanter — Junior Advisor — Deutscher Verein — Faust Club— Trailers. E. J. NORTH .... Academic Minneapolis . Laporte High School, la. Sigma Nu — Trianele Club. JAMES S. NOTESTEIN . . Academic Huron, S. D. . . . Huron College Phi Kappa Psi— Tillikum Klub (3). CLAUDE ALBERT NOVACK . Pharmacy Minneapolis . . . North High School CLARA ADAMS NETTING . Medicine Lititz, Pa. Central High School, Syracuse, N. Y. Alpha Epsilox Iota (2) (3) — Class Secretary (1). KEISUKE OBARA Hanamaki, Japan Cosmopolitan Club. Agriculture Iwate Agricultural School MILDRED O ' CONNOR . . Academic Ironwood, Mich. Coleraine High School, Minn. Y. W. C. A.— W. S. G. A. f 529 ELIZABETH ODELL . . . Academic St. Paul . Calumet High School, Chicago, 111. Gamma Phi Beta — The Players ' (2) — Tam O ' Shanter— Quill— Y. W. C. A.— W. S. G. A.— Junior Advisor. THEODORE ODLAND . . Agriculture Bertha , . Eagle Bend High School Hesperian Literary Society (3) — Y. M. C. A. (1) (2) (3)— Agricultural Club (1) (2) (3)— Agricul- tural Education Club (3). EDMUND OEHLKE Newport |. Pharmacy . Mechanic Arts High Schoo 1 THOMAS L. O ' HEARN . . . Law Two Harbors . . Two Harbors High School B. A. Minnesota, 1915 Phi Delta Phi— Class Vice-President (3)— Uni- versity Catholic Association. FERDINAND J. OLDRE . . Education Minneapolis . . . South High School Mu Phi Delta — Prohibition Club — Scandinavian Society — Mathematics Club — Glee Club Or - chestra. ELEANOR OLDS . . . Academic Minneapolis . . . Central High Schoo Kappa Kappa Gamma— W. S. G. A. (1) (2) (3)— W. A. A. (1) (2) (3)— Swimming (1) (2)— Euter- pean (2) (3) — Sophomore Vaudeville (2). •; SYDNEY M. OLESON Hutchinson Pharmacy Hutchinson High School 111 ImWfikmmp m i j tUmVU ftm i CHESTER JEROME OLSON Pharmacy .• ' Q „ ' 5 . .- ' , ' NK ,1w .j? iSH M Dassel . . , Dassel High School 530 ..r II H ROY G. OLSON .... Engineering E ; Duluth . . Duluth Central High School y ' ' ' i-- ' . SviTHiOD — Engineering Society. FREDA ORTH .... Education Lidgerwood, N. Dak. . Lidgenvood High Scliool Y. W. C. A. (3)— Tam O ' Shanter. JOHN WESTLEY ORELUP . Chemistry - St. Paul . . . .St. Thomas College GUNTHER ORSINGER White Bear Kappa Sigma. Law RUBY . NNE ORTH . . . Agriculture Morton . . . Morton High School W. A. A.— Home Economics S. G. A.— Y. W. C. A. — Camp Fire — Home Economics Association. FRANCES HAVERGAL OSTERGREN ' Academic St. Paul . . . Johnson High School Sigma Beta — Euterpean — Y. V. C. A. — Tam O ' Shanter. PHILIP OVIATT . Huron, S. D. Phi Kappa Sigma — Tillikum. Academic Huron High School MARGUERITE OWEN . . Academic Minneapolis . . . West High School Delta Gam.ma — Theta Epsilon Literary Society — Junior Advisor— W. S. G. . .— Pan-Hellenic— I. I. I.— 1917 Gopher Staff. f L3 531 CLINTON FOSTER PALMER . Medicine Albert Lea . . . Shattuck Military School Alpha Delta Phi — Tillikum. WEN PING PAN . . . Chemistry Shangliai, China . St. John ' s, Shanghai, China Glee Club (2) — Vice-President of Cosmopolitan Club (3) — President of the Chinese Students ' Club (3)— Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3)— Soccer Team (2) (3). HUGH G. PARKER Wadena Economics Club. Academic Wadena High School CHARLES ARLINGTON PARTRIDGE Agriculture Owatonna . . . Owatonna High School Sigma Phi Epsilox — Alpha Zeta — Basket Ball " M " (3)— Y. M. C. A. (1) (2) (3)— Live Stock Club (2). CHARLES HERBERT PASKE . Dentistry Philadelphia, Pa. . A. B. Oberlin College Xi Psi Phi (2) — Student Assistant (1) (2) — Class President (3). ■RITZ R. PEARSON . Hudson, Wisconsin Alpha Kappa Kappa. Medicine Hudson High School p««tolUMf||i)M| ' CHARLES LEROY PEGELOW . . Law Two Harbors . . Two Harbors High School Delta Theta Pai- Band (1) (2) (3)— Glee Club (2) (3) (4) — Castalian Literary Society — Class President (3). WILLIAM PETERS . . . Agriculture Osseo, Wisconsin Alpha Zeta (3)— Agricultural College Male Quartet (2) (3)— Athenian Literary Society (2) (3) — Y. M. C. A. (2) (3). 532 .J- CHESTER R. PETERSEN . . Dentistry Litchfield . . . Litchfield High School Y. M. C. A. CLARA PETERSEN . . . Academic Minneapolis . . . South High School ' . ' ? W. S. G. A. — Tam O ' Shanter — Deutscher Verein. ELMER PETERSEN Fulda Pharmacy Fulda High School ARTHUR L. E. PETERSON . Pharmacy Dawson . . . Dawson High School ETHEL CECILIA PETERSON . Agriculture Sacred Heart . . Sacred Heart High School Hesperian Literary Society — Y. W. C. A. — Home Economics S. G. A. — Home Economic Association. HELEN ALVINA PETERSON . Agriculture Atwater . . . Atwater High School Y. W. C. A. — Home Economics S. G. A. — Camp Fire — " Back To The Farm " Cast — Home Econom- ics Association. JAY BERNHARD PETERSON . . Law Minneapolis . . . Central High School SviTHioD — Shakopean Literary Society — Scandi- navian Society — Y. M. C. A. y J PAUL A. PETERSON . St. Paul . Mining .Mrtlii«iir Mechanic Arts 533 F.RNER C. J. PETERSON . Pharmacy Minneapolis . . . Central High School Phi Delta Chi. WALTER FRED PETERSON . Dentistry Rushford . . . Rushford High School Band (1). FRANKLIN PETRI . . . Academic Minneapolis . . . West High School Delta Upsilon — Crack Squad — Y. M. C. A. IDA B. PETRICH Plainview . Academic Plainview High School Winona State Normal OTTO EDWARD PETRICH . Academic Glencoe . . . Glencoe High School Kappa Sigma— Y. M. C. A. (3). ROY H. PFEIFFER . Winona Delta Sigma Delta, . Dentistry Winona High School CHARLES EDGAR PHILLIPS Chicago, Illinois Academic LAURA PIEMEISEL . . . Agriculture Jordan . . . Jordan High School Y. W. C. A. — Athenian Literary Society — Home Economics S. G. A. — Home F.conomics Association. 534 H HELEN M. PIERCE . . . Academic Minneapolis . . . East High School Alpha Omicron Pi — Tam O ' Shanter — French Club— W. S. G. A.— Y. W. C. A.— W. A. A. LINUS PIERSON Watertown . Dentistry Watertown High School LAURA PINKERTON . . . Agriculture Glenwood . . . Glenwood High School Rockford College Y. W. C. A. Social Service Committee (2) — Home Economics Association — Home Economics S. G. A.— Camp Fire— W. S. G. A. GERTRUDE PIPER Minneapolis Academic Sweet Briar College LOUIS JOHN PLUTO . . . Education Long Prairie . . Long Prairie High School University Catholic Association — Castalian Liter- ary Society, Secretary (3). KENNETH KORT POEHLER . Agriculture g Le Sueur Center Le Sueur Center High School j Montgomery High School - Live Stock Club — Agricultural Education Club, r " ARTHUR BENSELL POOLE . Academic St. Paul . . Mechanic Arts Delta Chi — Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2) — First Lieu- s tenant Cadet Corps (2) (3). LLEWELLYN DEMI PORTER . Academic iJisL ijr: ' ' mimitmim ad Litchfield . . . Litchfield High School ••»»»» " - »WW« ' » -!» - If 535 GEORGE FREDERICK POULSEX Architecture Chicago, 111. . Marinette, Wis., High School Architectural Society (1) (2) (3) — Cyma — Class President (2)— Class President (3)— 1917 Gopher Staff. KNOX ARCHIBALD POWELL . Engineering Weyburn, Sask., Can., Weyburn Collegiate Institute Cosmopolitan Club (2) (3). OLIVER S. POWELL . Weyburn, Sask., Canada ACADE.MIC KATHERINE PRICE . . . Nursing •Minneapolis . Tracy, Minnesota, High School EVERE ' lT WILLIAM PRICHARD Agriculture Randolph, Wisconsin . Randolph High School Y. M. C. A.— Agricultural Club. CHARLES E. PROSHEK . . Medicine New Prague . . Xeu " Prague High School . i,pHA Kappa Kappa — University Orchestra — Class President (1). H. FRAXK PROSHEK . . Architecture New Prague . . Ne«- Prague High School Cyma — Y. M. C. A. — Associate Member . rchi- tectural Society — Komensky Club (1). I ' .ARL l)V. WITT PRUDDEX . Academic Si. Paul . . . Mechanic . rts High School Sopliomore Vaudeville (2) — Dailv Reporter (2) — .Minnehaha Staff (2) (3). 536 .J ThP. CLASSES GEORGE W. PUTNAM . . Engineering Minneapolis . . . East Higli School Shakopean Literary Society — Engineering Society. L. MAURICE RADKE Minneapolis Delta Sigma Delta Dentistry East High School MORTON JAMES RAINEY . Agriculture St. Paul .... West High School t. Delta Kappa Epsilon — Wing and Bow — White Dragon — Crack Squad — Tillikum — Junior Ball Association. ti! MARY REDMOND Academic Minneapolis . University of South Dakota Kappa Alpha Theta MARY REDPATH La Crosse, Wisconsin Nursing La Crosse High School MARION REED .... Academic Minneapolis . . . East High School Alpha Xi Delta— W. S. G. A.— Y. W. C. A.— Euterpean. LOUIS ODILON REGEIMBAL Agriculture Crookston . . . School of Agriculture University Catholic Association — Agronomy and I? Farm Management Club. Sl GERTRUDE CATHERINE REINHARDT Agriculture St. Paul .... Central High School Home Economics S. G. A.— W. A. A.— Y. W. C. A. — Vice President Home Economics S. G. A. — Keuka Klub — Hesperian Literary Society. : -■(•■M M i 537 HEXRY NOTH REINKING Corcoran . . . . Xi Psi Phi Dentistry North High School RUTH D. REISBERG . . . Academic Alinneapolis . . . South High School W. S. G. A— W. A. A.— Tarn O ' ShaiUer— Iduna Literary Society — Deutscher ' erein. KENNETH ATTVVOOD RELF . Academic St. Paul . . Mechanic Arts High School Chi Psi — Sophomore Vaudeville (2) — Spanish Club — Tillikum. PAUL REYERSON Dawson WILLLVM REYNOLDS Minneapolis Band (1). Academic Dawson High School Carleton College Dentistry South High School C;E0RGE HENRI RIBBEL . . Dentistry Brainerd . . . Brainerd High School Delta Tau Delta. HAROLD E. RICHARDSON . Medicine .Minneapolis . . . East High School Zeta Psi — Nu Sigma Nu — University Catholic .Association — The Players — Glee Club (2) (3) — Sophomore Vaudeville (2) — I ' iUikum — Secretary Junior Ball . ssociation. GEORGE MARSH RIEDESEL . Architecture Crookston . . . Crookston Higli School Band (1) (2) (3)— Architectural Society .(1) (2) (3) — Cynia (3). 538 H HERMAN W. RIEKMAN . . Engineering Northfield . . . Northfield High School Alpha Kappa Sigma — Engineering Society — Engi- neering Student Council — Class Treasurer (3). LEO GEORGE RIGLER . . Medicine Minneapolis . . . South High School | ' Xi Psi Theta — Menorah Society. ' FLORENCE RINGOEN Minneapolis W. S. G. A. Academic Fosston High School GEORGE M. RINGSTROM . . Dentistry Alinneapolis . . . South High School LEWIS ] L B. RIST Algona, la. WILLIAM E. ROBERTS Cambria, Wisconsin Academic Algona High School Agriculture Cambria High School JOHN F. ROBINSON . . . Dentistry Bertha . . Long Prairie High School Xi Psi Phi. SHERRILL EMORY ROBINSON Agriculture Kimball .... St. Cloud Normal Kansas City Delegate (Students ' Volunteer Con- vention) (I)— Agricultural Club (2) (3)— Y. M. C. A. (1) (2) (3)— Rifle Club (2) (3)— Scandinavian Society (1) — 1st Lieutenant Cadet Corps (2) (3). -n.ti. ' Siiiv.iix 539 HAZEL ROCKWOOD Agriculture Madelia . . " . Madelia High School Phi Upsilon Omicron — Athenian Literary Society — Y. W. C. A. — Home Economics Associa- tion — Forensic League — Home Economics S. G. A. ■J STEPHEN JOSEPH ROELIKE . Dentistry ' •i Melrose . . . Melrose High School ;J University Catliolic Association EIXAR ROGSTAD Detroit Academic Detroit High School CIRILO ROMERO . . . Engineering Havana, Cuba . . E. de A. y O., Havana Board of Directors, Cosmopolitan Club (2) (3) — A. S. M. E. (3)— Engineering Society (1) (2) (3) — Pan-American Societv (2) (3) — Spanish Club (1) (2). ABRAHAM E. ROSENBLOOM . Engineering Minneapolis . Mechanic Arts High School, St. Paul Engineering Society (1) — A. S. M. E. (3). BOLES ALBERT ROSENTHAL . Medicine St. Paul .... Central High School Phi Beta Pi— Football (3) (4), Captain (5)— Varsity Track (5) — Pearls — Vice-President Ath- letic Board (4) — Conference Medal (5). FLORENCE ROTH . . . Agriculture Minneapolis . . . South High School W. A. A.— Home Economics S. G. A.— Y. W. C. A. — Camp Fire, Guardian (3) — " Kindling the Hearth Fire " Cast (3). HAROLD LESLIE ROTHSCHILD . Engineering Le Mars, Iowa . . . Le Mars High Scliool Iowa State College I 540 GUSTAV ROTHHA.MMER Christiansand, Norway Thulanian. Dentistry Christiansand Artium H LAUREAME MARGUERITE ROYER Academic St. Paul . Walnut Lane School, Philadelphia Y. W. C. A.— W. S. G. A.— Deutscher Verein— Tarn O ' Shanter. WILLIAM HENRY RUMPF, JR. . Medicine Faribault . . . Shattuck Military School Alpha Delta Phi — Vice-President of Tillikum (3)— Y. M. C. A.— Sophomore Vaudeville (2)— Junior Ball Association — Glee Club (3). ELVA RUNNERSTROM . . Nursing Waseca . . East High School, Minneapolis LILLIAN ALMINA RYBERG . . Agriculture Kenyon .... Kenyon High School Home Economics S. G. A. — Y. W. C. A. — Camp Fire — Home Economics Association. MATTHEW S.AARI . . . Agriculture Ely .... Ely High School Cosmopolitan Club (3) — Agricultural Education Club (3) — Athenian (3) —Agricultural Dramatic Club (3)— Y. M. C. A. (1) (2) (3)— Aggie Booster Club (3)— Daily Staff, Agricultural Editor (2) (3)— " Booster " Cast (2). JOHN GERHARD SAEVIG . . Dentistry Rushford . . . Rushford High School Delta Sigma Delta WALTER GEORGE C. SAHR Minneapolis Phi Beta Pi. Medicine North High School J ' . 541 MARGARET SANFORD SANBORN Academic Minneapolis . . . West High School Kappa Alpha Theta — Y. W. C. A. — Thalian Literary Society — W. S. G. A. — Junior Advisor. HOWARD LEE SARGEANT . Medicine Northfield . . . Northfield High School Phi Beta Pi. Carleton College ORA ALICE SAVIDGE . . . cademic Racine . . . Stewartville High School Kappa Rho Literarv Society— Student Volunteer, Y. W. C. A.— Tarn O ' Shanter— W. A. A.— W. S. G. A. ALFRED ARTHUR SCHEFFER . Academic St. Paul . . .St. Paul Central High School University of Wisconsin University of Pennsylvania Phi Gamma Delta. REVA SCHERFENBERG . . Academic St. Cloud . . .St. Cloud High School AL L SCHMIDT . . . Agriculture New Ulm . . . New Ulm High School Y. W. C. , ' . — Camp Fire— Home Economics S. G. A. HAZEL SCHOELKOPF . . Agriculture St. Paul . . . Mankato High School Y. W. C. A.— Home Economics S. G. A.— Athen- ian Literary Society — Home Economics . ssocia- M ADOLPII F. SCIIUFT Hutchinson Dentistry 542 . H LORENZ HERMAN SCHULZ . Agriculture St. Paul .... Central High School Y. M. C. A. — Agricultural Club — Agronomy and Farm Management Club — Agricultural Booster Club. VIRGINIA SCHUTT . . . Agriculture Minneapolis . . . West High School Pi Beta Phi — Y. W. C. A. — Home Economics S. G. A.— W. A. A. ALICE SCOTT .... Agriculture Minneapolis . . . West High School Y. W. C. A. — Home Economics S. G. A. BENJAMIN IVES SCOTT . . Agriculture Rochester Shattuck Alpha Delta Phi — Wing and Bow. ROY S. SCOTT .... Agriculture Minneapolis . Spearfish, S. D., Normal School University of Nebraska •Acacia — .Agricultural Student Council — 1917 Gopher Staff — Em Club — Shakopean Literar Society — Live Stock Club — Pan-American Sociei - — Agricultural Booster Club. WILLARD WARREN SCOTT . Engineering Wilmot, S. D. . . . Wilmot High School Engineering Society. LOUIS J. SEIFERT . . . Medicim; Lamberton . . . Lamberton High School Phi Rho Sigma— Band (1) (2) (3). JULIA MARIE SEIPEL Minneapolis Academic East High School f HI 543 Dentistry Adrian High School Xi Psi Phi— 1917 Gopher Board. " CHARLES A. SELL - Adrian MARK M. SERUM . . . Agriculture Jackson .... Jackson High School Kappa Sigma — 1st Lieutenant Cadet Corps — Varsity Swimming Team (2) (3) — Agricultural Intercollegiate Debate (2) Tillikum — Scabbard and Blade — Philomathean Literary Society — Inter-Society Debate (3). DOROTHY SEYMOUR . . Academi St. Paul . . . University Preparatory School Kappa Kappa Gamma — The Players — Thalian Literary Society— W. S. G. A.— Y. W. C. A. — W. A. A. EMANUEL SGUTT . . . Academic Harvey, N. D. . Minneapolis West High School Sigma Alpha Mu. Harvey High School HAROLD SHACKELL Winona Phi Sigma Kappa. Dentistry Winona High School RAYMOND SHANAHAN . . Dentistry Faribault . . . Faribault High School University Catholic Association. f, MORSE JOSEPH SHAPIRO . Medicine Minneapolis . . . Soutli High School CECIL JAMES SHEA Virginia Band (1) (2). Pharmacy Virginia High School 544 . ABRAHAM SHEDLOV . . Medicine Minneapolis . . . North High School Menorah Society — Socialist Society. EDITH GRACE SHELP St. Paul . Academic Central High School WILLIAM PEACEY SHEPARD . Medicine LeMars, Iowa . . . LeMars High Schcol Sigma Alpha Epsilon — Nu Sigma Nu — Daily Editor (2) — Athletic Editor 1917 Gopher — Junior Ball Association. ALMA SIDXAM .... Academic Minneapolis . . . West High School Kappa Kappa Gamma — The Players (2) — " The Road to Yesterday " Cast (2) — Sophomore Vaude- ville (2). A. EDWARD SIMOXSOX . . Dentistry Winthrop .... Minnesota College Xi Psi Phi — Scandinavian Society. HELEN DOROTHY SIMS . . Education Little Falls . . . Sedalia High School, Mo. Euterpean (3)— W. S. G. A. PETER EMAXUEL SKAXSE . . Law Minneapolis . . . South High School Y. M. C. A. — 1st Lieutenant Cadet Corps. FRANKLIN SKIXXER . . Academic Albert Lea . . Albert Lea High School Alpha Delta Phi — The Players — 1917 Gopher Staff — Tillikum — Interfraternity Council — Econ- omics Club — Academic Student Council. i l«ifWi»itti1i lHi»|:flnuiit|i[iii I 545 ARTHUR EDWARD SKON . Dentistry St. Paul . . . Mechanic Arts Hieh School ETHELYN L. SLAYTON . . Academic Minneapolis . Estherville, Iowa, High School Pi Beta Phi — Vice-President Trailers Club (3) — Liberal Association — VV. S. G. A. — W. A. A. IDA SLETTE .... Education Culbertson, Montana . Culbertson High School IlELEXE LOIS SLOAXAKER . Academic Minneapolis . . . Coe College V. S. G. A.— W. A. A.— Equal Suffrage Club- Thirty Club — Liberal Association — Y. VV. C. A. — Exchange Editor of Daily (2) — Socialist Club. JEROME FRANCIS SMERSH . Medicine Owatonna . . . Ovvatonna High School Alpha Kappa Kappa — Komensky Club. ADAM M. SMITH . . . Medicine Minneapolis . . . East High School 1st Lieutenant Cadet Corps — Y. M. C. A. ARTHUR FRANCIS SMITH . Medicine Little Rock, Iowa West Des Moines High School Drake University (1). Phi Beta Pi — University Catholic Association. AURILLA SMITH . . . Academic Spring Valley . Spring Valley High School 546 DONALD STEELE SMITH . . Agriculture Minneapolis . . Mechanic Arts, St. Paul Beta Theta Pi — Alpha Zeta — Agricultural Student Council (2) — Minnesota L ' nion Board of Governors — 1917 G opher Staff. EUNICE FILLMORE SMITH . Agriculture Minneapolis . . . Central High School Minerva Literary Society — Y. W. C. A. — Home Economics S. G. A. — Home Economics .Associa- tion. MARY BOUGHTOX SMITH . Acade.mic Minneapolis . . . East High School W. S. G. A. — W. A. A. — Christian Science Society — Minerva Literary Society. — Y. W. C. A. — Trailers — Junior .-Vdvisor — Tam O ' Shanter. MILLARD FERDINAND SMITH Medicine Little Rock . . West High, of Des Moines, Drake University Phi Peta Pi — University Catholic Association — Pearls. ROBERT R. SMITH . . . Agriculture Norwood .... Norwood High School Alpha Zeta — Agricultural Club — Farm Manage- ment Club — Agricultural Dramatic Club — Hes- perian Literary Society. SAMUEL BERNARD SOLHAUG . Medicine Glenwood . . . Glenwood High School Pni Beta Pi— Pearls. ARTHUR JOHN SOUBA . . Agriculture Hopkins . . . Hopkins High School Y. M. C. A. — Agricultural Education Club. HAROLD FRANCIS SOULE . . Medicine Minneapolis .... Central High Kappa Sigma— News Editor Daily (1) (2)— Tilli- kum — Junior Ball Association. 547 T? EDITH SPECKMAN . . . Academic St. Paul .... Central High School Alpha Gamma Delta W. S. G. A. — Tam O ' Shanter. ;i WILLIAM A. SPENCER . . . Law ' i St. Paul . . Mechanic Arts High School Phi Gamma Delta. JOSEPH M. SPRAFKA . . Medicine Perham .... Perham High School Phi Rho Sigma— Foot Ball " M " (3)— Track. DOROTHEA SPRIESTERSBACH Agriculture l ' St. Paul J . . . Humboldt High School Treasurer Y. W. C. A. (3)— Home Economics S. G. A. — President, Camp Fire (3). GOLDIE L. STEBBIXS . . Academic Thief River Falls Thief River Falls High School LOUIS STEIN Virginia Pharmacy Virginia High School f,;, ESTHER RUTH STENE . . Agriculture Minneapolis . . . West High School Y. W. C. A. — Home Economics S. G. A. — Home Economics .Association — W. A. A. MABETH STERRITT . . . Agriculture Excelsior . . . North High School Hesperian Literary Society — Class Secretary (3) — Treasurer of Home Economics S. G. A. — Agri- cultural Dramatic Club — Y. W. C. . 548 .v MARION RUTH STEVENS . Dentistry Minneapolis . Eau Claire High School, Eau Claire, Wisconsin. B. A. University of Minnesota 1914. Class Treasurer (1). WINIFRED E. STILES Home Economics St. Paul . East High School, Minneapolis Hesperian Literary Society — Y. W. C. A. — Home Economics S. G. A. MILDRED STOCK . . Arts and Music St. Paul .... Central High School Alpha Xi Delta— Music Club (1) (2) (3)— Y. W. C. A. (3)— W. S. G. A. (3). PAUL HAYLER STORM . . Academic Minneapolis . . Ames, Iowa, High School Delta Tau Delta— Tillikum— Crack Squad (3) — Tavern (3) — Economics Club (3). ABRAHAM STRIMLING Minneapolis Menorah Society. WILLIAIvI STRIMLING Minneapolis Menorah Society. PnARilACY Central High Schoo Pharmacy Central High School FRANK DUFRESNE STRONG . Chemistry St. Paul . . St. Paul Central High School Sigma Chi. FRANZISKA STRZEMIELOWSKA Academic Vienna, Austria, Girls ' Seminary in Czernowitz, Austria Deutscher Verein (1) — -University Catholic As- sociation (3) — Trailers (1) — Faust Club (1). ij 549 PAUL HENRY STUCKY Waseca Acacia. Pharmacy Waseca High School ' , LEO CHARLES STUDXESS Church ' s Fcrrv, X. D. Academic Church ' s Ferry High School Kappa Sigma. JOHX 1LLL M STUHR Euclid Y. M. C. A. Medicine Macalestcr Acadcmv JOSI ' -.PH D. SULLIVAX . . . Law Madison Lake . Madison Lake High School ADOLPH GL ' STAVE SUXD . Medicine Minneapolis . . . South High School Xu Sigma Xu— Glee Club (2) (3). VAHLBORC; SLXD Minneapolis ; EVANS SUNDRY Zumbrota . Academic South High School PllAKMACV Zumbrota Hiuh School AIM ' .L BERNHARDT SWAN . Academic m ' ll lig ' ij ' WiiR-nberg, Mo. . State Normal School of Mo. h ' orum Literar - Society (3)— Y. M. C. A. (2) (3). 550 TT " H BOTHILDE SWANSON Minneapolis CLAYTON SWANSON . Minneapolis Academic South High School Dentistry South High School EDWIN OSCAR SWANSON . Medicine Brainerd . . . Brainerd High School Alpha Kappa Kappa. — Scandinavian Socictv CHARLES BAXTER SWEATT . Academic Minneapolis ..... Shattuck Beta Theta Pi — Sophomore Vaudeville (2) — The Masquers (3). EDWIN A. SWEETMAN . . Mining Aitkin .... Aitkin High School Sigma Rho — School of Mines Society. SUSAN SWELLA .... Agriculture Fargo, N. Dak. . Calmar, Iowa, High School Agricultural College, Fargo, N. D. CLARENCE Q. SWENSON . . Engineering Alinneapolis . . Excelsior High School Alpha Kappa Sigma — Engineering Society (1) (2) (3)— Secretary, A. S. M. E. (3). GEORGE WARNER SWENSON . Engineering Willmar . . . Willmar High School Engineering Society — Sergeant Battery " F, " M. N. G. is iMr© " " ' " ?! 551 JAMES SVVENSON .Mabel Pharmacy Mabel High School IwfiilkMihiimif 4imi imuit- OLE SIGVALD SWENSON . . Engineering Drayton, N. Dak. . Hallock High School Engineering Society (2) — Class Secretary-Treasurer (3). OSCAR A. SVVENSEN Clinton Academic Clinton High School ' PHOEBE SWENSON . . . Academic Iinneapolis . . . South High School Y. W. C. A. (1) (3)— V. S. G. A. Board (3)— Acanthus Literary Society — Euterpean (3) — Junior Advisor — Tarn O ' Shanter. CHESTER O. Minneapolis Phi Beta TANNER Pi— Pearls Medicine Fairmont High School ROSCOE WELDON TANNER . Agriculture Minneapolis . . Fairmont High School Alpha Zeta— Class President (2)— Y. M. C. A.— Hesperian Literary Society — Hesperian Debating Team — Live Stock Club — ice-President Agri- cultural Club — Agricultural Dramatic Club — Varsity Wrestling Team (2) — All-University Welter Weight Wrestling Championship. JACK TARBOX .... Academic Monticello . . . Monticello High School Shakopean Literary Society (3) — Y. M. C. A. (2) (3) — National Security League (3) — 2nd Lieuten- ant Cadet Corps (3). DUANE L. TAYLOR Billings, Montana A. S. M. E. Engineering Billings High School 552 I ?— ' W ROMAYNE TAYLOR . . . Pharmacy Minneapolis . . . Wells High School Delta Upsilon — Class President (3)— Band. OSCAR HIGHLAND TERNSTROM Medicine Spokane, Wash. . . Spokane High School LAEL TERPENA . . . Academic Wheaton . . . VV ' heaton High School P.-ii Y. VV. C. A. (2) (3)— Tarn O ' Shanter. IRENE TEWS .... Agriculture Stewartville . . Stewartville High School Philomathean Literary Society — Home Economics S. G. A. — Junior Representative to Home Econo- mics S. G. A. (3)— W. A. A.— Home Economics S. G. A. Representative to Student Council (3). GEORGE ALFRED THIEL Staples Y. M. C. A. WILLI ' YM A. THOMAS Minneapolis Engineering Society. Academic St. Paul ' s Collesrc Engineering Central High School FAITH THOMPSON . . . Academic Minneapolis . . . Stanley Hall Secretary of Music Club (1) (2) — Theta Epsilon Literary Society — Junior Advisor. M. HAUMAN THORSON Minneapolis . . A. Thulanian. Dentistry f;. .. .;- B. Luther College, | «1»W«I»B Decorah, Iowa. 553 ONAH THURSTON . . . Agriculture Minneapolis . . . West High Sciiool Home Economics S. G. A.— Y. W. C. A— VV. A. A. LEON J. THJER Medicine St. Paul . . , Humboldt High School Treasurer of Mcnorah Society — Socialist Society. LUCIUS EDWIN TH LOTSON, JR. Agriculture Minneapolis . . . Aberdeen Normal Y. M, C. A.— Live Stock Club. HAROLD C. TLMBERLAKE Minneapolis Phi Rapi ' A Psi. Agriculture DONALD TIMER L N . Academic Minneapolis . . . West High School Phi Gamma Delta — Dailv Reporter (1) (2), Daily Night Editor (3)— 1917 Goplier Board (3) — Freshman-Sophomore Oratorical Contest (2) — Forum Literary Society — Tillikum — 1st Lieu- tenant Cadet Corps — Y. L C. A. Cabinet (2), President, Y. M. C. A. (3)— The Players— Junior Ball Association. RALPH WYVIL TODD . . Agriculture Hutchinson . . . Slayton High School Sigma Nu — Agricultural Club — Lieutenant Cadet Corps. PHILIP DORN TRYON . . Engixeering Minneapolis . . . West High School Delta Upsilon — Theta Tau — Scabbard and Blade— Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2)— Captain Cadet Corps (3). CHARLES MYRON TUCKER Dentistry Minneapolis . . . Central High, School Xi Psi Phi. 554 CLARENCE ARTHUR TUCKER . Minneapolis . . Central Xi Psi Phi. AGATHA C. TUTTLE Minneapolis Dentistry High School Academic HELEN TUTTLE Minneapolis Academic LAUREN TUTPLE . . . Forestry Minneapolis . . . Centra! High School Sigma Chi — Wing and Bow — Forestry Club — Tillikum. ARNULF UELAND . . . Academic Minneapolis . ' . . West High School Alpha Delta Phi— Garrick Club (1) (2) (3)— " The Amazons " Cast — Sophomore ' audeville (2) White Dragon (3) — Tavern (3) — Kawa (3) — Minnehaha Staff (1) (2) — Class Secretary-Treas- urer (1) — Snake and Skull (2) — Varsity Swim- ming Team (2) — Managing Editor of 1917 Gopher —Band (1) (2). KATHRYN JEAN URQUHART . Academic St. Paul . . . Central High School Alpha Phi — Theta Epsilon Literarv Society — Quill— W. A. A.— W. S. G. A.— Daily Reporter (2) — President of Pan-Hellenic (3) — Sigma Alpha Delta— 1917 Gopher Staff— I. L I. RAYMOND A. VAALER . . Pharmacy Grand Forks, N. D. Grand Forks High School PETER VADHELM Garretson, S. D. . Pharmacy Garretson High School M . . ' ' |jinf aHUiBHa 555 ROSE VANASEK . . . . Academic New Prague . . New Prague High School Komensky Club — Deutscher Verein — Camp Fire. CHARLES WILLIAM VANDYKE Agriculture Coleraine . . . Greenway High School Philomathean Literary Society (1) (2) (3) — Y. M. C. A.— Live Stock Club (2) (3)— Battery " F " (1) (2). FLORENCE VOAK Worthington Y. W. C. A. Academic Worthington High School CLARA VOELKER . . . Academic Winona .... Winona High School Y. W. C. A. — Deutscher Verein — 1917 Gopher Staff. AGNES ESTELLE VOLLBRECHT Nursing Hanover .... North High School KATHERINE VOS Minneapolis Nursi.vg JOHN JOSEPH WAGNER . . Agriculture Poseyville, Indiana St. Joseph: Hio-h School, Princeton, Indiana. University Catliolic Association — Agronomy and Farm Management Club — Economics Club — Live Stock Club. LEON GEORGE WALEWITCH Chemistry Bmkini lim Tomsk, Siberia . First Commercial School of Siberia. 556 .J- H CARLETON WALLACE . . Mining Minneapolis . . . West High School Sigma Chi — ThetaTau — School of Mines Society — Varsity Track (2) (3) — Varsity Cross Country (3) Triangle. LARGARET WALLACE . . Academic Minneapolis . . . West High School Y. W. C. A.— W. S. G. A— Vice-President and Treasurer of W. A. A. (3) — Junior Advisor (3) — Tarn O ' Shanter — Class Basketball Team (2) — Runner-up in Girls ' Tennis Tournament (1) — Thalian Literary Society. IRENE WALTER Minneapolis Alpha Gamma Delta. Education West High School CHARLES O. WAXBERG . . . Law Galva, Iowa . . . Galva High School SviTHiOD — Castalian Literary Society — Y. M. C. A. — Scandinavian Society. MINNIE WARRICK . . . Academic Minneapolis . Elkhart High School, Indiana W. S. G. A. FREDERICK MacLEOD WASHBURN Chemistry Minneapolis . . . Central High School Phi Delta Theta — Swimming Team (2) (3), Captain (3). MURIEL WASHBURN . . Agriculture Elk River . Aberdeen, S. Dak., High School Phi Upsilon Omicrox — Philomathean Literary Society — Y. W. C. A. — Camp Fire — Home Economics S. G. A. DOROTHY WINSLOW WATERMAN Academic Minneapolis . . . East High School Trailers — Acanthus Literary Society — Equal Suf- frage Club — Liberal Association — Tarn O ' Shanter — W. A. A. Board— W. S. G. A. Board— Junior Advisor. 557 K.MMA FUI.LI ' .R WATERMAX . Academic Minneapolis . . . East High School Acanthus Literary Society — Liberal Association — Equal Suffrage Club — President Trailers (3) — Tunior Advisor — President Tarn O ' Shanter — W. A. A.— W. S. G. A. LOUISE NORTH WATKLXS . Academic Minneapolis . . Marshall High School Kappa Rho Literary Society — Tarn O ' Shanter — Ivqual Suffrage Club— W. S. G. A.— W. A. A. ANNE L RGARET WATLAND . Nursing Jackson . . . Jackson High School Thomas School, Detroit, Minn. 1 II STELLA MAY WEBB Sandstone . Y. W. C. A. Academic Sandstone High School ARTHUR CLARENCE WEDIN . Dentistry Hector .... Hector High School LILLLW MARIE WEDUM . Academic .Mexandria . . Alexandria High School Stanley Hall Kappa Alpha Theta (3)— Y. W. C. A. ' (3)— W. S. G. A. (3)— Tarn O ' Shanter (3)— The Play- ers (3) — " Tides of Spring " Cast (3) — Tennis (3). RUBY Bl ' .ATRICE WKEDl ' .LL . Academic Minneapolis . . . South High School Kappa Rho Literary Society — Y. W. C. ; . — W. S. G. A.— Tarn O ' Shanter— V. A. A.— I ' .qual Suffrage Club. (I I ini. ' N JOSEPH VVEIBELER . Dentistry Pcllc Plainc . . Belle Plaine High School I ' niversity Catholic Association. 558 . H CLAIRE I. VVEIKERT . . . Law St. Paul . . Mechanic Arts High School Delta Chi — Christian Science Society — Forum Literary Society (3) — 1st Lieutenant, Cadet Corps (3) — Tillikum — Deutscher V ' erein — National Security League — Inter-Society Debate (3). HARRY VVE1S. L N Minneapolis Dentistry V ' LORA WELCH .... Academic Minneapolis . . . East High School W. A. A. (1) (2) (3)- V. S. G. A. (1) (2) (3)-- Basket Ball (2)— Base Ball (2)— Hockcv (3)- Tam O ' Shanter (3). ELIZABETH WELLINGTON . Academic St. Paul . . East High School, Minneapolis Delta Gamma — Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3) — Junior Advisor (3)— W. S. G. A.— W. A. A.— Delegate to Lake Geneva Summer Conference (2) — Dele- gate to Student Volunteer Convention at Kansas City, Mo. — Theta Epsilon Literary Society — Vice-President, Bib and Tucker (1) — Secretary of Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2)— Equal Suffrage Club. (3). PHANA OTTA WERNICKE . Academic Minneapolis . . . West High School .Alpha Omicrox Pi — Dailv Reporter (2) (3) — Y. W. C. A.— W. A. A.— 1917 Gopher Staff— W. S. G. A.— Tarn O ' Shanter. EARL CLAY WEST ■ Brownton . Xi Psi Phi. Dentistry Stevens Seminarv MILLARD CLARENCE WESTGATE Agriculture Adrian, Mich. . . . Adrian College Alpha Tau Omega— Y. M. C. A. (1)— Orchestra (2) — Cross Country (2) (3) — Hesperian Literary Society (3). WILLIAM W. WESTRUP . . . La« Winsted . . . Maple Lake High School University Catholic Association — Castalian Liter- ary Society — President of Inter-Society Debate. ii pnlvf »• ' «(:»««• 559 LILLIAN ISABELLA WETHERALD Academic North St. Paul . . . Central High School s _jj_ French Club (3). FRANCES WHALEY . . . Education i. St. Paul . . . Humboldt High School L nivcrsitv Catholic Association. yH 5 HERBERT H. WHEELER . . Engineering ' IX ' i Austin . . Shenandoah High School, Iowa " I Engineering Society. WAYNE ELY WHISLER Academic La Crosse, Wis. . Township High School, Savanna, 111. Economics Club (2) (3)— Y. M. C. A.— Philoma- ih ' -an Literary Society (2). VERNE D. WHITAKER . . Dentistry Litchfield . . . Litchfield High School Delta Sigma Delta. MRS. ELEANORA SCHNELL WHITE Dentistry Minneapolis St. Charles High School B. A. L ' niversitv of Minnesota 1906 Class Secretary and Treasurei (2). IT.O ' lD MAURICh: WHITE . . Dentistry Minneapolis . . . North High School Cl ' .ORCh " , WASHINGTON T. WHITE Agriculture Cloquet .... Cloquet High School Agricultural Education Club — Y. M.,C. A. — ■ I lespcrian Literary Society. 560 WILLIAM C. WHITXEY . . Dentistry Morris . . . Morris High School Sigma Xu — Adelphian — University Catholic Asso- ciation. CHESTER EUGENE WHITTIER Academic Farmington. . . Farmington High School Y. L C. A. Cabinet (1) (2) (3)— Intercollegiate Prohibition Association (1) (3) — Shakopean Liter- ary Society (3) — Greek Club. ELIZABETH WHITWELL Agriculturi; St. Paul ... St. Joseph ' s Academ Alpha Gamma Delta — Y. V. C. A. — Home Eco- nomics S. G. A. MARIE FREEMAN VVICHMAN . Academic St. Paul . . . Wahpeton High School Junior Advisor— W. S. G. A.— V. A. A. GIDEON VVIDELL St. Paul Y. M. C. A. OTTO VVIENCKE Amiret Chemistry Cleveland High School Academic Marshall High School PORTER P. WIGGINS . . Academic Minneapolis . . . West High School Sigma Phi Epsilon — Secretary of Pre-Medics (2). RICHARD S. WILCOX . . Academic St. Paul . . . School of Agriculture Editor Minnesota Farm Review (2) (3). f 561 HAROLD S. WII.I.ARD . . Agriculture Mankato . . . .Mankato High School Beta Theta Pi — Tillikum — Daily Reporter (2) (3) — Agricultural Club. ARTHUR H. WILLIAMS Minneapolis Edlcatiox CLAUDE ALDIsX WILLIAMS . Chemistry Lanesboro . . . Lancsboro High School Alpha Chi Sigma — Sigma Delta Psi — ' arsit - Track Team (2) (3)— Track " M " (2)— " M " Club gv, — Band (Ij (2) (3) — School of Chemistry Society. S FREDERICK jOIIX WILLIAMS Engineering St. Paul .... Central High School Engineering Society (1) (2) (3j — 2iid Lieutenant, Cadet Corps (3). H.VRRV Wl I.BERT WILLI. MS Phar.macy irginia . . . irginia High School Bugle Corps (1). I ' ;R. (J. . 1. LRICE WILLIA.MS Academic Mora .... Mora High School Sigma Xu — Tillikum — Y. M- C. .A. — Freshman Football Team — Gymnasium Team (2) — 1st Lieu- tenant Cadet Corps (2). BEX SUri ' OX WILLIS . Engineering Janesville .... Shalluck Sigma Phi Ispsilou — Engineering Society. AI.OXZO WIll ' .l ' .I.OCIv WIl.SOX . CA«EMIC St. Charles ... St. Charles High School Zeta Psi — Dailv Reporter (1) (2) — Sophomore ' audevil!e (2)— Tillikum— 1917 Gopher i taff— Junior Ball .Association — Class Treasurer (3). M 562 . III LEONARD A. WILSON Law Lake Park . . . Lake Park High School Castalian Literary Society — Castalian Debating Team (4)— Football Squad (3) (4). OLIVER PALMER WILSON . Dentistry Rushford . . . Rushford High School Y. P. S. (2) WILLI.UI F. WINTERBLE . Academic Primghar, la. . . . Pillsbury Academy Alpha Delta Phi— Glee Club (1) (2j, President (2). EDWARD WISE .... Agricui.ture Mankato . . . Mankato High School Beta Theta Pi — . l pha Zeta — VV ' ing and Bow — Daily Board of Publishers — Football (1) — Track (1)— 1917 Gopher Board. KATHRYN WOLD Princeton AMADEUS WOLTER Minneapolis Theta Delta Ciii- kum. Academic Princeton High School Dentistry St. Cloud High School St. Thomas College -Delta Sicma Delta — Tilli- FRANCES WOMACK . . . Academic Minneapolis . . . West High School Alpha Gamma Delta — Thalian Literarv Societv — W. S. G. A.— W. A. . .— Y. W. C. A.— Junior .Ad- visor — Daily Reporter (2) (3) — Deutscher Verein — Tam O ' Shanter. ESTHER A. WOOD . Minneapolis Alpha Gamma Delta- Economics S. G. .V. Agriculture Central Hieh School fcr -Y. W. C. . .— Home SljiKfiMllfs kicairfMJiiifwl 563 ! ' S 1 JOHX WOODRUFF . . . Mining Minneapolis . . .St. John ' s University SiG.MA Riio — Scliool of Mines Society. MURRA ' i " WOULFE Nassau Phi Delta Chi. Madison Pharmacy ligli School OSWALD WYA ' IT . . . Medicine Minneapolis . . . East High School Delta Kappa Epsilon — Scabbard and Blade — — Captain Hospital Corps, Cadet Corps — Class Secretary (3). DOXALD ARTHUR YOUNG . . Law Minneapolis . . . North High School Phi Sigma Kappa — Varsity Baseball (2) — Triangle Club. WALTER W. ZETILER Mankato DANIEL E. ZISKIN Minneapolis Menorah Society. Dentistry Mankato State Normal Dentistry Central High School mt f ffv f L ' LE E. ZUMWINKLE . Uw Morton . . Redwood Falls High School Crack Squad (2) (3) — Castalian Literary Society (2j (3) — Law Student Council (4) — Lieutenant Cadet Corps. RALPH W. WALKER . . . Academic Waterloo, Iowa . . West Waterloo High School Alpha Tau O.mkga 564 Mi Mo ' ta, tfje jFeature Section (§ans Will atiE a Cfjante to Cake a l fjang t College as; it aaeallp i - I DEDICATION TO THK ADMINISTRATIVE BOARD, FOR WHICH E ERY STUDENT HAS A SOFT PLACE IN HIS HEAD AND A BRICK IN HIS HAND; TO THE LEGISLATURE; TO THE C. M. ST. P. R. R.; TO THE MINNESOTA DAILY; AND TO AL. ROBERTSON ' S YOUNCJ BROTHER, RESPECTIVELY, WE DEDICATE THIS SECTION. H 566 I GENTLE READER Are you one of those who make the Feature Section Necessary? Are you a Nut? — or have you some other trifling trait whereby you support this section? If so — you are, at least, a little different from the rest of us. That should bring sunshine to your soul if nothing else will. The lamentable thing about a Feature Section is that many of the deserving will always be left out. However, we will try hard to eliminate as far as possible the ir- revocable error of omission, and if anyone feels that his friend or his college has not been fairly represented, let him not kick nor crab until he has first asked him- self, " How much have I contributed? " To those who think the} ' owe it to themselves to get mad, we have very little to say. Every one must decide that matter for himself. In no part of the Feature Section has our object been war; but, at the same time, it would give us no end of suffering if we thought any- thing had been held back because it might make some- one sore. 1 567 W ' - 5J ; l!57 _■ isr -r r Y z C- ... V-V Ty iTT " SCIENCE LITERATURE AND 4 ' BtKj: y THE ARTS 568 .ds ' TsL, ' - " H UiTUt w HOME ECONOMICS There once was a Farmer named Pratt, Not much of a farmer at that; He ' d plow and he ' d sow, But all he could grow Was Hungry, and Lazv and Fat. 569 ENGINEERS MEN WHO CIIKW ARE THE MEN WHO DO PI ill ST. PATRICK WAS A.N EXCJINEER SO WAS JESS WILLARU 570 MILES ALVERSON RECEIVING HIS DEGREE FROM THE COLLEGE OF EMBALMING H BARBER COLLEGE THE FRESHMAN MEDIC Look! there is a Aledic, A foul smelling Aledic, Why even the sight of him Gives me a headache. Look out, or he ' ll sneak Up behind you and put A hand, or an ear, or a nose, or a foot In your pocket. That ' s all the diversion they have, or They want to get rid of their worn-out cadaver. ill 571 THIS SHOWS OUR STAND ON THE ATHLETIC SITUATION AT THE UNIVERSITY OF MIN- NESOTA. Bernard Bierman has been elected •captain of the Minnesota football -team. He is the first Litehfleld high school graduate who has attained this honor and therefore we are all proud of him. ALl, hail; THE KING! 572 . ■ THE BALD-HEADED CLUB " Grass Doesn ' t (Srow on a Busy Street " — Granrud. Organized in Xineteen-tifteen for the purpose of getting John (jranrud safely in some good, reliable secret society. Under the capable leadership of John (Jranrud, the Bald-Headed Club has had an excellent year, and boasts now of seven active members, nearly all of whom are prominent on the campus. This young organization already claims prominent men in several walks of life. In literature, John Granrud Jr.; in science, J. K. Granrud; in politics, J. Edward Granrud; in the ministry, John ' l. (jranrud Jr. 50-50 CLUB J. ARCHIE CLARITY " If I ' m not eligible to run for J. B. president, I ' ll support you, if you ' ll appoint me Chairman of the (leneral Arrangements Committee. " CLAUDE J. EHREXBERG " If I ' m not eligible to run for J. B. president, I ' ll support you, if you ' ll appoint me Chairman of the General .Arrangements Committee. " Anoka Herald: " With 600 juniors at the university a self-appointed commit- tee of juniors is putting on a. dance for which tickets are $7 anil the attendance limit is 100 couples. It is very evident that these particular juniors have in- herited more of dad ' s money than brains and their idiotic attempt at ex- clusiveness gives color to the unfortu- nate charge that the U. is a rich boy ' s school. " ii 574 Baird has a Manual of College Fraternities. It is large and cumbersome, and it is hard to find what you want. For the benefit of those interested we print a condensed edition (illustrated) which contains many improvements, together with important additions. PHI PSI Founded during a typhoid epi- demic at Jefferson College. Splen- did example of what may result from delirium. The pin is a shield of black bearing the Greek letters. Phi Kappa Psi. Above the center of the shield is an eye closed in slumber. Below is a kerosene lamp of early date, resting on a closed volume of the Arabian Knights. Among prominent alumni are Woodrow Wilson, who believes in the abolition of Fraternities, and Reed Hickerson, who has a job to sell life insurance in Minneapolis. H !. ' ! ii! ' ' i ONE OF OUR INTRAMURAL SPORTS WHOSE POPULARITY IS GROWING RAPIDLY 575 Tl PSI u Psi U was founded originally as a political machine; but has now evolved into a combination for the purpose of bumming dances at all University parties. The Minnesota Chapter owns a sort of a bungalow about the size of the West Hotel. The Psi U ' s boast of Brother Boutelle, who stood high in the Freshman Law Class; and J. Archie Clarity, who is a devil with the ladies. They have influential alumni. Thev need them. Another funn - thing about the Psi U ' s is that they have a Brother Poet. After reading over all his work, we have found a stanza of one poem, which, with a little judicious expurga- tion, is at least fair — considering the author. ' e ' ve eaten from off the mantle, e ' ve done it full many a day. Insufferabh- large were the blisters; The price that all freshmen must pay. Take my advice, " Do your duty — . ' nd advice is a thing to be took — W JK-n there ' s songs to be learned, i.lon " i stop off with one; I. earn every damn song in the book. " H 576 . H SIGMA CHI The Sigma Chi ' s have been espec- ially powerful at Minnesota since they built their new house. Their house is a handsome mud structure of modest height; exceptionally well arranged with a view to giving good light and lots of fresh air to the stu- dents. As may be seen in the cut below, they have passage-ways leading from one room to the other. The Sigma Chi ' s have two bad habits. (1) Whenever they come home late at night, they scare Alpha Omicron Pi out of a year ' s national expansion. (2) They never get off the street car without jerking the trolley and running into the Kappa Sig house. This is a picture of Kenena Mac- Kenzie, the girl that makes all the noise up in the Library. Benepe: " The Menorah Society met last night and there was an awful mob there. " Holen: " How do you know. ' " Benepe: " I counted noses. " 11 ' H M 577 II FRONT-OF-THE-LIBE CLUB Motto : Work for the night is coming. Worlt for there ' s work to do. Work for Miss Firkins, and President Vincent, And everyone wants us to. Purpose: To study in spite of the Back-of-tiie-Libe. Grand President: Flopa MacDonald Horrible Examples; Helen Tuttle Alonzo Wilson M. LiPSCHUTZ Eleanor Olds Members: The membership is large, but because of their quiet, industrious habits they are little known. Such is not the case with the — BACK-OF-THE-LIBE SOCIETY Motto: Life is short so let ' s be merry; It ' s dark and dull in the cemetery. H Purpose : To enjoy life in spite of the Front-of-the-Libe. Board of Directors : Kenena Mackenzie Mugs Lewis Hen. Prindle Gail Hamilton The Freemans The D. G. Freshmen Harold Wood Walter Spriggs Godfrey Eyler Art Dudgeon Bob Towey Bob Benepe 578 .. SIGMA NU A nation-wide movement, the object of which is to out-number the Betas in the matter of chapters. Instituted at Minnesota for the pur- pose of initiating Gruetzmacher. The pin is a Windmill. So is Gruetzmacher. AT LAST WE CAN PROVE POSITIVELY THAT SOLIE WAS NOT IN MONTANA FOR THE PUR- POSE OF PLAYING BASEBALL. CHI PSI Chi Psi is sort of a state of mind. It is associated with a delicate gold badge, about the size of an oven door, bearing five dress shirt studs, a windmill and a carbolic acid sign. At the stroke of the six o ' clock whistle, every true Chi Psi strips. Before the whistle has stopped blowing he is immaculately attired in evening dress. At a signal from the superintendent he jumps for the brass pole and slides to his place to the dinner table. Active Chapters 18 Active Members 17 1! 579 4 ' CAMPUS NUTS If you save ten bucks in Oak Tree Checks, And take them to the man, You can get a pound of Nuts or Candy. That ' s a fact you can. — BUT-- Most of us who go there Are on to shorter cuts, And for each sixty cents ' worth S IPK Ten dollars ' worth of nuts. ACID TEST XO. 5 HOW M. NY TITLES KOR THIS PIC- TURE CAN YOU THINK OI- IN TWO MINUTES? A NORMAL PERSON SHOULD BE ABLE TO C;IVE TEN. . . ' ) 580 DELTA TAU The Delts have enjoyed a very good National reputation. In fact, there were times when they were unanimously in favor of the Nat- ional; but lately some of the bro- thers have been drifting over to the K-hof. The sign is a sort of a cushion-shaped slug, which signifies that Delta Tau is a soft place to get into. THIS IS A PICTURE OF PROF. LEHNERTS. IT REPRESENTS A RIDDLE. BELOW IS A PICTURE OF SOMETHING OR OTHER THAT REPRESENTS THE ANSWER. H 581 This picture was taken one fine day last fall. It is a picture of a rushing scene which was going on at the time when the picture was taken, and at the same place Those three men over on that side aren ' t in it. They are out of it. There is no one in the picture except Margaret Frisbie, Gail Hamilton, Marian Towle, and a referee. Margaret and Marian are on either side of Gail, rushing her Delta Gamma and Alphi Phi. Margaret is telling Gail how terHble it must be to live next to those Zeta Psi ' s. Marian is telling Gail that she hears the D. G. ' s are going to have a nice new house to help pay for. Everything is going along fine until come to find out that isn ' t a referee back there after all — that ' s Lois Robinson, a D. G., with reinforce- ments. She has thought of something else to tell Gail. Nobody can tell how it will turn out; but this much is always certain: the one that doesn ' t get her never wants her anvwa ' . Dear Mister Editor: I am a little girl and I have a clock. Santa Glaus gave it to me for Christmas and a pair of shoes Mere is a picture of me and my clock. Have you a clock? Sincerely, Winifred Baker. Dear Winifred: Santa Claus was mighty good to you this year. Show him you like your clock by keeping it wound up. I had a clock but it died. --EDDY. H M !l !l !| 582 We know t seems cruel of us to rake this up; but that ' s what the Feature Section is for, Char- lie. ' ou said so yourself. IMl JUDGE NOT! It IS inspiring to see a man do as he believes, to brave ridicule for principle Let us reserve our judgment on Mr Henry Ford 583 tKfje Minnesota (! nce=in=a=8Hf)ilc Nobby: " Good morning, Air. Potter. " Merle: " Ah, good morning, Mr. Jones. What ' s the matter with this office — Where the deuce are all our drones? " Nobby: " I knew you wouldn ' t mind, old man — I sent the lazy lads To get some news to fill the space We couldn ' t fill with ads. " Merle: " What! Space we couldn ' t fill with ads. ' ' Nobby: " I know it ' s hard to lose — " Merle: " And so you had to — Nobby: " Had to— " Merle: " HAD TO— " Nobby: " Send them after news. " II. AIerle: " Say, Nobby, old man — Help me out if you can — " Nobby: " In trouble. ' " Merle: " Since time immemorial. This column I ' ve writ; Every thing has been hit — I can ' t write one more editorial. " Ncbby: " Just leave it to me; I ' ll bring it about. We ' ll leave out this issue — Forget to come out. " .Merle: " No paper to-morrow. ' They may think it ' s funny! " obby: " The students may cuss. But the Dailv makes monev. " H : 584 y A TRIBUTE TO RAMESES II AND HIS COLYUM H L The Mummy This evening the Mummy is pressing his pants O college days! O college days! To-morrow the Mummy is going to dance O college days! O college days! We ' ve asked a girl, she ' s going to go; We know because she told us so; We haven ' t got our dollar though — O college days! AN EFFUSION FROM MR. OMAR Myself, when young, did eagerly frequent The Library, — to study, my intent, Biology and Math; but evermore I left, my purpose shaken, pleasure bent. There once was a girl named Miss White Who forsooth was a beautiful sight. I think it was she Said one evening to me " Ten-thirty-I ' m-sorry-good-night. " PERSONALS :- Marj.: You was too and you know it! E. H.: You will, will you? Ken. MacK.: Oh. Gen. B.: All right for you. The " Cat " had a last line and " Quentin " before it, The " Mummy " must have one, Tho ' students abhor it. And so we ' d like to propose a Roast: The " Mummy, " the pest, shall ne ' er be forgotten ' Twas rummy at best, ordinarily rotten. Rameses II per 1917 Gopher 585 II li M s 5 WAITING FOR THE ROBERT E. LEE BOYS WILL BE GIRLS AND GIRLS WILL BE BOYS 1 H 586 .v Contract for advertising No. 6 f ' 1917 GOPHER " ' " ' 91 Oct u — , the -undersigned, do hereby order advertising - i .u-e iii llie " 1917 Cophe follows- Ln ' page. Price fU HuZi VyC d ti y J ( Payment (or all advertising will be due and collectable the day the Gopher is published, Ot ff t.NTEe:— Th ■■l9nGc.ph r, ' fiir»l ove confid r«tkin. iio«-9 h rfby ituaranKf thai all advi- I 17 Gopher " will be kdjacvnt toF alura nuiteHal; farthernjflBft hat the book will o-nlain ai xnAvs of all advprti» r». AccrfXedby ihf " igi? Gopher " pe, yh - H H THE MINNEHAHA 587 SKIMMING THE CREAM OF THE MINNEHAHA We take off our hats to- PROF. HARRY ALTMAN DEAN SWEENEY MISS HANKEY Because we are gentlemen and they are ladies. and to-- MR. ROY STILES (AT THE WHEEL OK HIS FEE- VACHT car) for HIS SUCCESS AT INTERRUPTING CLASSES. M Mr. John G; ANRUD, for qualifying for membership in the Baldheaded Club. In THE PICTURE Mr. Granrud is standing behind the lady in BLACK. 588 .■ OUR COVER We present here a reproduction of the cover of next m onth ' s Minnehaha. It is the work of Mr. Brush N. Paint, and is, we think, rather the most distinctive thing yet done by this talented young artist. The high lights and perspectives are exe- cuted with a dashing assurance much above the average of the Post-Meridian school. With intense originality the creator has worked out the daring conception in black and white and intermediate col- ors; and the result is something strikingly unique, in keeping with the high standards established by The Minnehaha. iii MR. KENNETH BRIGGS, WHO IS SHOWING RAPID DEVELOP- MENT IN THE WEIGHTS. I " ILLUSTRATION SHOWING HOW DON MCGILVRA WOULD HAVE LOOKED IF HE HAD BEEN A CHORUS GIRL, AND HAD LOST HIS LEG AS A RESULT OF THE ACCIDENT AT THE BETA HOUSE. 589 OPLE OFTEN SEEN ABOUT BUT SELDOM READ ABOUT CAUGHT BY OUR PHOTOGRAPHER AT THE JUNIOR BALI, Reading from left to right: Mr. Fred Boutelle and Miss Dorothy Thompson; Cap Yates and Dean Sweeney; Oscar and Miss Firkins. NEARLY A DOUBLE EXPOSURE HOW THE PRAY TWINS WOULD LOOK ON A RAINY DAY IF THEY WERE TRIPLETS. And here ' s the inspiration for all the love rot that pollutes the pages of the Minnehaha. THE MINNEHAHA University of Minnesota Second Class Matter 590 Ill " 2 i-- 6i . a f A i--i «vt, 9 - — , J y- Wt Mil ,-« THIS LITTLE GEM WAS GIVEN US BY LOU BENEPE. IT IS AUTOBlC- GRAPHICAL. WE HOPE HE WILL BE GLAD TO SEE IT IN PRINT. AND HERE ARE A COUPLE THAT PAUL GILLESPIE THOUGHT WE MIGHT WANT. THANKS, PAUL. YOU SHOULDn ' t HAVE LET LOU GET AHEAD OF YOU BY WRITING POETRY TO HIMSELF. 591 H THIS IS SUPPOSED TO BE THE D. G. FRESHMEN. IT ISn ' t THO It ' s JUST A PICTURE OF THEM. THEY COULDn ' t APPEAR IN THE FRONT PART OF THE BOOK, SO WE SAID we ' d SEE WHAT WE COULD DO FOR THEM HERE. AT THE LOAN DESK I was after a book at the Loan Desk. I started at quarter to four. I waited while girls slapped their slips over mine, I was there when the bartenders went out to dine, If I ' d had the book out I ' d be paying a fine. Still I stood At the Loan Desk And waited. I stood At the Loan Desk ' Till half after four, Then I leaned on the table that stands just before, Then I hung by my elbows until they were sore, Then I stood on both feet and impatiently swore. Still I stood At the Loan Desk And waited. ' Ml i As the hour became later and later When I had outstripped the head waiter The boy, with a flip, Turned and gave me the slip. " Book ' s out, " he said, dodging the dater. And while we are up in the library, come over and look at what Miss Firkins has on her desk. Shame on Miss Firkins, shame on Miss Firkins, — she ' s gotta picture of Mr. Fol- wellon her desk. 592 ..r There once was a wise man named Scriven, A prophet, to whom it was given The power to foretell What never befell, To his Gang, by school politics driven. This is a Good One: A WITTY RESPONSE The authenticity of the following anecdote is vouched for by a student of unim- peachable veracity. It is related that a student (whose name need not be mentioned) asked his mark from Professor Hayes of the Economics Department (whose name must be mentioned, as the story is built around it). When told that he had received a B, the student expressed sorrow at not being able to take further work from Air. Haves. The Professor replied, " Well, you know a change of masters is good for one. " Whereupon, they both laughed heartily. , Not to be outdone by his mentor M in this clash of wits, the student cudgeled his brain for an apt retort. In a few minutes he came back snappily, saying, " I guess you are right. There probabh is some danger of my getting too Hayes-y an idea of economics. " It is said t hat the Professor, not being prepared with an adequate reply, lowered the student ' s grade to a C. NOTE OF EXPLANATION: As our more discerning readers may iiave per- ceived, the joke consists in a play upon the words Hayes and haze. lucy how, carrying merle potter ' s books to school, that ' s how it started. 593 I P4 As a distinctive feature, we are going to run some photographs of well-known college people having their picture taken. I. II. Miss Genevieve Bernhardt was caught on the dock while fishing for bass, pike, pickerel, crappies, sunfish, or tan, at her summer home on the beautiful, wooded shores of Selby Lake. When in the city she is seriously involved in the back page of the Daily. Mr. Robert Benepe, philosopher and poet, wandering. He is perfectly harmless until he feels that he knows you well enough to tell you his new ideas and read you his poetry. Benepe ' s great poetical power was never really appreciated until he wrote his " Valentine Verses. " These put him with the first rank poets. With his permission we pub- lish the best. TO ELOISE WEBSTER Eloise, my Eloise, The acorns dropping from the trees Could fall on head and not be felt, Or snow could drop down neck and melt; But I ' d not know it, if on you My thoughts were resting fond and true. 4 JOKli (to fill page.) Townsend: " The report on the Aldrich Tariff Bill is lost. Prof. Blakey: " It can ' t be lost. " Townsend: " It certainly is, I hid it myself. " 594 . P ' III. Mr. Walter Spriggs, as he looked when he was delivering groceries the year of the big wind. Mr. Spriggs, with his characteristic modesty, is hiding behind the wind. We will not take any more of Mr. Spriggs ' time as he is the busiest, hardest worked man in school. He savs so himself. IV. Miss Louise Nippert is office boy for the 1917 Gopher. She is working hard and no doubt will advance rapidly under Ir. Ueland. This picture was taken as she was going into the Gopher Hole. The black thing rising above her is Gloom. The white thing around her neck is a collar. The Gloom is hurry- ing from the Gopher Hole because Arnie sees her, and he knows that it ' s useless to try to work with her around. fiSI V. Barring thumb prints and other blemishes, this is a picture of Mr. Charles W. Gillen. It was taken when Gillen was running for J. B. President. It worked just like taking an umbrella to school — if you do, it never rains — just so if you spend thou- sands of dollars to get a good picture of a J. B. President! 595 TH CHARIT. IS IS A FRESHMAN THEME. IT IS PRINTED WITH THE IDEA OF CREATING A MORE ABLE FEELING TOWARD THE RHETORIC DEPARTMENT. SEE THE TWO MEN SEATED AT THE TABLE. THEY ARE OPERATING . F. RO GAME STANDING AT THE RIGHT IS OUR Y. M. C. A. PRESIDENT, TIMERMAN. HE IS SMILING BECAUSE HE HAS JUST WON EIGHT DOLLARS ON THE RED. NEVER TRUST A Y. M. PRESIDENT. SEE THE MAN WHO IS ABOUT TO LOSE FOUR DOLLARS ON THE BLACK. AND LOOK, THERE IS FULLER; HE IS FEELING IN HIS POCKET TO SEE IF HE HAS ANY MONi;-! TO LOSE — EVIDENTLY NOT, BECAUSE HE LOOKS HAPPY. 596 .yT % BERT I. PACKER, ATHLETE. B. S. Rose: " Just a minute, boys — they want the band to play for their old Sunlight Hoopty-do, and when they called up I said I ' d put it up to the boys and see if it was all right. Now, of course, it doesn ' t make a damn bit of differ- ence to me whether we play or not; but I think we ought to do it as long as — well it ' s none of my affair — it ' s up to you. All right girls — those in favor — Anderson ) Davis [ (weakly) " Aye. " SWENDSEN ) Rose: " Opposedallrightnext Saturday after- noon at four o ' clock sharp in uniforms; and that doesn ' t mean a bass drum and a piccolo — it means all of us — at four o ' clock. Swendsen will call the roll. " Dear Mr. Editor: I am sending you a picture of myself and my little friend Frances. We have new hats to wear for best. We are playmates. Do you like my hat? Hoping to see my letter printed soon, I close. Sincerely, Ellen Goodrich. My dear little Friend: We are always glad to hear from our little readers. Your hat is no slouch. Neither is Frances ' . 597 H A Y R DR. ANNA PEIELAX ALLS WELL ALONG THE POTOMAC (From the diary of Lucile Bab- cock) Pelican Rapids, Minn. — The play was given in a tent. The stage was built on kegs — turpentine, for this is a dry town. The ladies ' dressing room was in a small white cottage across the road from the tent; and shortly after nine o ' clock, (Irandpa went to bed in the dressing room! He was blind, so it was all right, but Dr. Anna said he niif ht be blind, but she wasn ' t the girl si;Dr,witK.-BABCocK SHIM-, I ' ARLOR, PELICAN RAPIDS to take clianccs! 598 v . %L Ot -y%. BOB KENNICOTT PLAYING THE TITLE ROLE IN " the wheelbarrow " . PLAYING DUCK-ON-THE-ROCK OR " rock of ages " , or " rock me TO sleep " , or something. Iji (curtain) M RED-LETTER DAYS OF THE YEAR 1916 Jan. 12.5 Two people agree as to the merit of the bill at the Orpheum. Temporary cessation of the war. Jan. 15. Dudley Haskell walks from Fohvell to the P. O. with- out once bowing or tipping his hat. idespread suf- fering from the cold. Feb. 1. Finals over. Short wet spell. Feb. .3. Apple pie served for the first time in the Minnesota Union. Cost of living in- creases. Feb. 10. Jerk — slips out. Partial eclipse of the sun. l ' ' eb. 14. Prexy peeved at use of Go- pher tags. Stormy weath- er. LOOKS AS THo HE WERE ON HIS WAY peb. 24. Dean Sweeney slips on the TO AX EIGHT o ' cLOCK LECTURE. ice. Heavenly body falls. 2. G. N. Northrop reverts to the subject under discussion in class. President of W . C. T. U. inebriated. Alar. 4. Day of J. B. Period of financial stringency. April 1. Flora Macdonald fails to break into print. Special session of Congress rumored. Mai April April 10. Prof. Skinner speaks in chapel. Protracted dry spe 4. Ralph Underwood writes an editorial that is easily understood. Riddle of the Sphinx solved. ii ill M NOT EVEN FOLWELL HALL IS VOID OE ROMANCE. 600 if- I i Everything that is any good must have an aim. We are better than most because we have more aims. On this page we aim to please. The title of this page is " When Greek Meets Greek. " Even this will please after the rest of the page has been read. In the first place, to please L. Goldberg and the Xi Psi Theta Fraternity, Goldberg ' s contribution in which he kids the S. A. M. ' s will be reproduced. In the second place, to please the S. A. M. Brotherhood, we will let them know who wrote it. No further plans have been made. O UR LATEST g;U7E?.L " I " Y H0L33 A SAIUgT ill n KOSHE?. IIEIUJ Sicken Alpha i ' u Cefillte Fish Pork Beens Cohen ' s, i-estauruct oth av.U tt Lyn .Jster Toasts " irhy I am a Jreek (A K] vock-eyed Sordines Mej;. Sandwicjies ililk Lituook Herrinij " Eat as much as you v ant- Ish ka Plttle ' . ' Sonj :- " At ' tho liddisja Eall " " The ia mshop . uartet 3 LjUoalix Lees Isaac Levy Jaksy Coh.er. " K.Oi.atohkeys I teach ' 3kr3oi„o Bilk " Second-hand Shops " ieenim S iilt D " Ach " Lor " Yiddol- Sosin renrv Soakind " Hunning Jitneys on 6th Av. Loysheh O.Sreen " jOln;; out of Business " Losjnlug " Para4,ons of re fine - li.ent . " Ike Lausdave Izzy i ' inkelstein iallsj- Siiiarcovito " ietrls before Suine- and dlasi houses " Ate. " Sk " Ieyinsk7 .Elecki;U£;rd .Shoen ' Old i ' ooey 3chi:alz- cian Schciel Ohease- tei;. IRISH NATIONAL ANTHEM (Repeated by request from the 1916 Gopher) With 1917 Embellishments by Goldberg where! where! is AbeTinoph Levin. ' why is Keenim Sgutt away? Is Dave Yiddelstein dead, Or still in his bed? The S. A. M. ' s are not with us to-day. George Scheiss and Ike Levy, are you away? And where is black Greengold? I Moysheh and Moses Are pawning old clothses Smarcovitch ain ' t with us today why say. 1 CHORUS Boom! Boom! It ' " ' idisha holidav. s a holiday. Jerusalem ' s jumping for joy. You can find the S.A.M.s if you wish In a dish of gefillte fish Ish-ka-bibble! Oy! Oy! 601 OH LORD I IH?10?.E THKE TO ELESS ALL LIAIIKIIID; BUT TO TES PHYSICS DF.PAI-.TI ' iSIIT ,I,IAMKI1II) ' S Ar.CK eii£i:y---da:.::! ?}i£::; Dear Friend: - xhg above i-reyer hat: teen received " by me irom tny x ' rlend Dan G. 3chi:iall, vho received it from Mr. Wm.3. lacDuffee, who received it from Mr. Ker.ar.n ■...oersch.who received it from Lr . ?.Oi;sr Kennedy, who received it from ' .. ' .v. Harr Daniels, to whom it had leen ht-.nded down thru a lon - lir.o of friends. X It v as steted in ancient times, that sll v,ho wrote it woiild he free from oal i. ' iity ,and all v ho passed it hy would meet with some jj-reat misfortune. X It is to be copied and sent to nine of your friends and on the tenth day you v;ill meet with come vjst joy. X DC HOT El ' IEAZ THE CKJili;. lOurs very truly o . a w c)Lt - i l£- WE ARE GLAD TO SEE THAT THESE CHAIN LETTERS ARE ASSUMING A MORE SANE ASPECT PLKi SK DO NOT TALK WHILE TI i l ' -. HAND IS PLAVINC;. 602 Miss Dorothy Jones, in spite of the busy life she leads at the University of Minnesota, finds time to attend personally to picking the pests off her pet plants. Miss Jones ' fernery is her hobby, and she finds rest and diversion in her potted forest. Miss Jones says, " They are my pets and I enjoy every minute I spend with them. I allow no one to care for them but myself, and sometimes I think they have grown to know me. Some mornings, when 1 step into the conservatory, the leaves rustle and seem to say, — ' How are you this morning, Dot. ' Gay as ever, like as not. Have you some things for us brot? We need water in our pot. ou will bring it — we well wot. e are thirsty — bring a lot. ' " ' In the picture Miss Jones is standing in front of her favorite fern. ' N A CLASS IN MECHANIC ARTS M The Prof begins the same old ' • way, " Good morning. Well, I guess today I ' ll speak concerning Europe ' s fray, And of America ' s delay. Mark what I say! This country may — " Cling, clang! Rattle, bang! Screech, clatter, slam bang! What? The Germans? No! The inter-campus car! X. A. H. beneath-this-marble:- tombstone- BEWCATH-THIJ- HiJfYK ' 0P50D OUR-OLD- Va ORN-OUT- Y-ri-C-A- UE ' DEAD- • CALLED-IN- 5V GOO 603 Wlicn it is balm} ' over head And skislu ' under foot, Nor feet nor head Can scarce be lead; But wander, slra - Their own sweet ua ' , And neither will sta ' put. JIGGERS! Quick, back to your seat! Not a word, not a smile! Miss Firkins is coming — Just look down the aisle. Miss Firkins is coming To put down the riot; But she ' ll never find The offenders — the - ' re quiet. All eyes are turned on her; Miss Firkins just smiles — She seems to enjoy this Patroling the aisles. The Librarian begs to call your attention to fact that conversation in the Reading RooiT an interference with the rights of others and requests that you will refrain from it while he pansy ' s calling card IOS[S!! H 604 . T H M Q U R • ! This is a picture of " The Masquers " returning from their trip thru the State during Extension Week. Wherever they went they were met with loaded arms. They received many flattering press notices. II TICKLED TO DE.. TH BY MARIAN WHITE AND DONNA DAVIS. ROGER KENNEDY AND MARIAN WHITE IN A TEST OF STRENGTH. ff e look forward with great anticipation to the time when " The Masquers " will return to St. Cloud. — Anoka Herald. " Hello, is this Charlie. ' Do you know.who this is.? Bet you don ' t! Tell me then. Then tell me! How did you know. ' e ], I ' m pretty mad at you. ' Cause. Oh, that ' s all right. hat did you tell Bob about me. ' He says it ' s something awful, but he won ' t tell me what. Oh! I think you ' re mean. Tell me then. Then tell me. ell, I don ' t see why you won ' t tell me. Then tell me. Have you. ' I ' ve got a dandy for you, too. Mary said, — but first you gotta tell me what Bob said. Why not? Please. Aw please. Aw please, com ' on. Yes, you bet, but you ' ve gotta tell me whenyouget overheregoodbye. " 605 ESTHER lARNHAM BILLIE MCDUFKEE e have the worst fights here in the Oopher Hole. Let me take you into my confidence for a few minutes. The Kappas are building a new house on Tenth Ave- nue that is going to be taller than that of either Alpha Phi, Gamma Phi, or Delta U. Xow } ' ou might expect a little friendly rivalry between these four sororities, but they are positively catty. Xo one would mind it if they didn ' t keep coming around with a " good thing to feature. " They say, " Fix up something clever about the standing joke of the Kappa ' s before their foundation was complete. They say, ' We are holding open house this afternoon at our new place on Tenth. ' " This is where we fight. I stick up for the Kappas because I think that the joke is pretty good — for the Kappas. " But they don ' t have to spring it over and over again, do they? " they complain. " Sure, they do. " " Why. ' " they ask. I never saw people so darn curious. Tell ' em something and the) ' ' ve got to know zvhy. Isn ' t it enough that I sav so? Of course it is. I» THIS IS WHAT HAl ' l ' i; S ro FRESH- MAN EX(;INEERS WHO DOx ' t .MINI) THE SAD CASE OF GODFREY EYLER l ' " yler was sitting in the back of the Library filling out his registration. " (X)SHl " he exclaimed suddenly, in a hoarse shriek, " the only choice that 1 can make this year is between the Interurban and the Como-Harriet car lines when I come over for my eight o ' clock. " N 606 l|ot H tuff (Jnr il?n O nla) Afib BtHB Olurtatn 607 This space held the best pic- ture we had. It would make Pillsbury ' s statue blush. The Engraver refused to reproduce it for fear he ' d be pinched. However, we still have the pic- ture in the Gopher Hole, and it will be on exhibition every Saturday evening " for any Uni- versity men who care to drop in. " These men hope that b - this rigorous train- ing they may become as strong as Abraham Lincohi. It is said that Lincoln could lift a hogshead so that he could drink out of the bung-hole. They have been practicing on the keg. - ' ' Mlnncajjclis, Vlnn. , Uy D« " ar FrUnd:- I !i ' ;i -It the ArcvUa Tancing Falttee, oep3 t e flic Z- c . npi-sc, l.?.vi ' ig R fins lime. Y3U shotdi crsaie ao»n er«. It ' s tlio best plftce in K ' f city to lance - Jinly .crn»1 , 3ood miiai itni , ' , fins lloor. T wish you would meet me here. If it had been any other University sincerely yoiirp man I wouldn ' t have beHeved it! ?.3.-TiiCiy [Jsiiv!? here every r.l ht. , Uonla cmd Friday, j xdaiiliu H Note— H the young lady who gave us these pictures will call at the Gopher Hole, we will return them to iter. 608 The f tUovvmg rules aiKi rcgulaUdiis, having bcrn approved hy the President of the University of Minnesota, arc licrehy (»uhlislicd for the in- formation and government of the Ihiiversity of Minnesota Corps of Cadets. BY ORDKR OF THK COM.NfAXDANT. V. F. Rinxow Gif»ni ,, l-,r f lirld .in. M. A . C. Brir ade Adjutant cpicinher 1, 1915 iil Bulletin No. 1. October 35, 1915. 1. The following is published for the infornation and guidance of Scabbard ernd Blade recruits. These will ahow evidence of having consulted the available material on the assigned subject, together with indepen- dent thought. These are due Nov. 3, the night of ritual. ADDITIONAL EQUIPMENT- The following articles will be procured and left in the fiolonel ' s office, with the owners name Inscribed on the package, at the same time the paddlee are due, viz., Fri., Oct. 39, at 5 P. M. (1) A pair of brightly colored ladies ' stockings, together with the wherevTithal to hold them up. (S) That portion of ladies ' lingerie ordinarily im »S= bn . {CtnSoTPc ) (CensoTcdj SOUND OFF — Rooks will be prepared for the following cer« emonyt At the command " Prepare to uound off. Rooks will line up in order of rank outside the door of Room 103, Armory. At the command " SOUND OFF " they will get down in succession on their rickety, bended, bowle ged knees, raise their eyes and hands to Heaven and utter the following wail: YE WHO SIT IN THE SEATS OF THE MIOHTT, I BEG OF YOU TO BELIEVE THAT I CONSIDER MYSELF THK ROTTENEST OF THE ROTTEN, AND ASK MOST HUMBLY THAT YOU USE ANY AND ALL MEASURES THAT MAY HELP TO PURGE ME OF MY PUTRIDNESS, UNTIL I AM AS NEARLY AS POSSIBLE FIT TO SIT IN COMPANY WITH YOUR MOST QRl- CI0U8 MAJESTIES. TRA LA LA LA BOOM DE AY! " As the rook utters these last apparently meaningless syllables, he will bump his head on the floor with violence four times, and then await the pleas- ure of the elect. The above formula will be memorized carefully. Immaculate appearance and genuine military bearing are imperative. MOUSTACHES WILL BE BLACKENED, WAXED, AND TURNED UP AT THE ENDS A LA KAISER. BY ORDER OF THE WIELDER8 OF THE OAS. I! 609 V " - ' fMintt ' : EDDY i fa74 Glenwood, Artei— - " Boys, W " t« to sw«et lit He mattl of twenty summ Arnr-rlf-an, HiLinist. blue eyes, biack , -6 r lJ. v.-t. 125 Ihi ' ., pprf ' (;t figure. litlK [di iiosUioti good cook and housekeeper. Ob ' a " :i Saginaw, Mich — " Whore are all tho Old VotfTans, aren ' t any of you lonesome? ' T want a kind, loving sweetheart husband who has a c-oRy nonie and corner in his heart for a soldit r ' s widow. Am 59 years old, 5-5 tall, weigh 108 lbs., gray hair, brown eyes, plain, neat and trim in looks and appe-aranee, neat housekeepei, good clean cook, tJavlne but not stingy, jolly. loving and tfue. uevor scold or nag, sing and play piano and organ, like liomo best of all places, have a place for everything and keep them there. Golden Rule religion. Have only a loving heart, willing hands and the best of disposition to offer tlio right one, _ _ _ _ H Wil.! Y 610 WOMEN ' S SECTION Wasn ' t it good to get that little taste of vacation in the springtime? And don ' t we all feel more like settling down into our busy life again, after our short week of freedom? 230 ALPHA XI DELTA MU -UNIVERSITY OF MIN ' NESOTA Dear Sisters of Alflia Xi Delta Since our last letter so much has happened at Mu Chapter that I scarcely know where to begin, I think everything started how- ever when Mrs. Knote visited us She was with us only a few days but oh how much we enjoyed it. The very best thing, per- haps I should say one of the best things she did for us (she did so many wonderful things that one doesn ' t know which to call the best) was to talk to us about entering into more college ac- tivities. Well, she set us to thinking and we decided that Ethel Hoskins was to run for academic representative of ih-; Gopher Board, This was a daring idvciiture because every prominent sorority on the campus had a gtrl up and had already done a great deal of campaigning. There were nine in all (with Ethel) and we hardly expccied her to get it as we didn ' t do much elec- tioneering, but out of the two hundred and three votes cast Ethel received nineiy-nme of them. Kot living at .Minnesota you don ' t know what this means — it means that Ethet will have com- plete control of all that goes mto the academic department of the Gopher for 1916 It is an office sought after and fought for by every prominent person on the campus. {Passed by the National Board of Censors) ' V, III LOOK WHAT WE FOUND! Make your own observations %Aj lO U , o n;i u_ 3 ' q k. UtaA- rv r( . • f v.. ' aJk ' InARIONWHITE iHAZELMOflRILL I qRniMMWKWLL ] I LOUX LFAvm ' I MARIANTOWIE ' LOCY HOW ELIZABETH L0i9MI5 ANNA e,ANJ55Lcl I lJa5E nltsc Wl LCOxl lYOU- CC-lHE-IWMCi-Of " - aiiiTCfl-RArT- THCMjaVn-JimRT. iTOCVSC-Dao-Tiit oicD-l Br-CLMD " (MHT,- w H A T T H E M COLLEGE BOYS WON ' T T H I N K O F f ;i 612 DEBATE Minnesota: " We ' ve got a Professor at our school who is so near-sighted that he has to use a chart and a compass to find his way from Folwell H all to the Library. " Opponent: " That ' s nothing. We ' ve got a Prof, at our school so narrow-minded that he has to hang ropes inside of his hat to keep it from scratching the paint off his head. " Minnesota: " That ' s nothing. We ' ve got a Prof, that ' s so weak-kneed that every time he wants to sit down he has to put a chair in front of him as well as behind him because he never knows until the last minute which way he is going to go. " Opponent: " That ' s nothing. We ' ve got a Prof, that didn ' t get his hair cut until it had grown so long that when he went to the Barber Shop the Barber put him in the chair wrong side to and had his chin and nose clipped off before he noticed the mistake. " Decision: Minn. 1; 0pp. 2. And we are scored for not having better debate. Is it our fault? It is not! It ' s the Faculty! ' 11 613 WHAT CAN A POOR MAN DO? 614 .■r She: " That monke}- looks like some- one I know. " He: " His tail certainly has a familiar ring. " She: " You know Miss Prav. ' " He: " Yes. " She: " She has a sister that looks just like her. " He: " So has her sister. " Hanson: " How did your nose get that wav, Profesor Northrop. ' " G. N. ' N.: " Pullman sleeper. " Hanson: " Accident. ' " G. N. N.: " Berth mark. " Voice (On telephone): " Hello, is this Professor James? " Prof. James: " Ay. " Voice: " How many have you in your Investments class? " Prof. James: " Sixteen. " Voice: " That ' s right, good-bye. " Blakey (in Economics): " Mr. Spriggs, what would the people of the United States do if a dollar tax were put on sugar? " Spriggs: " Raise cane. " Pierson: " What shall I write an oral theme on? " Ueland: " On your cuflF. " Evensen: " How many pledgemen have the Beta ' s got this year? " Bob Steele: " Hell, I don ' t know — they gotta raft. " Katty: " What shall I do with my Gopher proofs? " Henny: " Keep them, and maybe they will develop into pictures. " FINAL EXAMINATION IN RHETORIC PROF. SKINNER 111: 1. a. Define a sentence. b. In what respect does your definition differ from the ordinary one? Student: " If we can ' t answer ' a ' do we receive credit for answering ' b ' correctly? " 615 i The CJARRicK Club going to call ox AIrs. ixcent Marquis Daley: " Lady P ' rederick, I love vou. " l ' ' .d Winter is up to his old tricks again. Lady Kennicott: " The hell you do! " H 616 y M House Party. Mies Margaret Dill is entertain- ing a house party at the Jones summer cottage at Pearl City. The party consists of the Misses Margaret and Helen Cant, of Du luth: Helen Knowlton and Ejiih- eryn Pennook, of Minneapolis; Florence Drewery, of St. Paul, and Roth Dale, of Renville; also Howard Caut, Dr. Lee Harkin, Bob Jones and John Dill. They have the Jones launch at their disposal all the time, so they are back and forth every day. They are great entertainers, as was dem- ' onstrated last ev ning to those re- jSiding on Levee street, by their vocal and instrumental selections that were rendered late in the evening. Upon their arrival here Bob Jones met them at the depot with his big tandem team and one of the R E Jpnee company ' s large coal wagons and safely landed them at their deetination. They are having the time of their lives, nothing being omitted. Some : thing doing all the time. SHAME ON ALMA Alma went to Smith, Feeling bright and gay — Rydell at Minnesota Pined his heart away. A letter every day Cheered his lonely heart, But for Alma far away No letter filled the part. So back to Minnesota, Came trunk and Alma too; Now thru our college P. O. Is sent love ' s message true. SHAME ON RYDELL But while we are having all these good times, let us not forget the Belgians. Many of them have never heard any such instrumental selections, nor ever had the time of their lives riding with Bob Jones and his big tandem team. 9l,t Irtitrrils of «t«iir«in CLASS CARD CoUw of Science, Literature, and the Arts SECOND SEMESTER 1915-16 k™. . .JpHn.H.ppe . Wrilc M plua u pn.I Rhetoric Conrse N ' o.V? Crrfio..?. Mr. Smith Subject... Instructor Houi 9 Days. M.W. F ' e hope John will do better with his Rhetoric than he did with his Philosophy. As far as we can find out he took the same course in Philosophy eight years. A PICTURE OF THREE (3) YOUNG LADIES li 617 A POEM ABOUT A SUNLIGHT DANCE " Now the Band has started playing — Come with me and meet a girl; I know that you are dying To join the giddy whirl. See what fun they all are having, Don ' t be ' fraid to take a chance; ill you — won ' t you — will you — won ' t you — Will you join the dance? " " ou really have no notion How delightful it will be — Oh no, 1 didn ' t mean That you should have this dance with me, I ' m the Introduc. Committee, 1 am after Mural Plants. W hen I ' ve met them, then I get them To come out and join the dance. Will you — won ' t you — will you — won ' t you — Won ' t you join the dance? " Who did you say you brung, Rich? The Student sighed and then replied " Look there — behind that gun. There is a Frosh — get him a girl He ' ll think he ' s having fun. " He may have told the truth or not. He gave a look askance. Said he thanked the lady kindly But he would not join the dance. Would not — could not — would not — ■ co uld not — A ' ould not join the dance. H JliANNKiri-; IM.ANT, WHO SLAPPED SIGERFOOS ' lACE I ' OR ASKING IF SHE CAMi; FROM THE AGRI- CULTURAL COLLEGE. 618 A NOTORIOUS BAND OF ROUGHNECKS It ' s a funny thing how hard it is to think of names for pictures — now here ' s this one of Katty and Ethel, both admirable girls, come from fine families and all that: but somehow or other there ' s no good name for the picture. The picture has been run so you can see for yourself. The ballot reproduced below was swiped by our agents from Gregg FuUerton. WHAT CUPID DEMANDS. All I ' niversity girls are asked lo fill out this coupon and drop it ill t|K; po ;lotfice. NniiK j j ( W C «»f- V i - V-olleer iX , (Not required.) omc (dcman(Ie I) Minimum Income on which I would marry. Preferred calling of husband. italiita pcnnillfd Can he smoke, chew gum, etc. .Musiathe or smooth -all a ven . rC y i ' ..Oi cf_i0 - ,l Must hr dance ' ft Al - i ■ ' ' " Other social activities- Hsi f O T Sf .if Cjollte ' AQ lj AS Tali or short I h 1 J yV c T r _,att. T-J..I:)t.A.ti Blonde or brunette S S on {f ( i I . f h f ' h . ' i Nationality ) yv,i I Tl (tl « el h ' l.n ( U ' tktatf Give your ideal type of man, comparing bim. if poasible ' . ' with Bome , famous man, f i ' T -. f , il 619 WE HAVE A LOT TO BE THANKFUL TO Clare Shenehon — thanks for the draw ings; they were just what we wanted. Norman Helen — for your clever contributions, we thank you. Dorothy Thompson — we appreciate the trouble you took raking up pictures for us. Danford Jooste — we will get some pictures for you some day. Milden ' ay — sorry there wasn ' t any room left for your offering. Alice McCoy — it was mighty good of you to take all of those snapshots for us — thanks! Flora J. Macdonald — we are indebted to you for sound admonishment on the use of good taste; not to mention thousands of photographs. The thing that is most discouraging of all is to have to wind up this mess without including some of the most deserving. Think of leaving out men like McAlpine and Lipschutz! And think of all the lies that have been told about other people! And the pictures we have swiped! And the ones we have p romised to return! These things can ' t be lived down! Let us go off and have a good cry together. 620 DONALDSON ' S Extends a cordial invitation to University students and Alumni to make use of the many conveniences of the Donaldson Establish- ment. Here in the four spacious Rest and Reception Rooms, you may meet your 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 telegraph business; convert money into commercial paper, or vice versa; lunch, alone or with parties of any size, or enjoy many an hour simply inspecting the interesting features of this big institution. L. S. DONALDSON COMPANY Minneapolis New York Paris Manchester Chemnitz WHERE WE GET OUR GOOD COLLEGE Corner 14th Ave. and 4th St. S. E. CLOTHES 621 THIS IS YOUR GUARANTEE PLEASE SIGN AND DEPOSIT THIS Name. STUB Number A -0.00 -0025 MAR 17-16 A •-0.00 -0025 MAR 17-16 Please Note: — Members of the Co-Op should sign name and number on dotted lines above. Tear off stub and deposit in check box by the cash register. Keep lower part if you wish to check up dividends. It is not necessary to do this in order to secure credit, as record is kept from stub which you deposit in receptacle. The Co-Op handles first-class goods only. The prices are guaranteed to be the lowest quoted anywhere. 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 information. The Co-Op dividends are given in addition to our low prices. MINNESOTA CO-OPERATIVE COMPANY The above is a facsimile of the Cash Register check issued bv the Minnesota Co-Operative Company to its patrons. 622 CALHOUN COMMERCIAL CLUB [I ' l 5 West Street Four Luxuriously Furnished Ballrooms $5.00 to $35.00 Per Night Phone: T. S. 1471; N. W. 5282. On Selby-Lake and Monroe and Bryant Lines Index Page American Law Book Co 638 Bewyer, Tailor 635 Bureau of Engraving 648 Charlottesville Woolen Mills ... 628 Calhoun Commercial Club .... 623 Chicago Portland Cement Co. . . . 631 College Toggery 629 Cumberland Hotel 645 Dahlgren Dry Cleaner 639 Dill Collins Co., Paper .... 642 L. S. Donaldson Co 621 Ford Business Office 646 Glen Morris Inn 636 Handicraft Guild Hall 629 Hibbard, Photographer 632 Hjomorik, Barber 639 Jenkins Bros., Valves 637 Leamington Hotel, Cafe .631 Madden, Drugs 629 Miller Studio 643 Minn. Co-Op 622 Minn. Phonograph Co 626-27 Minneapolis Business College Morse Twist Drill Mrs. Noble ' s Studio . Northwestern Knitting Co . Northwestern Telephone Co. Northwestern Nat. Bank New England Furniture Co. Oliver Typewriter Co. Pioneer Printing Co . Reynolds Studio Ritter Dental Mfg. Co S. S. Eat Shop . . Southern California Music Co. Surety Safety Fund Life Ins. Co Swain Farmer Transfer Co University State Bank Vendome Hotel Waterman ' s Ideal Fountain Pen Weld Son, Jewelers West Hotel Western Grocery Co. White McNaught, Jewelers Page 644 624 641 632 637 634 624 647 632 640 631 630 625 635 639 632 633 625 629 629 ENGRAVED STATIONERY— Weld Sons, 620 Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis 623 Morse Twist Drill Machine Company MANUFACTURERS OF CARBON and HIGH SPEED TWIST DRILLS, TAPS, REAMERS, MILLING :: :: :: CUTTERS :: :: :: AGENTS W. K. Morison Co. HARDWARE : : 15 and 19 South 7th St MINNEAPOLIS MINNESOTA TYPEWRITERS All Makes New, Slightly Used and Rebuilt Our high-grade guaranteed, slightly used and rc-built typewriters are worthy of the most careful consideration by the prospective purchaser of a writing machine. The best evidence of the high quality of these typewriters is the fact that we are receiving repeat orders from the best firms in the Twin Cities and the North- west. Your MONEY is " on call " with us and unless our machines are as represented it will be as cheerfullv refunded as wc accept it. Come in and get acquainted, " Get Typewriter Wise, " and bank the biggest part of your roll. Rental 3 mos., $4.00 and up. Rental applied on purchase. Prices from $15.00 and up, on easy monthly payments. THE PLACE WHERE YOUR DOLLAR DOES ITS DUTY THE OLIVER TYPEWRITER AGENCY li li 124 South Fourth St. ( mter 463 Minneapolis, Minn. DANCE PROGRAMS— Weld Sons, 620 Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis 624 -7- The Surety Fund Life Company MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. A Legal Reserve Company Deposited for Security of Policvholders with the State of Minnesota $300,000.00 BUSINESS IN FORCE $13,000,000 Offers the Latest in Up-to-date Policies Special attention is directed to our GROSS PREMIUM ENDOWMENT POLICIES, written by no other company. AGENTS WANTED for Minnesota, North Dakota, South Dakota, Wisconsin, Michigan and Montana WEST HOTEL MINNEAPOLIS SORORITY PINS— Weld Sons, 620 Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis 625 University Headquarters ||| 400 Rooms at Popular Prices THE PHEASANT ROOM Ne.vest, Most Comfortable Cafe in the City DANCING Moorish Room Ever ' Saturday. Only with The New Edison is this possible: non— The Test Special features Indestructible Records No Needles to change New Records each week Absolute fidelity of tone. Hear it To-dav Minnesota Phonograph Co. 612 Nicollet Avenue The Supreme Test There is but one question. All others are trifling in comparison. Demand an answer to this question. Does anyone except Edison dare to compare by actual test the artist ' s voice with the record of the artist ' s voice? No, it would be too humor- ous — too great a travesty. They dare not even attempt to do what Edison does dailv. Edison alone has solved the secret of how to RE- CREATE an artist ' s voice with such absolute perfection that his (Edison ' s) RE-CREATION cannot be distinguished from the original. Ask For The New Edison Forget the various trade names of the various talking machines. All talking machines are now like last year ' s fashions. Edison has developed a new art in music. It can be heard only in his new invention, the New Edison Diamond Disc Phonograph. If anyone claims tc have a talking machine that equals the New Edison, ask them if it has ever been publicly tested in direct comparison with living artists, and if so, where — and ask them also to let you see what the newspapers had to say about the test. Come to Us and Hear Come to us and hear Edison ' s actual Re-Creation of the work of the world ' s greatest vocalists and instrumentalists. Ask for every kind of music. No form of music is beyond Edison ' s new art. Minnesota Phonograph Co. 612 Nicollet Avenue ■ CH A RLOTTESVI LLE WOOLEN MILLS CHARLOTTESVILLE, VA. Manufacturers of High Grade Uniform Cloth FOR ARMY, NAVY, LETTER CARRIER, POLICE AND OTHER PURPOSES And the Largest Assortment and Best Quality of CADET GRAYS Including those used at the United States Military Academy at West Point and other leading military schools of the country. P rescribed and used by the cadets of the University of Minnesota. There was a fellow named Dudgeon, All smiles from his stem to his gudgeon. A sociable guy With a twinkling eye, Been in college eight years without budgeon . AXXIENT DRUID CEREMONY Aren ' t you hiding something from us, Marvyl. ' ' MEDALS, GOLD AND SILVER— Weld Sons, 620 Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis ■I! 628 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 SIZE FOR YOU 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. THERE ' S A RIGHT SIZE FOR YOU WHITE MacNAUGHT Jewelers Diamonds and Fine Jewelry, Card En- graving, Watch Repairing and Maniifacturing 506 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis Madden Drug Store 417 14th Ave. S.E. This is the place to buy your drugs, ten- nis goods, etc. We are sorry our picture could not be in the Gopher. L. D. Madden,06 M! When Selecting A Hall for Dancing call Main 3261, Center 3952 HANDICRAFT GUILD 89 Tenth Street South MINNEAPOLIS i ti ru Marguerite worked hard on this book and she deserves a place in the sun. There is something inspiring about a Good Band. ENGRAVED INVITATIONS— Weld Sons, 620 NicoUet Ave., Minneapolis 629 genuine j aiuaiian fi nd made ' ' ' ' iii iiii i The sweetest toned and most charm- ing stiinged instrument ever invented is the Hawaiian Ukulele, originated and manufactured by M. Nunes Sons, of Honolulu. It is easy to learn to play the Ukulele. No previous knowledge of music is necessary. Our self-instruction book tells how. Play solos within a week. The ideal instrument for voice accompaniment. Splendidly adapted for quaitettc work. Indispensable to a stringed orchestra. FREE: History of Hawaiian Music and complete catalogue of genuine M. Nunes Sons Hawaiian hand-made Ukeleles. Write us to-day and mention this paper. Priced $10, $12.50 and $15. Instruc- tion book included free. Shipped prepaid to any part of the United States. We carry a complete line of Hawaiian music for the piano.ukulcle, steel guitar, etc. Send for catalogue, mailed free on request. ALSO HAWAIIAN STEEL GUITARS SOLE U-S- AGENTS Southern (|;i Ipoknia Music (i 332-54 SOUTH-BROADWAY-- LOS ANGELES, CALIF. DANCE PROGRAMS— Weld Sons, 620 Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis 7 •K1917 - Tower Avenue Road, Superior, Wis. Length 10,5m feet— Width 9 feei. One course 8 inches thick at crown, € inches at sides. CHICAGO-AA used. Good for a Life-Time Without Repairs A concrete road, when properly constructed, leaves nothing to be desired. Durability, low first cost, and future upkeep should be con- sidered in the construction of a road. Concrete is lov in first cost, low in upkeep and is good for a life-time without repairs. One of the greatest assurances of durability in a concrete road is the use of CHICAGO-AA Portland Cement — the brand which has made good in service — seventeen years on the market with never a justifiable com- plaint. CHICAGO PORTLAND CEMENT COMPANY 30 North L Salle Street :: Chicago, Illinois Reserved for the CHI PSI BAWDGE H For a Dainty Lunch or a Hot Meal satisfy your appetite at the S. S. EAT SHOP 325 14th Ave. S. E. Ever ' thing Home Made Leamington Hotel Cafe Special 63c Luncheons and SI. 00 Dinners Special accommodations given for dinners, dinner dances and all private parties. Private dining rooms for large or small parties II II ij III ENGRAVED INVITATIONS— Weld Sons, 620 Nicollet Ave., MinneapoUs 631 HOTEk The Minneapolis Dollar-Hotel 250 MODERN ROOMS Located in Heart of Biuiness District ONE PRICE--ONE: DOLLAR europlan; rate for two persons $1.60 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 BUILDINQ PROTECTED BV AUTOMATIC SPRINKLERS EVERY ROOM HAS HOT AND COLD RUNNING WATER, STEAM HEAT, CLECTRiC LIGHT AND TELEPHONE SERVICE. The Vendome Cafe furnishes first class service to our guests at very tempting prices. RESIDENCE SERVICE $2.00 AND $2.50 Per Month The Northwestern Telephone Exchange Co. Main 6217 Center 5028 rtiflitic Portraits! At Moderate Prices Special J ates! to tubentsf 518 Nicollet Ave. MINNEAPOLIS MINN. IF gou boutit our ability to mafee goob PHOTOGRAPHS We refer you to pages 9 to 24 in- clusive, also 59, 66, 78, 103, 349, 342. C. J. Hibbard Co. Rooms 408-9-93 -10 622 Nicollet Ave., MINNEAPOLIS MENU CARDS— Weld Sons, 620, Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis 632 fr? Stud EN TjS - CHOOSE ________ an USE Ideal] T HE PEN 7 ® HABIT- $2.50 up THAT IAST5 A LIFETIME From Your Local Dealer L. E. Waterman Company, 173 Broadway. New York liT p® SHE MUST BE PRETTY LOVING AND SWEET SHE MUST BE NEAT FROM HER HEAD TO HER FEET Cbtoin 3 oIlman LOOKING FOR A SWEETHEART WITH EYES THAT ARE BRIOHT AND LIPS THAT CAN SMILE SHE MJST HAVE KISSES TO SPARE ALL THE WHILE Good Morning, Judge Stranger: " Is that the Dentistry building? " Holen: " No, that ' s the Music building — a very natural mistake; they both sound about the same from the outside. " FRATERNITY JEWELRY— Weld Sons, 620 Nicollet Ave., MinneapoUs 633 YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD AT " THE NEW ENGLAND " To Our U. of M. Friends — And Their Friends THAT YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD AT " THE NEW ENGLAND, " you already know, but we wish to emphasize the fact that the Credit of the Young Men and Young Women of the U. of M: their Chapters; their Sororities, is, if anything, a Httle better than anyone else ' s, and the more freely it is utilized, the better are we pleased. New England Furniture Carpet Company Complete Furnishers of Homes, Offices, Hotels, Churches, Lodges, Theatres, Fraternity Houses and Public Institutions. Marquette Avenue, from 5th to 6th Street. Minneapolis We have a complete line of transfer rigs and equipment and want you to use it. Our rigs are manned by crews of picked men, who are ex- perts in the handling of House- hold Goods, Baggage and Merchandise. Good teams, equipment and men, spells good, quick ser- vice with low costs. One of our fleet of transfer cruisers. SWAIN FARMER CO. L " oe " ' opf II FRANK BEWYER The $17.50 Tailor Jewelers ' Exchange Bldg. Now showing all the latest woolens and styles. ST. PAUL STORE 55 East 5th Street. MINNEAPOLIS STORE Corner 1st Ave. N. and 7th Street. Wyman ' s First Pair of long trousers. Girl standing there smiling. Girl standing there. JEWELRY OF ALL KINDS— Weld Sons, 620 Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis N MOpDIS,mN Christmas Lake Minnetonka The Glen of Pleasant Memories :: :: • • • • Owned and Operated by Hotel Radisson Company 636 —7- r M The quality that comes from more than 50 years of concentration on the manu- facture of " longer ser ' ice ' ' valves explains why JENKINS BROS. VALVESJ are the choice of those who recog- nize the valve equipment as a permanent part of the building, to be specified on the basis of service- giving capacity. There is a Jen- kins Bros. Valve for practically every purpose — for plumbing, for heating or for power. All gen- uine bear register- ed trade mark as shown in the cut. Write for Catalogue descriptive of the entire line. JENKINS BROS. New York, Boston, Philadelphia, Chicago, Montreal, London. .-- NORTHWESTERN NATIONAL BANK Resources $55,000,000 Minneapolis, - - - - Minnesota At the races. What races? M , i f m f jS J " ilTF = Canoe races, you crazy. What canoe races? You wouldn ' t know if you were told. DANCE PROGRAMS— Weld Sons, 620 Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis 637 1 r — - 1 9 : . The Cyc- Corpus Juris System Under our combination plan, subscriber has the use of a complete set of Cyc until Corpus Juris is completed. CALVIN L. BROWN, CHIEF JUSTICE, The Supreme Court of Minnesota, writ- in of Corpus Juris, says: " It will be of invaluable service to Bench and Bar. " CORPUS JURIS GIVES THE JUDGE AND THE LAWYER 1 — Principles and precedents, the rules and the reasons of the rules. 2 — Ruling cases — made as available as words in the dictionary. 3 — The essence of all reported cases, condensed, classified and moulded into clean, clear-cut authoritative text. -A multitude of apt quotations and citations from the opinions of the courts. -All exceptions, qualifications, and limitations — each as important and decisive as the rule itself. -The applications of legal rules actually made to innumerable vari- ations and combinations of facts. 7 — Judicially defined words, phrases and legal maxims, including Span- ish and Civil Law terms, with ex- haustive references to the decisions defining, explaining or ajjplying them. FREE SAMPLE PAGES AND DESCRIPTIVE LITERATURE PRICES AND TERMS WILL BE SENT UPON REQUEST Published by The American Law Book Company 27 Cedar Street New York 638 i9t7 - UNIVERSITY STATE BANK Officers W. F. Andrews, President Wm. Viesselman, Vice-Pres. J. F. Zeidler, Cashier C. O. Ness, Asst. Cashier. SAFE, SOUND CONSERVATIVE 4 Per Cent Interest Paid on Savings We Solicit Your Business Washington Ave. and Oak St. S. E. MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. N. W. East 168 T. S. Spruce 1662 ANTON DAHLGREN Exclusive Dry Cleaner and Dyer Reputation established on first-class work. 714 Washington Ave. S. E. MINNEAPOLIS THE VARSITY FIVE AWAIT YOU The College Man of to-day realizes the great importance of a neat and finished appear- ance. To keep up such appearance, first class tonsorlal work is essential. It has ever been the standard of this shop to meet the demands of college men. All our work is guaranteed to be of the first quality. Five Expert Barbers VARSITY BARBER SHOP Gus. Hjornevik 425 14th Ave. S. E. H It used to make us furious to be asked how the Feature Section was coming. How we hated it! But now our attitude has changed completely. Will someone please step up and ask us " How ' s the Feature Section com- ing? " We would like to tell them that we are through with the damn thing. Feature Editor of 1917 Gopher caught while trying to make good his escape. Gail Hamil- ton, gazing awestruck by the masculine charms of Prof. Altman, who has just slipped onto the back of his neck. H RECEPTION CARDS— Weld Sons, 620 NicoUet Ave., Minneapolis 639 MMBI spi OIJCY We belie e that the policy which will best protect the interests of the owners of Columbia Equipment, IS the policy that will best maintain the reputation of this company and its producr. Columbia Product has served the dental profes- sion for thirty odd years in practically every part of the woild w.th the result that the name Columbia on dental equipment is Kenerally accepted as being a [guarantee of sterling quality, satisfaction and con- tinued good service. Ideal Columbia Chairs, Columbia Electric En- gines, Lathes, Air Compressors and Distributing Panels are as modern in design and construction and as practical in operation as more than a quarter of a century of experience, mechanical skill and a model factoiy can make them. They are moderate in price and arrangements can be made for their purchase on the extended or time payment plan. Catalogs describing Columbia Product in an interesting and a tborough manner can be obtained of your dental supply tlepot or the same will be sent direct upon reciept of reques t and your dealer ' s name. THE RITTER DENTAL MEG. CO. rochp:ster, n. v., u. s. a. CHICAGO i ' ii:i, i)i:i.piiiA Ni; v vork MRS. NOBLE 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 Frank- lin and Hennepin Avenues. Special rates to University People. Dancing Class on Wednesday Nights Private Lesson By Appointment rvs Couple of Girls. • J Probably nothing will come of this, but it won ' t hurt to trv it. Dr. Johnson, you are a mean thing! Now he ' ll shut up like a clam. He won ' t have any come-back. MENU CARDS— Weld Sons, 620 Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis 641 THE PAPER IN THIS ANNUAL IS BLACK AND WHITE COATED BOOK, MADE BY DILL COLLINS CO., THE MOST CELEBRATED 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 publica- tion, 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 skilful printer arc 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 requests for quota- tions, 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 161 Pearl St. New York Warehouse 419 Lafavette St. HIGH GRADE PRINTING PAPERS Both with and without a coated surface PHILADELPHIA Exclusive Distributing Agents The Paper Mills ' Co The Chatfield Woods Co. The Union Paper Twine Co. Blake, Moffit Towne Blake, Moffit Towne Blake, MeFall Co. American Pai)er Co. Chicago, Illinois Cincinnati, Ohio Cleveland, Ohio San Francisco, California Los Angeles, California Portland, Oregon Seattle, Washington M r DANCE PROGRAMS—Weld Sons, 620 Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis 642 ■C191 7 - nP Harmony in Light and Shade- :n zz:Xi The Keynote of Success in PHOTOGRAPHS Studios 608 Nicollet Avenue Medical Block ENGRAVED INVITATIONS—Weld Sons, 620 NicoUet Ave., MinneapoUs 643 The Right Start It is greatly desired to start right. Attend a school that gives service. Insist on getting the advantages you pay for by attending this school. You get up-to-date instruction, the latest ap- pliances, and above all an Accredited school throughout. It is not low price, but high quality that counts. Prepare here. Learn more and earn more. It is the earning more that counts. How Would This Suit You? One young man who took the course with us in less than a year ' s time was ad- vanced to head bookkeeper and general salesman. His salary had increased to over $300 per month. He has a way of doing things to completion. In a few months he will be sent to the head office on Broadway, New York. Our efficiency and salesmanship course was the factor. Don ' t burden your future by taking any chances. Get this training and watch your knowledge grow into money. The Center Shot Do you want to hit the mark every time? Do you realize what it means to you? Let me tell you. If you can be a hundred-percenter, you will have a fortune greater than you can estimate. You will get out of life just what you put in it. If you will take our efficiency course, you can realize your FONDEST EXPECTATIONS. Which path will you choose? There are only two. One leads to prominence and reward. Better get into action right away. Insurance That Costs Nothing Our efficiency training will protect you against all future embarrassment. It will make an expert of you and after you are trained there is no cost to it. It is constantly paying you big dividends. It will stand by you as long as you live. Another young man who took our course last year in less than eight months skipped into the manager ' s position. He told me a day or two ago that his net income would be $500 this month. An investment like this is better than a bank account. Don ' t flirt with failure. Anything Laid Up? Fortunes are made by those who seize opportunities. Prepaie here and you will have a chance to use it sooner than you expect. We will put you in touch with big propositions. You can then see your bank account growing rapidly. It will be a chance to invest your surplus and your royal road to success will be in full swing. Resolve right now that you will get ready. Business firms are beckoning for your best service. Don ' t cheat yourself. MINNEAPOLIS BUSINESS COLLEGE D. C. RUGG, President. 225 FIFTH STREET SOUTH MEDALS GOLD AND SILVER— Weld Sons, 620 Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis 644 « H HOTEL CUMBERLAND NEW YORK Broadway, at Fifty-fourth St. from Grand Central Depot. " Broadway " Cars Kept by a College Man Headquarters for College Men Ten minutes walk to forty theatres. Rooms with Bath, S2.50 and up Special Rates for College Teams and Students. HARRY P. STIMSON, Manager The Cumberland does more college business than any other Hotel in New York HEADQUARTERS FOR MINNESOTA Do you know what Oscar did after the Vanity Fair Carnival? He cleaned up all the confetti, and streamers, and stuff, and sent them to a place he knows of in Michigan, where they u se it to make breakfast food out of, and got nearly enough money from it to pa half the freight charges. Ethelyn Slayton, caught while stoning a poor bird. For shame! What have you got to grin about, Marian? SORORITY PINS— Weld Sons, 620 Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis 645 xM A N K A T O CLUB GOLUBERG DOLAN GRIFIIN REYNOLDS BARTON JOHNSON LARSON GOLDBERG SUCCESSFUL CANDIDATES TRAINED IN THE FORD OFFICES These persons took business courses at the FORD OFFICES, a commercial school that admits " HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES EXCLUSIVELY " , and after a competitive test of skill, judgment and gen- eral intelligence, they won lucrative positions in an abstractor ' s office in Mankato. This is what their employer says: Ford Offices. Minneapolis, Minn. Gentlemen: " I was well pleased with the people you furnished me. They were the BEST I HAD. I found them the quick- est, the most comprehensive, and the MOST ACCUR- ATE AND WILLING. I am sure the training you had giccn them was of the best — it showed in their wor . They had the qualifications which others, even those claiming three or four years ' experience, did not have. Out of all the people I tried, I selected the eight I wanted for my work here, from among your students. I shall always be indebted to you for your method of ftraining. you„ i uly, (Signed) NEWELL A. GARNER, Mankato Loan Trust Co. The subjects taught and practiced at the FORD OFFICES include Accounting, Management, Sales- manship, Advertising, Collections, Business Law, Technical Secretarial Work, as well as minor subjects, and EXPERIENCE WITH FIRMS already estab- lished. " HIGH SCHOOL GRADUA TES EXCLU- ' SIVELY " are admitted to these courses. STATE AID Increased Salaries for A year ago the legislature appropriated six hundred dollars annual aid to state high schools offering com- mercial courses. This means large salaries for teach- ers in these departments, and a constant demand for trained instructors. Many city superintendents are looking to the FORD OFFICES to furnish these teachers, and several have already been secured from them. Since only college graduates are eligible to high school positions, a special teachers ' course for such graduates is offered in the Graduate Department of the FORD OFFICES. The supply far exceeds the demand for academic teachers, while the reverse is Commercial Teachers true for commercial teachers, and higher salaries are paid. If you plan to teach at all. while not qualify for a position worth while? The FORD OFFICES are asked to fill these positions. For confirmation of this statement, consult any high school superintendent or state school official. One of the numerous letters just received from prominent superintendent reads: " Kindly recom- mend two persons for my Commercial Department. One as director; the other as assistant. " Complete information will be cheerfully given by ad- dressing the 920 NICOLLET AVENUE, PORD OFFICES Minneapolis, Minnesota RECEPTION CARDS -Weld Sons, 620 Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis f r- . ' r;- ' - : " -■ yPi-. - -j--- . " wl:- - ' ■ , ' - • l t7 The Pioreer GDir aj Priivi crs S aitvt Pacsj 1 M DANCE PROGRAMS Weld Sons, 620 Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis 647 L OOK back over the past years and ask yourself what other Engraving Institution, specializing in college annuals, has wielded so wide an Influence over the College Annual Field? Ask yourself if College and University Annuals are not better tO ' day because of BUREAU PROGRESSIVENESS and BUREAU INITIATIVE? You know that the BUREAU OF ENGRAVING. Inc. inaug- urated the system of Closer Co-operation with college annual boards in planning and constructing books from cover to cover. Our marked progress in this field commands attention. Our establishment is one of the largest of its kind in this country Our Modern Art Department of noted Commercial Art Experts is developing Artistic Features that are making " Bureau " Annuals Famous for Originality and Beauty. And again, the help of our experienced College Annual Depart ' ment is of invaluable aid. Our up ' tO ' the-minute system, which we give you, and our Instructive Books will surely lighten your Burden. A proposition from the Natural Leaders in the College Annual Engraving field from an organization of over 150 people, founded over 1 7 years ago, and enjoying the Confidence and Good Will of the foremost Universities of this country, is certainly worth your while. Is not the BUREAU OF ENGRAVING, Inc., Deserving of the Opportunity of showing what it can do for - YOU? BUREAU of ENGRAVINa Inc. MINNEAPOLIS - MINNESOTA jt i; 4» «• »«» « « ' «.« »« .» « o • ■ xft ft. ! . «. .« «« » 4» »«««« «» a « ' « »« « A i: ■ftW-tWffHMHHHtt ' 4t ' i,Ht- fmHHHt1!l-tTTTT7 iPtip ' Ac 7 t)u,yc OfOf g. [i iii ii ii i i iHi iii! Mi ! M ! ;n ! n ii i iii in iiii iT ! i ! ii i 7 rja ui_ DANCE PROGRAMS Weld Sons, 620 Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis t »•»« » G E N R A I N D X Acacia .H7 Academic 3 1-40 Academic Student Council 268-269 Acanthus 292 Activities 233-344 Adelphian 457 Administration .• . . . 25-29 Advertising 621-648 Agriculture 41-50 Agricultural College Quartet 316 Agricultural Dramatic Club 302-303 Agricultural Education Club 426 Agricultural Student Council 270 All-University Council 266 Alpha Delta Phi 348 Alpha Gamma Delta 393 Alpha Omicron Pi 394 Alpha Phi 395 Alpha Xi Delta 396 Alpha Epsilon Iota 406 Alpha Kappa Kappa 384 Alpha Kappa Sigma 380 Alpha Sigma Phi 368 Alpha Tau Omega 349 Alpha Chi Sigma 375 Alpha Zeta 374 Alumni Association 464 Ames vs. Minnesota 163 Appleby, Dean 134 Appreciation 652 Architecture 5 1-56 Architectural Society 437 Athletics 153-232 Athletic Board of Control 154 Athenian 280-281 Banquets 245-247 Baseball 185-190 Intramural 206 Basketball 191-196 Interfraternity 212 Intramural 208 Women ' s 222-223 Batter - 340-343 Beard, Dr. R. 122 BetaThetaPi 350 Berry, Josephine 103 Bib and Tucker 452 Bowling 215 Campus Section 9-24 Cap and Gown 455 Cap and Gown Exercises 254 Camp Eire 427 Chemistry 57-62 Catholic Association 3 28 Cheyney, Prof. E. G 94 Chinese Student Club 429 Chi Psi 351 Copyright 4 Commencement 25 1-253 Contents, Table of 7 Convocations 248 Cosmopolitan Club 435 CofFman, Dean 74 Class Societies 415-424 Classes 465-564 Clubs 425-464 Cross Country 183-184 Cyma 436 Daily 260-262 Deans 27 Dedication 5 Delta Delta Delta 397 Delta Gamma 398 Delta Chi 352 Delta Kappa Epsilon 353 Delta Sigma Delta 376 Delta Tau Delta 354 Delta Theta Phi 382 Delta Upsilon 355 Delta Sigma Rho 408 Delta Wye 438 Dentistry 63-72 Deutscher V ' erein 430 Drake Relay 179-180 Dramatics 301-310 Duluth Club 460 Economics Club 441 Education 73-78 Student Council 271 Em Club .- 442 Engineering 79-92 Engineering Society 439 Euterpcan Club 314 Extension 317-322 Faust 443 Feature Section 565-620 Field Hockey 225 Foreword 6 Forestry 93-100 Forestry Club 444 Ford, Dean 102 649 Sr GENE R A ;L INDEX C O N T 1 N U E D Football 155-172 Banquet 247 Intramural 205 Forum 282-283 Frank, Coach 1 175 Frankforter, Dean 58 Fraternities 345-390 Fresh-Soph Oratorical Contest 299 Gamma Phi Beta 399 Garrick Club 308-309 Glee Club 312-313 Golf 203 Gopher Day 250 Gopher, 1917 256-259 Graduate 101-106 Gre - Friars 416 Gym 201 Half Title I Handball 210 Hesperian 284-285 Hocke - 209 Interfraternity 216 Home Coming 249 Home Economics 107-112 Home Fcononiics Association 445 Home Economics S. G. A 272 Honor Fraternities 407-414 Iduna 293 Interfraternity Council 346 International Polity 446 Intramural Athletics 197-210 Intramural Board 204 Interfraternity Athletics 211-216 Inlerfrat. Banquet 246 In Memoriani 30 Iron Vedj;e 417 Johnston, Dean 32 juniors 365-561 junior liall 312-343 junior Advisors 273 Kappa Alpha Theta 400 Kai jxi Kappa (lamina 401 Kappa Pi SiL ' nui, 404 Ka|)pa Siu ' ina 356 Kappa Rlio 286-2S7 Kawa 422 KoMiensk)- Club 433 Lambda Alpha I ' si 4(N Law 113-120 Le Cercle I ' rancais 42S I, it era rv Societies 27 ' )-2 ' )(r Live Stock Club 450 Lyon, Dean 122 Mann, Prof. F. M 52 Masquers 304-305 Medicine 121-132 Menorah 461 Mining 133-140 Minnesota Daily 2( 0-262 Minnesota Magazine 263 Minnesota Union 275-278 Minnehaha 264 Minerva 294 Military 329-344 Military Ball 244 Music 311-316 Music Club 462 Mu Phi Delta 414 National Security League 447 New Professors 28 Nursing 141-146 Nu Sigma Nu 385 Orchestra 315 Organizations 345-4M Owre, Dean 64 Pan-y merican Society 434 Pan-I lellenic Council . . 392 Pharmacy 147-152 Phi Beta Kappa 410 Philomathean 288-289 Phi Beta Pi 386 Phi Delta Chi 389 Phi Delta Kappa 379 Phi Delta Phi 383 Phi Delta Theta 357 Phi Gamma Delta 358 Phi Kappa Psi 359 Phi Delta Sigma 360 Phi Rho Sigma 387 Phi Sigma Kappa 361 Phi Lambda L ' psilon 411 Phi I ' psilon Omicron 405 Pillsbur - Oratorical Contest 299 Pinafore 454 Pi Beta Phi 402 Players 306-307 Powell, SuperiiUendenl 142 Price. R. R 318 Prohibition Club 449 Psi L psilon 36 2 Publications 255-264 Quill 423 650 GENERAL INDEX Continued Religious Activities 323-328 Regents 27 Republican Club 448 Scandinavian Society 432 Senior Advisors 274 School of Mines Societ)- ; 440 Shenehon, Dean 80 Shakopean 290-291 Sigma Beta 403 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 363 Sigma Alpha Mu 369 Sigma Chi 364 Sigma Phi Epsilon 370 Sigma Nu 365 Sigma Rho 388 Sigma Xi 412 Sigma Tau 418 Sigma Alpha Delta 421 Skin and Bones 419 Soccer 199 Society 241-244 Sororities 391-406 Spanish Club 43 1 Stage 301-310 Students ' Catholic Association 328 Students ' Self Government 265-278 Svithiod 371 Sweeney, Dean 29 Swimming: Team 200 Inter-fraternity 214 Women ' s 226 Symphony Orchestra 315 Tau Beta Pi 413 Tau Shonka 456 Tam O ' Shanter 453 Tennis : Intramural 198 Tennis: Women ' s 224 Theta Delta Chi 366 ThetaTau 381 Thalian 295 Thulanian 372 Theta Epsilon , 296 Title Page 3 TiUikum 458 Track 173-184 Interfraternity 213 Intramural 207 Triangle 459 Trailers 463 University Section 9-152 University Orchestra 315 UtaOta.. 451 Vance, Dean 1 14 Vanity Fair 233-240 Vincent, Pres. Geo. E 26 Wearers of the " M " 153 White Dragon 420 Williams, Dr. H. L 156 Winners of the Seal 221 Wing and Bow 424 Women ' s .Athletics 217-232 W. A.. . Board 220 W. S. G. A 267 Woods, Dean A. E 42 Wrestling 202 Wulling, Dean 148 XiPsiPhi 377 XiPsi Theta 373 Y. W. C. A. Main Campus 326 . W. C. .A. Agricultural Campus 327 Y. M. C. . . Main Campus 324 Y. M. C. A. Agricultural Campus 325 Zeta Kappa 378 Zeta Psi. 367 651 FROM THE OTHER SIDE The monot -pe man is calling for copy and the pressmen have groomed their iron steeds to make the 1917 Gopher a complete reality. At this time we wish to add our quota of thanks to those who have helped make the 1917 Gopher. There are some who stood by the undertaking in the time when help was needed. There are others who shirked. It is the former whose assistance we appreciate. To Noble K. Jones and Merle A. Potter, especially, and to the 1916 Gopher Staff as a whole, the management feels especially indebted. The members of last year ' s staff gave generously, not only of their experience, but also of their time and patience in teaching the incoming managers the ins and outs of college annual building. Whatever success this book may attain may be attributed largely to the efforts of Mr. J. J. Sher of the Bureau of Engraving, whose innumerable ideas and consistent helpfulness has lightened most of our troubles. The Bureau of En- graving at all times gave faithful service and excellent workmanship. For the publication of the volume, the Pioneer Company deserves great praise. To Mr. Coombes and Mr. Hoffman we are grateful for the scrupulous care and attention given to the composition of every page, and to Mr. Schaub we are grateful for his constant efforts to secure perfection in the presswork. In every way we feel that the Pioneer Company has given us the best printing and binding possible. Thru the generosity of the Miller Studio, our anity Fair Section was made possible. We thank them for their willingness in all things and for their patience in dealing with the many groups and individuals. Mr. Lauros Monroe Phoenix made the six paintings which head the divisions of our book, and his pen furnished us " Basket Ball, " " Military, " and " Track. " His splendid work has meant much in perfecting the pictorial parts of our book. Mr. Carl Teigen, a Minnesota graduate, made the fifteen pen-and-ink drawings to head the different divisions of the University section, and also the headings " Publications, " " Honor Fraternities, " and " The Stage. " We feel that from an artistic standpoint the 1917 Ciopher is unusually excellent, and we attribute this success largely to the work of these artists. l ' " inally it is our pleasure to thank the members of the 1917 Board and Staff, who by faithful efforts and untiring energy have produced this book. It is im- possible to give credit wherever it is due; but we wish especially to mention W illiam Shepard, Thorolf (j. Evensen, Louise Nippert, Lewis M. Daniel, Harold J. ennes, Marguerite Owen, Norman HoUen and Arthur Meln. The countless hours of cheerful and uncomplaining work which they spent, merit our heartfelt thanks. I ' or them we have nothing but praise. We may say that the past year has been one of the most pleasant associations as well as hard work. We feel that it has been worth while. 65Z V rr -t-jat . ' The v orldwas all before tbem wh rf to clioose Vj I I Their place of rest, ana Providence their guid?; ' ' Paradise Lost. Book 22. % It r Hi ■ X —


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

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

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University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1

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