University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1919

Page 1 of 518


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

Page 6, 1919 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1919 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1919 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1919 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1919 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1919 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1919 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1919 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1919 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1919 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1919 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1919 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 518 of the 1919 volume:

J7 ff ' r [HERE are, it may te, many montks or fiery trial and sacrifice abead of us. It IS a fearful thing to lead this great peaceful people into -war, into tne most territle and disastrous of all -wars, civilization itself seem- ing to be in the balance. • BuT the right is more precious than peace, and we shall fight for the things ■which we have always carried nearest our hearts — for democracy, for the right of those -who submit to authority to have a voice in their o-» n Gov- ernments, for the rights and liberties of small nations, for a universal dominion of right by such a concert of free people as shall bring peace and safety to all nations and make the world itself at last free. • TO such a task we can dedicate our lives and our fortunes, everything that •we are and everything that w e have, -with the pride of those ■who kno ' W that the day has come ■when America is privileged to spend her blood and her might for the princi- ples that gave her birth and happiness and the peace ■w hich she has treasured. ' GOD helping her, she can do no other. .| Jt f J- In the midst or trie great struggle m Avnicn tne democracy of tne " world and tne lire or our nation are at stake, it is witn respectrul serious- ness tnat tne class or 1919 nas undertaken to publish tnis book. Our sorro-w at tne departure or so many or our fello-w students is offset by our admiration. A ' e are proud that tney nave so man- fully answered tne call of the nation. In this book w e have endeavored to commemorate their sacrifice, and to present a picture of college as it has been transformed by the " war. } h ■• t(i N) U 1) ' :. rm-m a GRIM SHADOW, cast ty a dark- ening cloud, lies upon our campus. The storm center is still distant, yet we reel the tremors of tlie -world shaken ty this time of travail, fl The old is being tried; tne new awaits its tirth. The call for succor has come and -we nave not been found wanting. fl From our best have gone our challengers. They have borne with them the fires of a holy purpose. Their returning shall not be with lowered standards nor with craven compromise. Let them not find in us the selfsame spirit of yesterday, which tho conscious of this world purification has failed to remove its own dross. Better that they die in battle, on purified soil, than to return but to find that our ideals were for our neighbors only. fm ' NORSTAD N E S OTA Dear Old Pal:— ' Twas bitter cold in the trenches last night, but my heart ivas warm, for I pictured myself back on the dear old campus — ii saw where I played at being soldier ili 1 Ci. • M r % Then, turning, l beheld the real soldier of Minnesota typified in bronze 11 • u w " ' - " ? ir " ' " " " " " •• " •a ' » " a ' A » :r7| The new abode of engineers with the same old jolly scraps 111 Malodorous smell of Chem? Yes, old Pal but Dean Nick, the best of friends, is here i m A dainty garden spot, unnoticed in the busy rush of campus life I H 3 K »cr. Like Alma Mater, the friendly oaks extend their sheltering arms - ' -; ' . ' ' . ' Ti ' ' .,. . " ??s; i vTiiiu M tfrf y T i iin w i.i i i 1 ; ■ ■ ' Tis Indian summer — the grass is turning - upon the knoll the leaves are rich — • winter approaches, and ■ Folwell seems a gem set in crimson and gold : aa c § • Down the winding walk, past the old stone friends softened by the clinging vines H ■ 1. z « K: ■Avoiding musty law, I haste to where a gleam of white beneath the green beckons to the Libe J ' i;_V»- -- .i q ■ ■i«.i m T i. S i ' V ' sfir ' O Pioneer of our greatness — thy hopes are realized today! ¥ X I f. H ■ 1; Z J CI ' " ' h0C__ f Up the hill to Pender gast, set in wild and primitive beauty ■ ■ .. - A quiet walk beneath the hill A iP-V» . ' Twas winter when we left the gate — winter in the world But, in the spring of peace, with overflowing hearts we ' ll come again to home and Alma Mater. U ' BOARD OF REGENTS Hon. Fred B. Snyder .... President of the Board Marion Le Roy Burton . . . President of the University Hon. John A. A. Burnquist . . Governor of the State Hon. C. G. Schultz .... Superintendent of Education Hon. Pierce Butler Hon. W. J. Mayo Hon. Milton M. Williams Hon. John G. Williams Hon. Geo. H. Partridge Hon. a. E. Rice Hon. Charles L. Sommers Hon. Charles W. Glotfelter t JiJ t » ' . » » ■ 7 rO former generation of university students has been called upon to face problems of such magnitude and seriousness as you face. The questions of earlier years sink into insignificance. How impossible it is for university activities and interests of even one year ago to claim so large and so dominating a place in your lives. You are face to face with the sternest realities and the deepest issues of all the centuries. Superlatives are always dangerous, but the terrible facts of the present crisis justify the assertion that you are living in the most conspicuous moment of all history. I know that you are thinking very seriously about your part in this gigantic cataclysm. You are right. You are not worthy sons and daughters of Minnesota, unless almost constantly you are seeking to understand clearly your duty in this crisis. I think I know a little of what your individual problems have been. We all realize beyond the shadoiv of a doubt that there is no desire on the part of anyone to preserve the University at the expense of the government. Surely our chief concern in this hour of national danger is not the number of students in attendance at this University. Some persons have seemed to imagine that the higher institutions of learning were in the awkward position of attempting to maintain their enrollments in spite of the war. Nothing could be farther from the truth. ■ : The real question is. How can every man actually live up to [ the principles of the selective draft? How can he use his time so ; il as to render the largest possible service to the government? Perhaps the patient, courageous student is the one who, recognizing the overwhelming and increasing need for trained men in all fields, insists upon securing all the education he can before his time comes to enter the service. Clearly, arul unqualifiedly, our first duty is to the government. Everything else must stand aside. Democracy simply must be saved. Any other conclusion of this war is unthinkable. There- fore, many of you will see service. Some of you will make the great sacrifice. All of you, men and women alike, will have your share in shaping the new civilization. Carry with you from this University the spirit of loyalty and democracy. You know that in our hearts we shall follow you wherever you go and in whatever you do. Very sincerely yours, M. L. BURTON. STUDENT SELF-GOVERNMENT AT MINNESOTA T HE above heading does not convey the correct impression of this problem, the solution of which has been slowly evolving at the University of Minnesota during the past fifteen years. For the first few years Student Self-government was considered as a purely student problem, one to be solved and carried into operation by students alone, though watched with some interest by those of the faculty who bore a close personal relation to the students. Today it is quite generally recognized that university problems of every character demand the thought, interest arid co-operation of both students and faculty — the two groups most vitally interested in the development and progress of the University — therefore " Co- operative Government. " Every committee of the University Senate (the governing faculty body of the University), whose activities touch upon student problems, is composed of a majority of upper classmen and women. This insures a free and full discussion of the problems coming before the committees, from both angles — student and faculty. In case of a majority and minority report, the view of both student body and faculty would be afforded an opportunity for presentation on the floor of the Senate. One of the chief purposes of the student councils is to act as an organized medium for the presentation of student views and opinions to faculties, administrative and executive officers. Expres- sion of student opinion upon any and all questions by these representatives is alivays welcome. Is this not co-operative gov- ernment, in that all who may desire to give thought and con- sideration to questions of university good have the means of presenting their views? This is only a beginning — what the future may develop no one can say. E. E. NICHOLSON. 32 ♦OCZZZIIl. S " Srv Explanations of Symbolic Meanings of the Full-page Department Headings by the Artist, Harry Roger David ACADEMIC: In this picture is portrayed the gradual trend toward industrial and business training. The figure, representing Academic Justice, is bringing pressure to bear on this phase of academic work in preference to the culture courses. AGRICULTURE: Symbolic of the war, a sword is supported in the upraised hand of the figure. Agriculture. Grain forms a link in the chain of war necessities that the farmer is producing. ARCHITECTURE: A Belgian peasant standing before the devastated and smouldering ruins of her country. In the rising smoke she sees a vision of a rebuilt beautiful, happy Belgium — the architect ' s task. CHEMISTRY: Here is portrayed a chemist turning out more deadly devils than the Germans. So our chemists have combated and now hold supremacy in the making of deadly gases. DENTISTRY: A figure is depicted in the war clouds leading the denial wagons into the service of the army, so vital to the health and good morale of the fighting man. EDUCATION: Here is the figure. Education, trying to pierce into the future and choose a true course. One of earth ' s fine arts that must ever keep a clear and unobstructed perspective. ENGINEERING: The science of engineering is responsible for our vast war industries, and in the hands of the engineer lies the force and power of a successful war in Europe. FORESTRY: Here is pictured the transformation of the living tree into a timber-built transport. GRADUATE: Here is the Russian groping and reaching for democracy. The graduate ' s task is to assist him. HOME ECONOMICS: The figure, representing the house manager over the whole United States, is measuring carefully, for each drop saved is turned into war supplies to fight the Hun. LAW: This figure, leaving the shores of America, carries the scales of Justice and the sword of Right to enforce the decrees of the law of nations. In the water is a lurking submarine, symbolic of one of the greatest questions that international law must decide after the war. MEDICINE: Over the battle fields of Europe millions of lives have been saved through the efforts of the medical profession. MINING: Forcing open the bowels of the earth, from which flow metals that are transformed into war necessities. NURSING: The sacrificial work of the nurse is favored by the angels from heaven. PHARMACY: Here is depicted a witch mixing the healing potions and administering balm to the sick and weary soldier at the front. 11 !l.l 33 ACADEMIC tI HE College of Science, Literature and the Arts and the war! The two are incompatible, inconsistent. They can be connected in thought only with the greatest effort. And yet, as the pages of this book amply show, many members of this college, both teachers and students, have gone into this war. They have entered this, the supreme, the critical, if not the final, effort to free mankind from the struggle for existence on the plane of bestiality, and to establish the race on a plane of humanity. They fight, not that the few may glut and fatten on the toil and sweat of the many, but that all may realize themselves in their free and willing labors. They combat the domination of beasts in human form, that men may breathe freely, think nobly, judge fairly, act wisely, and work together. Mankind struggles to be born again, — to throw off the binding shell of brutishness, of race and clan and nationality, and come forth in the light of day, a new, strong, and fresh being — humanity. It is time for the consecration of our lives to the great cause. Our fellows at the front and our young women in war work have given up their lives to the unselfish service of their country. When they meet the enemy, whether on land or sea, in the air or in the hospital service, they fight for you and me. Later they will begin to come back to us, some whole, some maimed, and some — in name, in memory, in spirit only; but a name, a memory, a spirit nobler, larger, and finer far than would have been theirs in ordinary times. We see that this time of the return after the sacrifice is being foreshadowed in our own minds and hearts. There is abroad a little more feeling of reverence and responsibility in the presence of a nation in arms; in the consciousness of a conflict between the greatest ideas and the greatest forces that ever met in conflict; in the realization that many of our fellows will live in the after-time of this conflict only in the memory, the spirit, the immortal influence which their unselfish devotion to duty makes possible for them. We, looking upon their determination and its out- come, must face ourselves and our duty. We that slay behind have our work to do. We save, we knit, we give, we shout words of courage. We must do more. It is for us to keep the lights of intelligence burning, to stimulate freedom of thought, to foster love of the truth. It is for us to keep open the straight roads of clear thinking, that men may the more readily find the way of right living. y c l UlLLfCS m i D O«C -NP ACADEMIC OFFICERS Seniors Preside It James E. Mulligan Vice-president Florence Jules Secretary LuciE Tomlinson Treasurer Sidney Heywood Juniors President Cecil Hurd Vice-president Marie Martinez Secretary Frances Ackley Treasurer Harold Britzius Sophomores President Franklin B. Hanley Vice-president Olive Lyman Secretary Dorothy Anderson Treasurer Max Stevens Freshmen President Horace Dauchy Secretary Ruth Duesler Treasurer John Regan Athletic Manager Cecil McHale AGRICULTURE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE NATIOxN at war may be aptly illustrated as a human body at work. The essential major parts of such a body are the head, two arms, two legs, and the trunk which contains two great life-giving systems — the respiratory system and the digestive system. The present task of the great Amer- ican body is to aid in driving Prussian militarism and autocracy forever from the earth. To accomplish this task, every part of the body must do its work promptly and well, and each part must work in the heartiest accord and sympathy with every other. The head of this great body is the Federal Government. The two arms, which are to strike sledge-hammer blows for liberty and freedom, are the army and navy. The two legs, whose function it is to carry the body where it is needed to relieve the world ' s pain and to heal the world ' s diseases, are the railways and the steamship lines. But a body which had only head, arms, and legs, would be a useless thing. It must have its life-sustaining and energy-producing trunk. The great life-sustaining system of this war-body is its industries, wh ose never-ceasing hum pervades the whole land, the great heart-throb of the nation. The energy-producing system is the agriculture of the country, its never-failing source of food. In the nation ' s task, agriculture must be ready to do its part to the full. A poorly- nourisheil body is a feeble one. To be an efficient fighting machine, the body must be well fed. To properly nourish the body is our task, in peace as well as in war; but its importance is especially apparent when war demands the exercise of the body ' s strength to its utmost limits. The Department of Agriculture of the University is fully organized and ready to do its part in promoting increased efficiency in food production and use. War limes are serious times. Movements started in war times are far-reaching in their effects. Hence, while seeking to make our university work of the highest possible efficiency in training for p atriotic service, we are also providing plans for permanent constructive development. Let us each one, therefore, " do his bit " in the spirit of real consecration to the ]iublic good. So may agriculture, forestry, and home economics fulfill their worthy part in this world crisis. •% Ifi t, itt 1 m ? ■ ' «f i r i A -Jl ' ■■ • ■I ' ■ $ IS!! : ' " WWi ■» 41 AGRICULTURAL OFFICERS Seniors President Robert Olson Vice-president Fred Idtse Secretary Harriet Hanson Treasurer Harold Aase Juniors President Fordyce Ely Vice-president DoROTHY Newton Secretary Marion Stewart Treasurer Leo Isaac Sophomores President Henry Putnam V ice-president Henrietta Hofmann Secretary Harold Goodrich Treasurer Eli Schwager Freshmen President James MacRae Vice-president Gertrude Lovig Secretary Mabel Boss Treasurer Thomas Pfaender ARCHITECTURE THE DEPARTMENT OF ARCHITECTURE ARCHITECTURE, though distinctly one of the arts of peace, has offered her sons liberally in the present war. Enthusiasm and devotion, character- istic of students of architecture in al lands, have constituted impelling forces when the call has come to lay down pencil and compass and take up weapons of defense for right and democracy. In the present conflict architects have felt particularly called, not only through patriotic motives, but from a deep sense of gratitude to France, which has served as the foster- mother of art since the beginning of European civilization. In the last quarter century America has made splendid progress in architecture, and many of the greatest among American architects accord a large measure of their suc- cessful achievement to the inspiration and teaching of the School of Fine Arts in Paris. Splendid progress has also been made here in architectural education, and our schools also acknowledge their debt to the French school, from which they have received many of their methods and ideals of teaching, and to which they are constantly looking for leadership in men as well as in method. At the beginning of the war the various architectural schools had a brilliant group of Frenchmen, under whose teaching the body of American students developed an elevated regard for architecture as a fine art, and whose ideals, carried into active practice, gave to American Architecture not only a large measure of actual achieve- ment, but high promise for the future. These Frenchmen have performed a noteworthy part in strengthening the bond of sympathy and friendship between France and America, and they are held in grateful regard by hundreds of our young architects. At the first call they responded without exception to fight for France. To the inspiration of their example may rightfully be attributed a quickened desire on the part of American architects to contribute some part to the great struggle. To this desire Minnesota has not been sh w ill responding: twenty-two of its men have already entered the service. Ihrougli them, and doubtless others to follow, we may expect not only enthusiasm and levolion in the service of their country, but also a return in some measure for tlie debt they owe, through their chosen art, to France. i I Doe i 45 ARCHITECTS ' OFFICERS Seniors President Enoch Forsberg Vice-president Seeman Kaplan Secretary Albert Moorman Treasurer George Fraser Juniors President Edgar Buenger Vice-president G. Brookes Deane Secretary Gertrude Quinn Treasurer Ralph L. Blacktin Sophomores President MiLTON J. ANDERSON Vice-president LouisE France Secretary Henry Krapp Treasurer Sidney M. Strong Freshmen President Ocden Beeman Vice-president Wm. Kirchner Secretary Edward Hawkins Treasurer Harry Merriman CHEMISTRY SCHOOL OF CHEMISTRY IT is the chemist that makes the Campus War Baby a possibility, for the great world war which is now in progress is largely a war of chemists, a competition in ' explosives, poisonous gases, and gas masks. It was the chemists of the allied nations and of the L nited States who came to the rescue and supplied almost at once the articles that had formerly come from Germany. After peace has been declared there will be even a greater contest in commercial chemistry than is now being waged on the battle-fields. Up to the present time a great number of chemists have been called into the government service to aid in the manufacture and inspection of explosives, to aid in research and in the development of new explosives, to perfect protective devices, to train soldiers in the use of gas masks, and to inake the gas itself. The extensive construction program which the government has undertaken indicates that another call for chemists will soon be issued. When the deinand for chemists came, the School of Chemistry at the University of Minnesota was not found wanting. A large number of the men have gone into the service in various branches of chemical work. Of the men that are left, many have applied for positions and are waiting for their call. The students in both the analytical and the applied branch of chemistry are included in the classes of the Engineering Reserve, which exempts them from the draft until they are required for scientific work. This encourages them to push their work faster than ever, so that, when another call comes, the School of Chemistry of the University of Minnesota will again answer with chemists of the highest training. n tiem. A4 P pc- CHEMISTRY OFFICERS Seniors President Christ Nielson Vice-president Earl Fisher Secretary-Treasurer Herbert Kessel Juniors President Arthur Beckel Vice-president Raymond Winslow Secretary-Treasurer S. J. Thorson Sophomores President M. M. ANDERSON Vice-president Ernest Jones Secretary-Treasurer E. A. FiEGER Freshmen President RoDNEY Chadbourn Vice-president George Lindsay Secretary-Treasurer Roland Martin U== DENTISTRY COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY stress the general i n one topic — the " N these times of interest centers war. Any account of current activities in the College of Dentistry would derive its being from the same source. Upon the declaration of war in April, 1917, ten per cent of the dental students imme- diately enlisted, and are now engaged in active service, some in the hospital corps, others in the marine corps and the avia- tion corps, still others in the infantry and the artillery service. Shortly after the declaration a war course was arranged for dentists about to enter the Dental Reserve Corps. This course was conducted by surgeons recently returned from the French trenches, with the as- sistance of the medical and dental faculties and the military department. Twenty-five per cent of the College of Dentistry alumni have, volunteered, and seventy-eight per cent of the class of 1917. Practically all students now enrolled have enlisted in the Medical Reserve Corps of the army or the navy; they are subject to call at the option of the govern- ment, but may be allowed to complete their courses before actually serving. We are proud of the spirit of service back of all this; it shows a willingness not only to sacrifice for the present, but also a decided projection into the future. Such a spirit is the first essential in the evolution of the higher society we hope to see emerging from the horror and chaos of war. X. DENTAL OFFICERS Seniors President W. S. Shaw Vice-president H. E. Thomas Secretary-Treasurer A. S. Homme Juniors President Ward T. Williams Vice-presiilent F. A. Larson Secretary-Treasurer A. W. Johnson Sophomores President W. H. Hagen Vice-president W. K. Blunt Secretary-Treasurer Myrtle Johnson Freshmen President . . R. W. Brown Vice-president M. F. Campion Secretary Irene Woodcock Treasurer Harold Jacobsen E D U C " A T I O N COLLEGE OF EDUCATION ECOGNITION of the need for erentiation in the professional training of those who are to work in the field of public school education has re- sulted in a material expansion of the conception of the function of the College of Education. In place of preparing teachers for the traditional high school subjects only, it is now necessary to pro- vide special courses for those who are to become superintendents, supervisors, and principals. Instructors in agriculture, commercial subjects, home economics, and manual training need to be prepared for their work in increasing numbers. Librarians, teachers of defectives, of subnormals, of physical culture, are called for as the schools are awakened to the possibilities of the service of public schools to the state. In the field of scientific tests and measurements an entirely new but im- portant responsibility devolves upon the college which represents the interests of education. These considerations and others have necessi- tated a larger teaching force and greater specialization. As best it may, with the ap|)ropriations available for its work, the College of Education is meeting the demands upon it. Under an efficient administration, year by year the educational system of Minnesota is availing itself to an increasing extent of the expert service offered by the College of Education. With an increased appropriation and the continued good will of the university administration, the prospects seem bright for the future. Over eleven hundred registrations have been entered for courses in the College of Education. The actual registration of students in the college has nearly doubled. The graduate courses have been taken by students in numbers several times those of previous years. Over one hundred schools and cities of Minnesota have done work in co-operation with the college ' s Bureau of Co-operative Research. Annually there is held at the college a meeting of superintendents and principals of the state public schools. Conferences of high-school teachers are held at the same time. Thirty-two students were graduated from the college in 1917 with the bachelor ' s degree, eight of those who received a master ' s degree either majored or minored in education, and one who received a doctor ' s degree majored in education. Only lack of room |)revenls the expansion of the college so that it can furnish ample opportunity for |)rolc ional training in |)raclice leaching for all fields of secondary education. § 1 J y III COLLEGE OF EDUCATION Seniors President Archie L. Wood Vice-presi lenl LuciLE McKnight Secretary Elmira Moosbrugger Treasurer Ruth O ' Brien Juniors President Paul Lutz Secretary Adell Van Hoesen Treasurer Gladys Poole U ENGINEERING COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING HE present war has emphasized the necessity of having more thoroughly trained technical men available for civil positions and for government service. Very few educators realize that this coun- try contains so few technically trained engineers. In all branches of engineering work there are only 33,000 technically trained men between the ages of twenty- one and forty-five. The engineering schools of the country are graduating only about 4,600 engineers per year. This number is not sufficient to meet the rapidly growing needs of the indus- trial institutions of this country. The United States Gov- ernment will undoubtedly have much greater need for engineers for many years to come than they have ever had in the past. The Department of Education at Washington and the technical schools of this country have been asked to bring to the attention of young men the necessities of the engineering field. It is the duty of every young man who is qualified to take up engineering work to do so. This work today offers a wonderful opportunity for men to assist in the development of their country and to fit themselves for a profession in which there is great opportunity. The increased cost of coal and the increased cost of labor will bring new problems in the industrial development of this country. Water powers that were worthless three years ago are worth millions of dollars today. Great industrial institutions that were conducting profitable businesses three years ago will operate at a loss in the future, unless their entire methods of manufacture are reconstructed. Many trades and business occupations will become obsolete in the next few years, and many new ones will be added to take their places. Some are already becoming obsolete, such as truck driving, horse shoeing, the livery man, the harness maker, and we are adding the chauffeur, the garage man and the automobile supply industry. Machinery is taking the ))lace of hand and animal labor. No matter how the demands of civil life may change the engineer ' s problems, the trained mind has always the solid foundation of exact principles from which to draw correct conclusions. Already we have a few indications of the great problems lliat must come to the engineer in the next few years. It is only thoroughly trained men that will be able to coije successfully with the engineering problems of the fulure. M «C ENGINEER OFFICERS Post Senior Class President D. L. Taylor Vice-president I. . Elstis Secretary C Komers Treasurer C. Q. SwENSON President Vice-president Secretary David Grimes Hugh Smith Clayton Gibbs Thomas Talbot Juniors President Rudolph Elstad Vice-president A. E. Peterson Secretary Raymond Bros Treasurer Harvey Kapphahn Sophomores President Harold Acomb Vice-president Raymond Lockwood Secretary Thurman Porter Treasurer Clarence Moore Freshmen Presiilenl David Goode Vice-president HoBART Lemon Secretary Leslie Flint Treasurer Walter Ek . ■ ' i IP s . . ♦ 1 i ■f B f ; i: r ' H JgA • • " »ffl 1 ■ A ■• . - ' ■ • nf 1 B r t . • .. .1 1 B r . ■ ». ' • • " . ' f • f , p 1 ' .%ll jj— ...Au..,. - 1 i Zl 1 1 W SraCT jjfisa— -_:j::- tr-t- M ' ■ ' ' !; J I illll eoHwi t- fe ' , fi ' l . ' - ' ' ' 1 £ S S?«2 - ' .:y- ' ! - — — =2 1 FORESTRY . v_. COLLEGE OF FORESTRY " N accordance with the general uni- versity policy of consolidation, the College of Forestry lowered its separate standard and became a part of the larger College of Agriculture, Forestry and Home Economics. But the course has not changed, the spirit is the same, and the Junior Corporation will continue to shine in all its pristine glory. A more subtle change, however, has been wrought by the ever-present shadow of the great war. The echo of the President ' s call had not yet died away when the alumni answered in no un- certain terms, dropped their life work with but a single thought, and flocked from the distant corners of our scat- tered forests to rank themselves beneath their country ' s banner: some to the forest regiments, to lend their training to their special task, which none but they could do; others to offer their powers of leadership to the officers ' training camps; others to enlist and devote themselves to whatever task their Uncle Sarnuel picked for them. The honor roll is long and glorious. Youth, ever living in the present and careless of the promise of future years, spread the irresistible epidemic among the undergraduates. The present need rang louder in their ears than the sterner |)romises of a mature training, and they melted away, drawn bv the lodestar of national honor to some form of patriotic activity " over there. " The classrooms are thinly peopled, the rooms seem somewhat bare, but the true spirit is there. The serious hand of a national crisis rests heavily on the shoulder of every man there. He is no longer the careless, carefree student of a year ago. He feels that he is doing his best to prepare himself to serve his country in the best way he knows. There is the same ring in the voices that answer from the classroom as in those distant voices which answer from every quarter of that farflung battle line. You are over there, and we are here; but we are all together in one mighty cause. From all of us to all of you: " God bless you! " kw z «5 pliie ' « a- J xhS 1 GRADUATE . u THE GRADUATE SCHOOL " N the notably successful work of the University in helping the government carry on the war, the Graduate School has contributed no small part. Among the first to respond to the call for service was Dean Guy Stanton Ford, who is Director of the Division of Civic and Educational Co-operation of the Com- mittee on Public Information in Wash- ington. Many other members of the Graduate Faculty have likewise accepted government positions requiring all or part of their time in war work. And the remaining members are devoting their time and energy to the equally essential task of productive scholarship and of training graduate students in the various fields for leadership in solving the problems which the war has thrust upon us. The response of the graduate students to the call for patriotic service has been equally hearty. This has resulted in a considerable decrease in the enrollment, and the decrease is likely to continue. During the present session more than fifty graduate students have left the University to accept government positions in various phases of war service. These include numerous departments of technical and professional work, such as medicine, engin- eering, chemistry, physics, agriculture, geology, economics, etc. The strong demand for exjjerts trained in such varied lines affords abundant justification for graduate study, even when considered solely from the standpoint of utility and practical service. During the continuation of the war, and especially after the war, the great need for trained experts in every important field of human activity will be increasingly evident. It is therefore to be hoped that every qualified student not subject to immediate call for military needs will continue the graduate work in order to |)re|)are himself for the greatest possible efficiency of service to our country in the tasks of the future. »( M HIE »» w f 1 1 ♦ f f t i } t t f f1 V 1( " f Av f ' i 4 ; " 3 . f ' J -! ' ■ : i.j j.i?ifr ■ft ■ J«i» - i«- 4lt« 1 ... .1.-1 CANDIDATES FOR ADVANCED DEGREES Aldena Carlson Julius Borass Thomas M. Broderick Elmer A. Daniels Donald Folsom Marie Lyle Frances Long Harvey Stallard William D. Valleau Colder L. McWhorter Henry W. Woltmann Rood Taylor Ralph E. Morris Mathilda Baillif Wanda Orton Eleanor Raymond Anna Wentz Ruth Wilson Vera Barrows Frances Lowell Clara Hecg LuisE Dosdall Helen Blake Dorothy Pettibone Florence Curtis Della Drips Grace May Clara Leet Walter Lauer Arthur R. Cade Orville a. George William Peterson Jens P. Jensen Ernest G. Roth a. m. gurjar Ralph Underwood Shinjiro Sato William Shaw Clyde Chambers YuR Chor Fong William F. Kraushaar Theodore M. Janssen Guy C. Miller Harry N. Fitch Everett H. Doherty Hugo Ringstrom Myron Dresser Ralph Colby HOME ECONOMICS HOME ECONOMICS " OME ECONOMICS in war time is not the home economics of " before the war. " The new conditions cast their influence over the activities of teachers and students, in class work and without. April, 1917, found the home econom- ics students and faculty, like those in every other field, anxious to help in war work, and the freshmen were not behind the seniors in enthusiasm. This desire found immediate expression, on the part of a few, in leaving college to go out and plant gardens. Those who remained prepared themeslves for Red Cross and food conservation service. One of the clothing labora- tories was equipped with power sewing machines, the girls learned what " division of labor " meant, and over one hun- dred hospital suits for the Red Cross was the result. The food conservation work took the form of conserving through canning, at first, and in order to learn the principles with inexpensive materials the girls dug dandelions, converted them into " greens, " and learned facts to be applied at home later upon the more conventional vegetables. Wheat-saving became an engrossing topic, and every girl in the department had practice in preparing a variety of appetizing breads, each of which was calculated to save one-fourth the wheat ordinarily used. As a result of these activities the girls, when they scattered for the summer, carried out into the state not only the spirit of " do your bit, " but the definite knowledge of how to help in two big campaigns — the Red Cross work and food conservation. So far, so good; but war-time home economics had only begun to find its work. In the summer session conservation instruction was given to every one of the students registered, and, following that, fifty of the graduates of the Home Economics Division who had been teaching returned for a week ' s strenuous pursuit of facts in food conservation, which they themselves were to put into practice during the coming months. With the ojjcning of the year 1917-1918, new problems presented themselves for solution, and the students in the textiles and clothing sections have studied clothing conservation problems besides doing Red Cross work, and the foods classes have tested new ])ro(lu( ' ts, modified old recipes, and evolved new ones to send out into the state in r)rder to save meat, wheat, fat, and sugar. LAW _ COLLEGE OF LAW HE lawyer ' s maxim, " Inter arma leges _L silent, " may be freely translated to mean that the lawyer ' s path lies in the ways of peace and order, and that he has no love for war and the confusion of arms. And that is quite true. But it is also true that the lawyer loves peace so well that he is willing and ready to fight for it whenever it becomes necessary. Hence the percentage of lawyers always found in volunteer armies has been ab- normally large. Sir Frederick Smith, Attorney-General of Great Britain, recently stated at a dinner in Chicago that the English conscription act had no effect upon the legal profession because all of the members fit for military service had already voluntarily entered the service. When the United States entered the war, the Law School proved splendidly true to the traditions of the profession. Two members of the faculty entered the service. Professor Thurston won a captaincy in the first training camp, and from Camp Dodge was later transferred to the Provost Marshal ' s office in Washington, with the rank of major. Professor Morgan was given a commission as major and assigned to duty in the office of the Judge Advocate General in Washington. Following the lead of these martial professors, no fewer than one hundred of the students have entered the service in different branches. Of these, thirty-nine have already been commissioned as officers, while others are in officers ' training camps. Of the alumni of the Law School large numbers have volunteered. Those who for divers reasons have remained in the Law School have served with distinction in the several campaigns upon the campus. In the second Liberty Loan campaign the law students won the record, seventy-eight per cent of the students subscribing, with an average of $55 for each subscriber. In raising the University allotment of the Y. M. C. A. war fund, the aid of the Law School was scarcely less notable. And for these untrumpeted heroes on the campus it may also be said that they have acquitted themselves like men in the successful effort to keep uplifted the standards of work done on the Law Review and in the classroom. When the khaki- clad students return to the Law School, they will find that the home fires have been kept burning. T , i .- I 1 .- s LAW OFFICERS Senior Class President L. J. Scriven Vice-president Wm. Stradtman Secretary CO. Lande Treasurer Edward Brunsdale Middle Class President E. A. Knoche Vice-president L. A. Bacon Secretary-Treasurer G. T. Carroll Freshman Class President 0. R. Kelly Vice-president J. E. McKenna Secretary-Treasurer H. H. BoNNIWELL MEDICINE y_ COLLEGE OF MEDICINE THE urgent call for medical officers which was made even before our nation was at war naturally affected the medical faculty. On January 1, 1918, the total instructional force of the Medical School, including assistants, numbered 184. Of these, fifty were in actual service in the army and navy, six had commis- sions pending, and four had returned from service. Others desired to go, but were persuaded to stay on account of the need of carrying forward the work of medical education, — a need for the future quite as important as the immediate need of army doctors. Doubtless more of our men will get into service before the war ends, taking the places of those who from time to time return to their teaching duties. By request from the Red Cross, expressed before we entered the war, a base hospital organization under the University of Minnesota was effected, and the necessary equipment to the extent of about $40,000 was purchased with funds furnished by the Drs. Mayo and Minneapolis citizens. The understanding is, that the officers ' personnel be supplied by the Medical School and the Mayo Foundation. The organization and equipment were ready in June, but not called to service until Christmas-time. Major Arthur A. Law, Associate Professor of Surgery, is director. Major S. Marx White, Professor of Medicine, is in charge of the Division of Internal Medicine. Seven other instructors are on the staff. Eleven senior medical students are enlisted in the base hospital as privates. These men will be the ward masters, which is a post somewhat like that of intern in a civil hospital. Bv permission of the school their service with the base hospital is to count as universitv attendance. Several undergraduates of other colleges of our I niversity are also with the base hospital, as are several nurses from the University Hospital. The Medical School has offered the Surgeon General of the Army the male wards of the Elliot Hospital, as a rehabilitation hospital for invalided soldiers. To this was added the offer of land on the campus for temporary buildings (in case the Government should desire to erect such buildings), and the services of the faculty in caring for the patients in such hospitals. At the time of writing a member of the Surgeon General ' s staff has been detailed to visit the University and investigate this |jr()])osal. — ■— . ' - " te ' v • — V TJ V 1 ' . MEDICINE Senior Officers President Reuben Fjellman Vice-president Leroy Calkins Secretary Frieda Radusch Treasurer Edward Slater Junior Officers President Arthur Johnson Vice-president Georgie De Jong Secretary Charles Hymes Treasurer Thomas Kinsella Sophomore Officers President Betty Widen Vice-president Ralph Soderlind Secretary-Treasurer Francis Ford Freshman Officers President Erving McBeath Vice-president Mabel E. Baker Secretary-Treasurer Louis Hauser MINES SCHOOL OF MINES O the miner let me say that he stands where the farmer does, the work of the world waits on him. If he slacks or fails, armies and statesmen are helpless. He also is enlisted in the great service army. " The above, from President Wilson ' s Proclamation to the American People on April 15, 1917, has been the keynote governing the activities of the School of Mines since the declaration of war. The services of the entire personnel and the use of the equipment of the school and experiment station were early offered to President Wilson, and gratefully accepted by him. The problem of the utilization of domestic manganif- erous ores was assigned to us in cooperation with the newly established Lake Superior Station of the Federal Bureau of Mines. Of our graduates about twenty-five per cent are already in the service. Of the class of 1917 all but three, who have not been heard from, are enrolled. A loyal adherence to the principles of the selective draft pervades the student body. Those who have been called have gone cheerfully and are already making names for themselves. Under the regulations of the War Department, several students from each class have enlisted in the Engineer Department of the Enlisted Reserve Corps and have been placed on the inactive list until the completion of their courses. The School of Mines is holding itself in readiness for any call. D § ill :z « JH MINES OFFICERS Seniors President W. L. Jerrard Vice-president R. W. Allard Secretary C. HsiEH Treasurer J. A. MoGA Juniors President CD. Berg Vice-president S. A. Frellsen Secretary W. R. Mellem Treasurer J. 0. Hosted Sophomores President J. D. Wheeler Vice-president L. E. Arnold Secretary E. G. Rydlun Treasurer C. Raiter Freshmen President M. A. Ryan Vice-president D. E. Strange Secretary E. N. Carlson Treasurer R. C. Patten NURSING SCHOOL FOR NURSES THE University of Minnesota has reason to feel proud of the School of Nurses, one of its youngest de- partments, because of the splendid way its students, both past and present, are re- sponding to the country ' s call at this time. Of the fifty-one graduates, six of whom are married and thus ineligible for active service, twenty-two are enrolled Red Cross nurses. Fifteen of its graduates are going to France with Base Hospital 26, and one is signed up with a Base Hospital in California. Three of the former were assigned to Camp Meade, Maryland, to serve there until the nurses of the Base Hospital were mobilized. Another of its graduates has been doing Public Health work at Camp Zachary Taylor, Louisville, since November 1. The nurses have shown their patriotism in various other ways. The graduate nurses in the hospital have taken Liberty Bonds in the two issues to the amount of $1,400. The student nurses sub- scribed $350 to the last loan. To the Y. M. C. A. campaign, graduate and student nurses contributed $745 of the $820 raised in the hospital. In the Red Cross 1918 membership cafnpaign 100 members were enrolled in the hospital, the greater num- ber of whom were nurses. Three of our graduates are at Teachers ' College, Columbia University, New York City, preparing themselves to take positions as instructors in schools for nurses. This work, we feel, is quite as patriotic as nursing the soldiers, for large numbers of nurses must be trained in the next few years, and nurse teachers are absolutely necessary to help with this training. Every student nurse in training is performing a patriotic duty, because in caring for the civilian sick at home, while getting her training, she is releasing trained women for active service in the army hospitals at home and abroad. Instructors and students in the School for Nurses have taken much interest and a great deal of pleasure in teaching the Navy Hospital Corps men the principles and practice of nursing procedures. We have tried to inspire in them greater re- spect for the work they are doing, and to teach them practical methods of doing their work that will result in greater comfort for their patients. A service flag has been placed on the hospital, which represents the nurses in active service. 88 D«4« PHARMACY COLLEGE OF PHARMACY ' MMEDIATELY after a state of war was declared to exist, the College of Pharmacy of the University of Minnesota offered to the Government such services as it could render as a college. It was pointed out that while the facilities of the College are of course limited by the scope of its educational work, it would do its utmost, if the necessity arose, ,to render or give aid in rendering service. The Government soon after requested cultivate as much digitalis as it could, the allege grown digitalis having come to the attention of the Government. As a result, the College utilized a larger part of the medicinal plant garden than usually for the cultivation of digitalis, and with the consent of the President of the University appropriated for the same purpose about an acre of the campus lawn to the south of the Pharmacy Building and the Pharmacognosy Plant Laboratory. Duly a very representative crop of digitalis of most excellent quality was harvested. This digitalis is now being made into tincture of digitalis for the Government under instructions from Colonel C. R. Darnell, Medical Corps, U. S. Army, with the approval of Surgeon General Gorgas. The Government orders are to prepare about eight thousand half-pint bottles of tincture of digitalis to be shipped to medical supply points to be designated by the Government, monthly, be- ginning with March 1, 1918, in lots of two thousand bottles. In addition, the College is preparing for the Government about fifteen thousand one-ounce gelatin veterinary capsules, each to contain 3.75 grammes of comminuted digitalis, the quantity necessary to prepare 250 mils of the infusion. These capsules will be packed in cartons, each carton to contain twenty capsules. The digitalis has been donated to the Government by the College, but the Govern- ment pays for the bottles, labels, capsules, packing, shipping, etc. This constitutes the direct service the College of Pharmacy of the University of Minnesota is rendering the U. S. Government. Z ' nt-:. . ■ ■ ■ ' I m t .:,■ DO CIZ PHARMACY OFFICERS Freshmen President James Dargavel Vice-president Elizabeth Schiesser Secretary Harold Abbotts Treasurer Ruth White Juniors President Guy Hovland Vice-president Gerhart Kingman Secretary-Treasurer Edna Newhouse MILITARY MILITARY DEPARTMENT, UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA JUST now preparedness and military training are engaging the attention of almost every nation on the face of the earth. A few years ago this was not so, and sometimes we are almost startled at the sudden and universal change that has come over the world. War is not a thing to be desired, and no sane man would ever desire it, but preparedness is a thing to be desired for all peoples and at all times. The question naturally arises. Why have the minds of the people turned to this subject so uni- versally? The answer is, that liberty is threatened with annihilation. Liberty and justice for Americans, especially, is in the very air we breathe; our fathers fought for it — died for it — and we would be less than the sons of our fathers if we were not willing to give the last farthing — the last drop of blood — in order to preserve that which we inherited as our birthright. War is a highly developed science, and requires, in order to conduct it success- fully, a personnel of both officers and men who understand and can carry into effect the principles of scientific warfare. The cadet corps, as it existed under the old Morrill law, has been merged into the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps, which is a Federal unit, and the training prescribed by the War Department fits a young man upon graduation to become an army officer. This course is so arranged that it runs concurrently with the college course. D »4« § CAPTAIN RAY CUNNINGHAM Assistant Commandant CAPTAIN FRED A. BRLCHHOLZ Assistant Commandant The Corps registered thirteen hundred and eleven strong, which includes all physically fit freshmen and sophomores, and such juniors and seniors as elect to take the advanced course, for which they receive college credits. All military students receive their uniforms from the United States Government, and all students in the advanced course receive nine dollars per month, in addition to the uniform, as commutation of rations. The new system of training began with the second semester in 1917, but was greatly disorganized after war was declared on April 6th, as more than four hundred of the Students enlisted in the United States service before the close of the college year in June. This is a wonderful record. It is a record of which the University, and the whole state of Minnesota, should be proud. The spirit and enthusiasm of the students for military training is exceptionally good. The young men are eager to learn — to prepare themselves to render service to their government whenever they may be called upon to do so. The whole object in training is to educate men for the duties of an officer, and the newest freshman is regarded by his government as a prospective army officer, to be called into service when needed. Our government has the right to call upon every man for service when it needs him. It is the duty of every one to p ' repare himself to answer that call when made, and to be capable and fitted to render efficient service as a fighting man whenever his government determines that fighting — war — is necessary. The University of Minnesota is doing its part. 9J ' Kennett W. HiNKS, Colonel James E. Mulligan, Lieutenant Colonel Majors Kenneth Briggs Mark Alexander ACKERSON, C. W. Bros, Raymond J. Emery, G. C. Cochran, P. B. Flanders, Claire L. Gallagher, Thos. F. Hardisty, G. N. Captains Morse, Russell Murray, J. B. Ogden, Harvey R. Sander, Theo. sweetser, h. 15. swendsen, c. g. Waite, Warren C. Anderson, Donald Brown, Stanley K. BuswELL, Karl P. CoE, Edward H. Deneen, D. J. Gingold, B. H. First Lieutenants Wangensteen, Charles Heald, G. a. Helming, Grant C. Johnson, H. B. Merrill, Lot is Reeve, S. W. Strang, R. E. Bierman, Claude W. Deane, G. B. Janecky, H. F. LocKwooD, Raymond Metcalf, a. E. Metznek, Russell W. Meuser, G. p. Lieutenants Morse, George H. Nelson, D. E. Powers, S. M. J Segal, Abe Spellacy, Aloysii s Stirdevant, Arthur Wilson, W. H. A. ZiEKRicK, Karl H. Battalion Adjutants and Quartermasters Carl A. Rahn, Second Lieutenant Lewis A. Click, Second Lieutenant COMPANY ONE H. B. SwEETSER, Jr., Captain Sheldon M. Powers, Second Lieutenant Sergeants Sebenius, W. H. M. Lucas, John J. Sebenius, Carl H. Hector, Samuel Anderson, Otto W. Arnold, Lewis E. Barker, Clifton T. BuGENSTEIN, SaMUEL Bertush, Wm. J. Bender. Roger T. Bray, Clayton W. Borthwick. Harry A. Chadbourne, Chas. a. Drews, Harry E. Butler, Roy C. Eklund, Gilbert W. Friedl, Arthur J. Featherstone, Harold C. Graber, Horace F. Grabow, Herman J. Mark, Israel C. Vandercbift, Thos. 0. Corporals Howe, Charles B. Harrington, Mike P. Preus, Herman A. Privates Hope, Lawrence L Henkel, Howard L. Iverson, Leonard L. Jacobson. Oluf H. Johnson, Arnold H. Kellogg. Eugene A. Lewis. Edward R. Lewitus, Victor Lawson, George . . Lovold, Harold S. Moon, Kenneth C. Madigan. Paul J. Orear, Benjamin F. RoHERTS. Floyd E. Patterson. Earl H. Hefferman, Wm. T. Partridge, Van B. Pearson. Benjamin T. Ryan, Milton A. Regnif,r, Peter N. Swinborne. Chas. B. schouweiler, arthur p. Smith. Harold D. Tomlinson, Clyde L. Vogelsang, Gray Wheeler, James D. Winslow. Donald C. Flynn, Clarence R. Davtes. Herman F. Lien. Earl C. Leigh. Ralph E. 99 r COMPANY TWO Waite, Warren C, Captain Raiter. Clifford Tate, Percy E. Sergeants Merwin, Orvili.k J. -Mandrev, Francis J. Holway, Evan W. Fletcher, Donald G. Macemon, Hehhert B. McClintock. Calvln H. Grlye. Ralph E. Corporals MuNsoN, Arthur M. Carlson, Edwin N. Kedler, Joseph Smaltz, W. T. Rakke. Harold O. Rliven, Ransom M. Rroms. Lawrence A. Campion, Martin F. (Carlson, Edwin N. Dahlin, Oscar L. Dawson, Loren W. Dickson. William A. DiiRBAHN, Hilton S. Evans. Robley D. FlHN. I.I ther .1. (;,JESDAHL, Pail (;. (Jistafson. . (Jardner. William M. Hessian. .Stanley P. Hi(;(,iNs. Charles D. HiNKi.Ev, (Charles O. Privates Holway, Evan W. .(acobson. Harold P. Janzon, John A. . Johnson, R. Claire Johnson, Herman E. Kalllsky, Edwin A. Knapp. Lester T. Le Roy, James K. Levin. Harry LuNDQi 1ST, Raymond Lyons, Franklin J. .Mann, .Spencer A. McCarthy. Lester C. Murphy. Edwin J. Nagel, Harold D. Nelson. Oscar D. Nelson. Robert 0. O ' Brien. Patrick J. Hastings, Rodney C. Pf;terson, George M. Peterson. Clarence D. Phillips, John PoMijE, William R. Saisen, Earl C. ScHRADLE, Fredrick V. Schuldt, Uhle A. Siegel, Leo H. .swanson. buford c. SwENsoN, Eugene M. Talle, Otto S. TORGERSON. BeIL T. Tl NHEIM. ThoRVAL Wilson. Walter G. Wright, Melvin . Vetter, Frank C. !5 0CI " rrr: t « rj i i i It lA COMPANY THREE Mark Alexander, Captain Stanley Brown, First Lieutenant Arthur A. Sturdevant, Second Lieutenant i Andersch, George Sergeants Harmon, Gaujs E. Em) Edward K. § Carlborc, Herbert A. GiLFiLLAN, Richard S. Corporals Johnson, Walter E. McHale, Cecil J. Shearer, Allan L SwENSON, Lisle B. Ahlin, John W. Anderson, Harold L. Adams. Henry H. Atwood, Fredrick Bergh, Earl G. Bergland, Clarence Biggs, Cecil Bricher, Harold Cassell, Charles Child, Louis Curtis, C. Merrill Christianson, John O. Cooper, Stephen W. Drueckhahn, Otto C. Dauchy, Horace Dirks, Arthur Doelz, Paul Drewry. Wilan DuBEAU. RoLLAND GuiLBERT, Gerald Green, Alfred B. Privates Halpern, Saul Hawkins, Eugene Henry, Orville Henton, Robert B. HoLEN. Walter Hale, Dudley Johnson. Arthur S. Johnston, Stanley Kellar. Thomas Knott. Spencer Krass, Alick Lofstrom. Lawrence Murray. Harry E. May, James A. March. Kenneth A. Motley, Arthur H. Mayberg. Marcus Meyers, Frank Nelson, Arthur T. Nelson, Sidney Owen, Kenneth L Peabody, Lloyd Peterson, Leonard Platt. Charles H. Ronning, Louis T. Sawyer. Glenn SCANDLING. ElWOOD ScHEY. Martin Schmeckel, Ewald Scott. Ulric C. Smith, Angus M. Steidl, Martin T. Tallackson, Clifford Tangen. George Tighe, Emmett WicKMAN. Kingston ARNER. Wendell Wackerman. Edward Westman. Raymond Wilder. Robert L. Zeuch. Warren ZDOWXX COMPANY FOUR Joseph B. Murry, Captain Lewis E. Merrill, First Lieutenant E. L. Steiger, Second Lieutenant Glasgow, Eugene C. BuTTZ, Ward L. Sergeants Tufty, Norman H. Fahnestock, Edward G. Nelson, N. Hanrey Dever, Francis A. Holmer, O. Geoffrey O ' Connor, Timothy G. Corporals Walker, Arnold K. Regan, Arthur C. Rudoy, Max M. Schober, Edmund G. Privates Abern, Martin BURGGRAFF, AlLIE G. Brose, Rorert W. (Bugler) Cannon, K. Homer Carlson, Clarence S. Clark, Mason W. Downs, Bertram W. Elmer, Lloyd A. Engquist, Fred E. Fredrickson. John H. Fulton, John F. Freng, William H. Folk, Emil A. Frenzel, John G. GiLKERsoN, Avery W. (iLKNNEY, William R. Allen, Willis G. Hedemark, Truman. a. Hausmann, Luverne H. Hesnault, Walter J. Helmey, Thomas P. Hawlik, Henry J. W. HuRBERT, Robert W. Jentoft, Edwin E. Jaques, Wilbert H. JoHANSON, Carl F. Kimball, Keith K. Livingston, Harold A. Larson. Milton Leef, Edward E. Lamb. George H. Lynch, Lloyd J. LiM), Alfred L. Gronvall, Paul R. Martin, Fred E. McGuire, C. Graham Mackin, Howard J. Myre, Clifford R. Olson, Maurice N. Peck, Sterling L. Shurtz, William G. Stenson, Ernest R. ScHEY, Oscar W. ScHURR, George A. SuLERUD, Mark A. Stoner, Earl A. Skogsbergh, Carroll W. H. Trifft, Lewis W. Westigari), Clarence N.. COMPANY FIVE Russell W. Morse, Captain Donald F. Anderson, First Lieutenant G. Brookes Deane, Second Lieutenant AiNswoRTH, Stuart Encelbert, Elmer Sergeants Lende. Henry N. Gilbert, Howard KURLE. Willlam R. Corporals Carlson, Austin Herbert Dempsey, Wm. Clark, Lawrence Gilman, Frank E. HouK, Norman C. Anderberc, Robert W. BuE, Alfred J. Bloom, Harry Briden, Kenneth Burns, Fritz B. Davis, Rudyard . DiixioN, John A. Damm, Walter Encle, Donald Eddy, Allan Ellingson, Sidney Ericson, Russel Ferguson, William Gates, Russel Guillenborc, Lloyd Gearie, James Hauce, Vernon R. Hirschfield. Harry H. Privates Hajicek, Stanley Holmes, Clifton C. Johnson, Walter L. Johnson, Morris H. Johnson, E. Walter Johnson, Collis G. Kingsford, Albert King, Ellard G. King. J. Douglas Knapp, Everett Krisheff, Solomon Leaders, H. H. Lundeen. Walter Messenger. W. M. Mitchell, Clarence H. Melin, Paul Mickelson. Vernon Oss, Arnold C. Pacel, Armin H. Peterson, Leland F. RojESKY, Abe S. Rosenfield, Abe B. Rosenbloom Reedy, Silas Rudlund, Howard C. Stephens, James Sterning, Oliver Saul, Richard Taylor, Howard Von Escher. Leonard Wicks, Merrill E. Wilson, Henry M. Westigard, Glenn Williams. Gomer Yetter, John COMPANY SIX James E. Mulligan, Captain Charles T. Wancensteen, First Lieutenant Aloysius Spellacy, Second Lieutenant George H. Morse, Second Lieutenant Holm, Herbert Haglijv, Preston S. Sergeants McMiller, Urban C. Ueland, Rolf Beithon, Elmer J. Joyce, Gly S. Schoweiler, Austin Corporals WoKRALL, Howard J. Southgate, Paul T. Thompson, Norman P. Wick, Milton J. Amundsen, Earl Barber, Theodore HoHHER, Charles Bratnober, Carl (Campbell, Keane S. Chaknev, Maurice Chase, Walter Cohen, Joe Carr Uavis, Louis Deitschmann, Wallace Dory, Roy Edwards, Albert J. Flanagan. Dan E. FOSSLM, (ioRDON M. Frisch. Abraham H. Froemkk. Uynard C. Grube, Wn.r.iAM H. Hawkinson. John P. Henry, Artmi h (;. Privates Hodgkins, Donald C. Johnson, Henry E. Johnston, Douglas E. Johnston, Stanwood Kearney, Adrian A. Keife, Elmer Kuehn, Adrian Lee, Melville R. Levin, Bert G. LvNDE, Orrin G. Lampi, E. W. McClung, Harrison Magiera, Joseph F. Martell, Ned A. Mills, Lewis C. Nelson, Roy E. Nelson, Anthony A. O ' Connor, Jennings L. Olson, Allan R. Olson, Ernest A. Peiper, Karl Porter, Paul Prins, John M. Randall, Cuthbert Reinehtson, Edgar Ruben, Edward R. Searles, Waldo L. Sederstrom, Almer G. Shanedling, Monroe J. Smith, Clinton P. Sprung, Samson Sterling, John W. Shepard, Charles E. SwANsoN, Raymond E. Sullivan. Chester SiTAR. Richard P. Taylor, Frank P. ZOEGLIN. ReINHOLD ZWEMKE, IrVIN F. ii f?m § y .ui f r r r •» ♦ 4 " ' ' f 7 ' f i: ' . COMPANY SEVEN Roger M. Hole, First Lieutenant Donald 0. Nelson, Second Lieutenant Karl P. Buswell, First Lieutenant Sergeants Coleman, Archie F. Sand, Alexander G. Stevens, Max F. Corporals Daaset. Jos. W Flanagan, Arthur J. Fay, Chas. M. Gilmore, Mervill L. Finch, Frank Hammond, Harry P. Weiss, Wallace D. Privates Armstrong, Harry G. Goldberg, Max Peckham, Ellsworth Ayers, Ellsworth B. Greenberg. Jerome S. Pearson, Ralph L. j Baldwin, Archie E. Hall, Percy S. Ralston, Herschel Bender, Clifford A. Herron, John Saek, Wm. L. Billings. Leon M. HipPLE, Glenn H. Schaefer, Mike P. Blanchette, Emil p. Hoitomt, Jas. a Seymour, Merrill W. Borgeson, Sidney E. Jones, Kenneth Snvder, Don D. 1 Burchard, Henry Kamman, Gordon R. Sorteberg, Alfred H. ] Carlson. Herbert A. KoDAS, Milton Strom, Bradford H. Carmichael, Don P. Langer, Lawrence J. Strunk, Clarence Cook, Emanuel Lavelle, John J. Tielen, Leo J. Cooper, Edwin V. Lease. Richard Urbahns. Robt. D. CuLBERT, Edwin C. Madson, Harry E. Wehb. Marshall (Bugler) Dahl, Elnor T. McDougall, Eugene H. Wiedenman, Walter V. Dahl, Glenn Olson, C. Archie Youatt. Lionel W. Desnoyers, Henry Olson. Edwin J. Young, E. Theon ( DuDoviTZ, Sam V. « i D o cz: COMPANY EIGHT Clifton W. Ackerson, Captain Chas. Reeves, First Lieutenant Myron Loomis, Second Lieutenant Anderson, C. Carney, Chas. Sergeants Johnson, E. C. Cotton, Cecil Goss, Wm. Goodrich, E. Harold KosMosKi, Anton Corporals Lambert, Edmund Nelson, Nels Privates Abbotts, Harold Arens, Theodore Bargen, Walter Blanchette, John Chadbourn, Rodney Chamber, Chas. Crosby. Lewis L. Dargavel, James Elliston, Reuben Ellincson, Richard Ford, George Folkestad, Walter Gustafson, Barney HUNTSINGER, RoSS Johnson, Ralph ■ King, George Leerskov, Gerhard Levin, Nathan Lindsay, George Lindell, Albin McLaughlin, Glynu McCall, Winslow Metcalf, Louis McMains, James Hale, Manuel Menzel, W. R. (Bugler) Petterson, Clarence Nygaard, Edwin RiDDiNGTON, Fred Schwacer, Eli Steidl, Raymond St. John, Clair Schwartz, M. M. WoBiG, Edward - I A. • . ' r ' t COMPANY NINE G. C. Emery, Captain H. V. Johnson, First Lieutenant S. D. Law, Second Lieutenant G. P. Meuer, Second Lieutenant Sergeants Sims, K. H., First Sergeant Erickson. L. W. Incersoll, R. S. Hauser, F. K. Persons, R. W. Chapman, E. Darcavel, W. C. Corporals Richards, L. D. Vassar, L. p. Ahlfs, J. Christeson, H. L. Cornell, R. W. Greenberc, C. Gamble, P. M. Herberc, a. S. Larkin, F. a. Privates Hausen, Wm. Hurst, Geo. Johnson, H. Kram, J. L. Kahn, N. a. Kryger, E. R. Martin, R. A. McCuLLOUGH, A. L. Pearsons, G. Rosenthal, H. A. Stovall, W. E. Thibodeau, S. L. Wyman, L. L. ' . U% ' M,U i f . 9 j Oi ' 4 i ' I . , •■ ' , ' ' m COMPANY TEN G. H. Hardisty, Captain I). J. De.neen, First Lieutenant Babcock. C. Ek, W. S. LovD, R. Sergeants McAhthi R. F. McUtosh, W. Westfall, C. Ei i)v. C. FlELU. B. Hadden, R. G. Corporals Merrill. J. V. HaRRIN(.T()N. " . Klassv. K. H. Kline, F. W. Privates Amundson, I. Barber, H. JiEH(;FORi), R. E. Berry, L. E. Betcher, C. E. Brace, G. Daly, R. T. De Booer, T. Don NELL, G. Dl NNIM, O. E. Eiue, O. Enke, F. a. GRdCHAN, E. IIai.i.rerc. H. A. D. Hammett, L. Hessler. G. .Johnson, G. Kriger, S. Larson, L. McLane, M. Maine, B. C. LaNI)EKFELI)T, E. TTS()N, D. F. Morrill, H. Nelson, W. N. NoRDLlEN. B. W. Oscarson, G. L. Oscarson, W. L. Pancbiirn, C. G. Peterson, J. [ HEI.1 ' S, B. PinosiN, . . Rehnke, R. ReI TER. p. .Sartell, p. Slabodnik, M. Slade. L. Smith. K. W. swanson, j. swenson, g. i{. .Strei SS. ( ' .. VaI LE. .S. O Kl c ujjc a jglGpS ' ,-cr 111 III COMPANY ELEVEN Harvev R. Ogden, Captain Karl H. Ziekrick, Second Lieutenant $ Brown, Harry Streissguth, Geo. Sergeants Westcott. Donald Shale, A. E. Thompson, Paul Briggs, W. G. GjESDAHL, Maurice Jensen, Cyril Corporals Robinson, L. F. Johnson, Alhert LoYE, Percival E. Ransom. Glen Berclund, Albert Berg, Edgar Crosby, Lawrence Dehn, Elter EsPENETT, Edward Freehauf, Harry Fahland, Frank Graven, Jean Griggs, Myrle Hacelin, Lawrence Hansen, Mayer Johnson, Ellsworth Johnston. Douglass Privates Kelsey, Howard KuENZLi, Raymond Luidtke, Loren Lugg, J. Henry Landesman, Julius Liddle, Ralph Merriman. Harry Miller. Andrew McKibben, Lloyd Pearson, Chas. W. Peterson. Arthur Peterson, Elmer Peterson. Harold ROYE. MiLO Scott. L. G. soshnik, e. j. Stanius. E. J. Selander, Karl SouBA, Edwin Wallace, Henry Wade, G. H. Weberg. Hjalmer Williams. J. H. White. F. A. Wessale. F. D«««C ZX ' COMPANY TWELVE C. W. AcKERSoN, Captain Russell Strang, First Lieutenant Harold F. Janeckv, Second Lieutenant Countryman, Donald Gleason, William T. Sergeants Kruse, Orlin O. Greiner, Ralph C. Jarvis, Paul G. Beeman, Ocden F. Countryman, D. F. Eddy, Clarence J. Corporals Flint, Leslie L. Klassy, Kenneth H. Kline, Frank W. Reardon, John " SI. Reid, Norman J. Williams, Percy H. Austin. Paul P. Berc, Ernest K. Ber(,e. H. M. Bercendahl, Earl ( Cark, Kobkht Carpenter, Hugh Clement. James Ducan, Donald F. Dannicolo, Joseph Dills, Lyi.e A. Fraseu. (Carlisle F. Kadek. Max Forsiieik;. Ei.meh J. (Jriehendr, Neil H. Gable, James D. Hankins. N. Reeve Ha-viiin. II. Privates Haurahan. Henry Johnson. LeRoy F. Johnson. Alphonse N. KuMN, Fred F. Kleinschmidt, Armin Lunch. Hejman Lai niTZEN. Carl W. Larson. Edwin Lathuop, Wellington Loss. Clifeord MiEssEL. Robert W. Meiiritt. Alva MooNEV, Floyd Mitchell, Lloyd NicViCAH, Harold Newstrom. ( arl I ' lTCHER. J. D. I ' ai.mer, Rov Rawlings, Howard liosFNDAHL. Harold Sand. Harold SiLKENSON, LyMENS Sturgeon, John SiMMONDs, Richard Steckman. John .Segal. Abe Sloan, Julius Stewart Garnet ' I ' lNDALL. (JeoRGE TiERNEV. LesTUS Trian. Ralph H., Joe F. Wahlqiiist. H. W. Williams, L. T. Vi ELCH, Thomas COMPANY THIRTEEN Geo. a. Heald, First Lieutenant H. N. SusHANSKY, Second Lieutenant Abe Secal, Second Lieutenant bucenstein, s. Eldridge, Chas. H. Gould, S. P. a derson, h. Brzenski, Benj. Godwin, K. A. Adams, Henry Ahman, N. Armson, Neil Ashley, C. C. Berkus, R. H. Beardmore, a. E. Blumenthal, J. S. Ballard, L. W. Bryant, J. W. Babcock, F. E. Bylund, O. S. Anderson, E. S. Curtis, V. F. Cohen, M. J. Chase, S. C. Sergeants Peterson, J. D. Corporals Privates DeCarle, D. W. Egan, Frank Farkel, James FoRSTER, B. B. Gorden, M. G. GulLBERT, O. W. Graven, C. J. HoLLiDAY, Preston Halper, p. a. Hanft. O. H. Hacen, H. W. Johnson, O. G. Jules, H. A. Johnson, R. M. Knowles, Everett Lefkovitz, H. L. Hall, Frank E. Lebeck, C. E. Maslon, S. H. Herman, A. L. Keiffer, J. F. Martins, C. R. Langland, B. T. Landers, H. J. Moore, James T. McMann, Lyle a. Neils, G. P. ostrom, c. m. Peterson, Huilbert Peterson, Agner C. Pearson, E. A. Secall, Sam Sparboe, Anthony B. Taney, C. A. Westlake, Geo. R. WiTZMAN, MeLVIN Will, L. F. i i i i i i i ' t: (7 ; S - S i A COMPANY FOURTEEN C. L. Flanders, Captain A. L. Metcalf, Second Lieutenant Bercer. H. L. Sergeants McGandy. R. F. Groth, a. Anderson, H. E. Anderson, H. A. Corporals WoRLICH, C. A. swanson. r. w. Walfred. C. L. Altman, G. F. Andrews, W. C. BowE, A. G. Brand, R. W. Brody, L. Cantieny. C. Co(;hili., H. D. Ckoi.i.ey, Wm. T. CZECK, J. H. Donahue, R. E. East, C. D. ElSENSTADT, D. H. FosNEss. L. J. Privates Frisch, Samuel GiLLER, M. Goldberg. I. M. Greer, C. W. Hanson. R. W. Hass. a. Hawes, p. H. HOUCAN, S. HljCHES. S. E. James. F. S. James. L. G. Jenswold. H. C. KiRCHNER. Wm. H. I. AN. Beh McVoAN, N. S. Miller, Milo V. Nelson, R. L. Noble. J. F. Oi)E(;ari). H. T. Pless, a. G. M. Preckel, a. E. Ranseen, Samuel schwanbeck. r. e. Trainor. p. M. Von Bank. W. J. Williams. H. L. YoUNGREN. W. D. D O K • • • f A» v» i I 1 1 1 . • " 333 1 COMPANY FIFTEEN p. B. Cochran, Captain R. A. LocKwooD, Second Lieutenant It Black, B. D. Branham, L. T. Sergeants Carlson. C. P. Moore, C. F. AuRELIUS, J. R. BowE, A. B. Dixon, A. K. Corporals Welch, C. D. Frudden, H. O. Kleinschmitt, F. A. Madsen, L. J. Anderson, M. J. Carlson, A. M. Cohen, A. W. Curtis, F. A. Davidson, H. M. Donaldson, C. F. Erickson, a. B. Fiecer, E. a. Fishbach, J. W. FooTH, L. L. Frank, S. M. Gabrielson. J. H. Goldberg, M. W. Gross, H. S. Privates Grumstrup, E. p. Gunderson, O. a. Heyler, W. B. Hinckley, H. F. Holt, J. E. Hovland, G. B. Inge, F. D. Jones, E. J. Kellet, G. B. Larson, W. J. McCoy, W. M. Morrow, J. J. Mlrdy. R. C. Netz, C. V. Parret, a. M. Peterson, P. L Post, F. M. Price, C. R. Rick, C. C. Reis, O. F. RlHL, 0. F. SCHNACKE, M. K. Sternberg, H. A. Stoppel, a. E. Strong, S. M. Tufts, K. C. Warner. W. E. Watts, M. S. Weisburg, L. J. D COMPANY SIXTEEN Theo. Sander, Captain Thomas Gallagher, First Lieutenant Wm. H. Wilson, Second Lieutenant Larson, Harry 0. Lee, W. J. Becker, F. A. H. GoFEN, Sam M. Holm, E. R. Sergeants Wheeler, F. D. Corporals Satori, Roy McCuBREY, E. J. Mitchell, C. D. Nellermoe, D. L. Nelson, W. E. Opi ' ec ard, C. L. Anderson, M. M. Braun. B. K. E. Man Chatman, F. C. Collin, Sam G. colson, l. g. Dornberg, W. L. Focarty, E. C. Hankins, W. W. Hansen, C. C. Hall, H. C. Hastings, Deforest R. Hendricks, Geo. Privates Hunt, Gates E. Jenson, a. H. Johnson, C. S. Johnson, L S. C. Kruse, 0. 0. Katz. Abe L. Kingman, G. L. Kottke, Daniel Lunuquist, E. C. McElligott, E. W. Marxon, N. J. Matthews, G. E. Miller, C. R. Mohn, M. C. Olson, W. C. OSTER, LeROY T. Parden, Geo. E. Patterson, A. G. Quandt, E. H. Reasoner, C. M. Sutherland, K. H. Taylor, Paul S. Vincent, H. J. Webb, G. H. Bernt. Hans E. Mahler, M. J. (Bugler) D Urn -• ' •r K ' fcif ■ n COMPANY SEVENTEEN R. J. Bros, Captain E. H. CoE, First Lieutenant R. W. Metzner, Second Lieutenant § AcoMB, F. B. CONCDON, C. B. Clark. H. W. Evans, T. M. Glanz, T. Alexander, G. D. Bartlett, M. Baumeister, W. G. Beneke, W. S. Benson, G. M. Berg, H. A. E. Bergen, E. S. Bixby, W. W. Clark, E. W. Cohen, R. B. Collins, R. M. Downing, L. V. Ecan, E. M. Ellsworth, C. D. Sergeants Kinney, F. W. Corporals Privates Ginsberg, H. Haefner, G. a. Halidav. W. B. Hammerstrom, a. a. Harris, N. Henley, V. J. losET, R. G. Jacobson. R. a. Janzen. W. H. Jenson, E. C. jungmann, s. Karlstrom, W. E. Krapp. H. p. McKee, T. p. McIntyre, H. E. Hanley, F. B. Kinney, C. E. Hamburg, W. C . McInerny, M. W. Miller, A. S. Mayer. G. F. T. MuNSON, F. H. Nelson, A. S. Nelson, N. E. Norton, H. W. QUAST, W. J. SlECMANN, C. W. Sprafka, J. F. Strothman, R. swenson, g. a. TuvE, G. S. Ulven, C. O. Vallacher, T. L. Weber. L. S. COMPANY EIGHTEEN Benjamin A. Gingoli), First Lieutenant C. H. B. ZiEKRicK, Second Lieutenant Grai ' I ' . Llovi) GusTAFsoN, Stewart Sergeants Strange, Howard E. Olson. Carl J. E. Stanley, W. Fred Patten. Richard C. Person, Hubert L. Pllfka, Leonard Corporals Voss. Edward H. Weber, Earl S. Zancer. Elcene . mundson, Benjamln C. . nderson. Oscar B. Alne. Raymond Baadk. William W. Blesi. Harold E. GovEi.L. Charles V. DwYER. DaMKL E. Fancher, Clair A. Fenley, Guy B. Feeney, Thomas T. Halvorsen, Oscar . L James, Edgar J. Privates James. Theoi-hilus J. Jenssen, Sigurd B. Kellerman, Edward S. Kersten, Erwin H. W. Knudtsen. Earl A. Krogh. Harold W. Larrabee, Clyde L. Lei ' Eska. Frank W. LovoLU, Leonard O. Lukt. Lawrence H. Medok. Ben L Nelson, Olak Nelson. Eric O. Nicholls, William J., Jr. Nissen. Elmer L. PoMijE, P ' red B. Repi ' eto. Floyd R. RiEKE. Howard E. Schmitt. Harold W. Stone, Alvin D. Wennerberg, Gunnar N. Wilson. Walter L. Walz. Clarence Malstrom. Rudolf Ml NUWILER, OrRIE C. D czr St- IC I 1 1 ■T ' ' 1 i rjtki Jtt M B, ' a v 5SH B Bl E I wAm ' ■f i 1 mM4- ' Mtf cfWJtfm. ' ' " Cw ' ' wfTw " ' -- ' ' t, 1 jJ StjHH j HliHIl liffiE KI i BL ' -V afc M offilipfllS m i. iWiP UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA R. 0. T. C. BAND Carl G. Swendsen, Captain Gra NT C. Helming, First L eutenant Claude W. Bierman, Second Lieutenant Anderson, Lloyd C. Sergeants Faus Neill A. Dahms, Leo W. FoLTZ, Ross M. Corporals Brunsdale, K. Edward Olson, Raymond C. Nelson, John W. Privates Shea Cecil J. Anderson, Grant W. Larson, Leonard W. Swore, Rudolph L. Anderson, Jay A. McCray, Lyle H. SwENSEN, Clifford R. Aase, Harold May, James A. Stillwell. Walter C. Berg, Earl G. Nelson, Clarence L. Shepard, C. E. Bercland, Clarence 0. G. Nelson, Earl A. Tifft, Lewis F. Brince, Frank J. Olson, Paul W. Wilson. Paul R. Cohen, Joseph Pearson, Benjamin T. White, Thomas A. Gyllenborg, Lloyd C. Palmer, Roy A. Wyman. LeRoy L. Hamre, Herman G. Pierce. Alano E. Webb, Marshall A. Homme, A. F. Reed, Robert M. Woodruff, H. Lampi, Ernest W. Shuirman, Gabe Will, Fred L. 09C F ixwxxz: M li ENLISTMENTS Ahlers, Allen H. Allinc, John S. Anderson, Douglas Anderson, Hart Anderson, Hill Anderson, Karl H. Anderson, Rudolph H. Anonsen, Reuben Armson, George P. Barnard, George O. Barrows, Lyman Bartholomew, Lewis Bartlett, Marshall Bartlett, Walter Baston, Albert Bates, Edmund E. Bates, Gordon R. Bayard, Robert P. Beard, William L. Bell, Robert M. Benton, Loren W. Bergman, Oscar B. Blanchard, Roland Blanchett, Harold E. Bleecker, John Blunt, James K. Bockler, Charles BoHL, George W. Boo, Clinton R. BoviNo, Salvatore BowLBY, Charles M. Bratt, Rungnar Broderick, V. L. Bryan, Harry BuEHLER, John E. BuLLis, Everard BuRicH, Henry J. Burton, Charles M. Byers. Paul H. Bylund, Swan Campbell, A. Ross Academic Campbell, Archie Chapman. Fred L. Clancy, James T. Cleveland, Walter R. CoBURN, Charles CowELL, Harold Creighton, Ralph Cummings, Gordon J. Dahlquist, John E. Daley, Ernest C. Daniels, Lester V. Darling, Charles Davis, D. McKenzie Davis, R. DeLancy Denny, Charles M. Dill, John G. DoBiE, Joseph Dumas, Romeo Dunham, W. Clifford Dunnavan, Paul H. DuRDIN, Gus DwAN, Charles W. Dwan, William S. Eames, Obadiah Edgar, Donald E. Egan, William H. Emery, Floyd Engquist. Fred Erdmann. Charles E. Eustis, Glenn Everett. Huber Eyler, Godfrey J. FiFiELD, Walter W. Flanagan, John Foss, Cyril C. FossEN, George 0. Fredrickson, Clyde Frisch, Irving M. Frost, Dwight G. Fuller, Ambrose Ganssle, John P. Garceau, George J. Gerow, Theron G. Geyerman, Peter Gilbert, Leo S. Gilbert, Wayne Gile, Chester A. GiLE, Robert B. Goldman, Abe GooDE. David GoRDiN. Isaac Grace, R. Virgil Grandin, Charles L. Grandin, William W. Greig, Paul B. GuENTHER, Clayton A. Hamilton, Mark F. Hamilton, S. Whitten Hammond, John M. Hample. Paul G. Hansen, Conrad J. Hansen, Herbert V. Harre, Jerry A. Haskell, E. Dudley von W. Hathaway, Paul W. Hauser, L. j. Heath, Howard Helm, Arthur Helmick. Alexander Hemstead. Werner Hilleboe. Christian Hirschfield, Leo L Hoese, William Holmer. Valentine C. Holmes. F. Lincoln D. Hoppe, William A. Huntting, James S. HuRD. Cecil Hurley. Frank W. Hustad. John C. Hyde, Gordon E. Jaax, Hubert Jaax, Raymond T. Jacobsen, Rolfe p. Jaeger, Ebgar M. Jensen, Joseph A. Johns, E. Jerome Johnson, Ernest L. Johnson, Roy S. Johnson, William R. Jones, Morris C. Jones, Walter A. Joyce, Jan K. Justice, David W. Kellev, Kenneth Kelley. William S. Kelly, Frank S. Kempton. William E. Kent. Frank A. King, Harold R. Kinsell, Leonard KiTZMANN, Francis R. Kleinschmidt, Arthur R. Klossner, Rudolph J. Knott, Spencer KoppLiN, E. H. Krecal, Harry Krueger. Harold H. Klcera, Benj. Lambert, Paul H. Lammers, Raymond S. Lammers, Wyman L. Larrabee, Wilber Laskey, Stanley F. Leaf, Helmer C. Lewis, Glen Lindholm, Harvey Linsmayer, Carl P. Locke, John L. LoMO, Paul H. LuGER. Irving J. Lund, Harold H. McAlpine, Dale McCuNE, Guy E. McDukfee, William S. McIntyre, Archie Mackenzie, Charles A. McNally, Leo P. Albert MacRae. Gordon C. McRae, Wendell S. Madland, Robert S. Masterson, Maurice E. Matson, Paul Maxson, W. Leslie Messenger. Willet Metcalf, Harold C. Miller, Justin Millhouse. Edwin C. Mitchell, Reginald R. Moffatt, Albert Moore, John W. Moorehead, Wallace MoRRissEY, John G. Morrison, J. Byron Movius, Clarence Murphy, John B. Murphy, Leo B. Nagle, John R. Nelson, H. E. Newman, Maurice M. Nichol, Andrew A. NiLSON, Helmer J. NoRTHAM, Edward A. Northrup, Paul Notestein, James S. O ' Hagen, Archie M. Olmsted, Ward H. OssANNO, Fred A. Paulson, Earl B. Peppard, Melville J. Peterson, Elroy W. Pettis, Glen Pierce, Raymond C. PlERSON, RiDGELY B. Pratt, Clifford Reynolds, Gardner S. Richardson, Bert A. RisT, Lewis Risvold, Sigurd RlTTENHOIISE, DaVID Roach. Chester C. roedell, c. a. RowiND, Chester M. Sahol, Gotthard J. Salet, Harry ScHELDRUP, Alfred ScHMiD, Walter W. Schmitt, Harrison A. Sch.vhtt, Walter S. SCHOUWEILER, KaRL W. Schurmeier, Gustave B. Seaman, Paul S. Sedgwick, Malcolm A. Serumgaru, Arthur Shea, Willard C. Sherman, Ro bert E. Sherman, Valentine C. Sherwin, Carroll W. SiLBERMAN, MoE Sinclair, Allen K. Sinclair, Gilbert SiTAR, Richard F. Smith, Malcolm D. Smith, William A. SoMMERs, Harold G. Stearns, Stanley Stevens, Neil C. Stiles, Roy C. Strom, Bradford H. Styles, Wilbur V. Swain, Earl E. Swanish, Peter T. SwiGART, Franklin J. Taber, Deane W. Tapager, Cyril M. Tayler, Howard Tenney, Richard C. Thomas, Russell D. Thorsteinson, Erlind TiLLOTsoN, John Oliver Treat, Floyd Troupe, James E. Tupa, Frank Van Buren, Ervin P. Van Ness, J. F. Van Nest, Leland S. Vehe, Reuben Venberg, Arthur B. Vestre, Willard E. Wagner, William T. Wasgatt, David P. Webster, Horace P. Weiss, Louis R. Whitney, Clarence H. Wilk, Reno Winter, Edwin H. WiRTH, Theodore R. Wold, William R. Wood, Harold E. WooDLE. Loren H. Wyatt, Alvin S. Wyman, Arnold D. Zeleny, Leslie D. Adams, Floyd Aamodt, Olaf S. Anderson, Carl Ballinger, Earl Barbo, Geo. W. Barclay, Debbitt Bateman, Chas. Bille, Ralph ISlakey. Bernard B. Bowk. J. Chas. ISrijun. Frank (-AMi ' i)Ki.L, Frank C. Agriculture Carnes, Norris K. Christensen, J. J. Christopher, Warren N. Clark, Robert CoLLETTE, Allen Dahlberg, a. F. Dahle, Chester Dash, Victor Davis, Harold Dickinson, Kenneth Dickson, Albert Dunn, Benjamin Evans, L. L. Everett, Chas. Favor, Guy Field, Danforth Finley, Clifford Fischer, Richard Fischer, Robert Flinn, Paul FoBEs, Franklin FooTE, W. Warren Fredrickson, Casper Gamble, Walter M x: ■. V-.-- $ GiKRBACH, George Glotfelter, Geo. Gray, Robert Groesbeck, Robert Guernsey, Newell Gutterson, Granville Hammarcren, F. a. Hanson, Harold S. Harris, Roger S. Harshaw, Mac Hass, Harry A. Haucsten, George Hill, Harry Hill, Leonard Holcer, Joseph Hubbard, John Jones, Earl Johnson, Norris Johnson, Perry Kienholz, Benj. KissocK, Gordon Knoblaugh, Marcellus Krafft, Lawrence LiNNELL, Harold McBride, Arthur McCarthy, Chas. Macladry, Bert Melander, L. W. Melby, Walter MiESEN, A. R. MoTT, Elmer MuNDWILER, OrRIE munns, cuthbert Nelson, George Olson, John Ostby, Carl M. OsTROM, Carl OsTROM, Helmer Pearson, Percy Phelps, Charles Pickle, Clifford PiRscH, Grecor Powers, Dwight Preston, Guy Putnam, Henry Rainey, Morton J. Richards, Lawrence Schmitt, Robert Serum, Mark M. Shannon, Don Shaw, Robert Sherman, Stephen Smithers, Paul Stebbins, Edwin Stetson, Donald Swensen, Gustavus a. SwENSEN, Sigurd Tanner, R. W. Thompson, Earl Thorsen, Carl L Tillotsen, L. E. Timberlake, Harold Van Dyke, Charles Vrooman, Lewis E. Way, Milden Weaver, Harry Wetherby, Macnider Williams, Edward Williams, Marshall Williams, T. Russell Wise, Charles E. Larsen, Chauncey RiEKE, Ben Woodruff, Merrill Lindahl, Algot Robinson, Sherrill ScHMiD, Walter Architecture Yarosh, Solomon 1 Allum, Ralph D. Ellison, Donald H. Kendall, D. M. Anderson, Milton L. Gerlach, Henry C. Latta, Milton M. Birkeland, Birdeen Greenman, Ralph A, Lyon, Glenn H. Blessley, Roland C. Haines, Howard N. Melander, A. R. Brown, Floyd W. Hills, Yale D. Merriman, Harry U. Buckhout, Donald H. Ingeman, Wm. Mixer, Walter R. Dassett, Myron R. Jerrard, Ralston PouLSEN, George F. Dawson, John W. Kelly, Rodney F. Raugland, Arnold Didriksen, P. H. Chemistry TowNSEND, Marion J. Bakken, H. E. Henderson, L. M. Otterstein, M. R. Barrett, J. 0. Hicburg, William Panuska, G. Boxell, M. L. Humphreys, A. S. Peck, E. B. Bren, B. C. HORTSKOTTE, A. E. Peterson, E. A. Brooks, L. C. JOSELOWITZ, G. Reichert, S. J. Carter, R. H. Joyce, F. E. RUCHHOFT, C. C. Corl, C. S. Malmer, a. J. ScHERMER, Oscar Du Bois, C. V. MoE, C. P. Strong, S. D. Eckman, L. R. McClellan, Lee Westerberg, G. Farley ' , D. C. Moore, N. H. White, T. T. Fischer, E. B. Newman, A. T. Widell, E. G. Halvorson, H. 0. Osborne, J. M. WiNSLOW, J. R. Hammer, G. E. OSTRUM, M. C. Dental Reserve Works, R. H. Albrecht, Arnold W. Beckenstein, L S. Bylund, Swan 0. Anderson, Albert F. BiERMAN, Claude W. Campion, Martin F. Anderson, E. J. Blunt, James K. Carpenter, Earl R. Anderson, Gustave R. Brandenborg, George A. Clymer, William R. Anderson, Harry W. Brandt, " Henry R. Collin, Sam G. Anderson, Loyd C. Brooks, Fiske L Conway, James H. Babcock, Willard Browne, Robert W. Crolley, William P. Bang, C. B. BucENSTFiN, Simon B. Dahlin, Oscar L. z?o M : Dale, John S. Davidson, Fred V. DuRBAHN, Hilton S. DwiRE, George J. Egdahl, Harry I. Eklund, C. L. Elliott, Virgil D. Faus, N. a. Featherstone, Harold C. Fin NEC AN, RoscoE L. Flandrick, Carl R. Foster, James M. Francis, V. B. Gill, John R. Gletne, Jalmer Grumstrup, Ernest P. Hagen, William H. Hallum, Otto F. Halvorson, Oscar M. Haucberc, Elmer T. Hawes, Percival H. Hawley, Ralph K. Hechter. Samuel Hedbi RG, Robert L. Henkel, Forest F. HiEBERT, George HiEKs, H. R. Howe, Fredrick M. losET, Ray G. Jamieson, C. H. Johnson, Alvin F. Johnson, Arthur F. Johnson, August W. Johnson, George A. Johnson, Harvey Johnson, Herbert E. Johnson, Herman E. Johnson, Raymond E. Johnson, Roy M. Kehne, Henry A. KiRKPATRicK, Fredrick K. Abbott, V. B. Albinson, R. N. Bradley, Herrick Comartin, E. E. Cook, George W. Davies, Vernon J. Francis, V. B. Foster. L. W. Graham, P. G. KiRKPATRICK, V. LeRoY Kottkk, Daniel Kraft, R. M. Krause, Louis C. Krishef, Jacob L. LaFreniere, John G. Landers, Henry J. Larson, Frans A. Larson, Harry 0. Larson, William J. Lauer, Vernon G. Lavvler, Lawrence K. Lawler, Miles E. Lee, Clyde W. Lee, Ernest T. LiNDAHL, Ernest LuciAN, Arthur E. LuTTio, V. Alfred Lyhde, John K. Lyons, Franklin McGinn, J. A. Mandery, Francis J. Mara, Samuel G. Meacham, Lloyd F. Medalie, William L. Meisser, John G. Melander, Oscar A. Miszewski, Harry A. Mitchell, Clifford D. MOHN, E. J. Mountain, M. L. Murphy, Edward J. Nash, Earl G. Nellermoe. J. O. Nelson, Axel L. Ness, Hans B. northfield, ivan h. Obermeyer, Fred C. Olson, Carl J. Olson, O. T. Dentistry How, R. W. Hi RST, W. W. Kelly, R. W. Long, G. D. -Malloy, James P. Melby, a. J. Moulton. C. W. Miiller, Ekard Nelson, V. O. Newton, A. T. Olson, Raymond C. OSTER, L. T. Paine, Ralph Passer, Clarence W. Patterson, Alfred G. Pederson, Jens P. Peterson, Leonard C. Peterson, Julius A. Plonty, Earl W. Priske, Leo R. Ramsett, Harold E. RiEKE, Howard E. Rosenbloom, Samuel S. Rostad, Herman D. Sahr, Willard L. schuldt, u. a. ScHWEDES, Carl H. Searing, Ralph T. Shaw, W. S. Stafford, 0. K. Stone, Harvey C. SWENNES, H. G. Thomas, A. LeRoy Thornby, Ingram Thornton, Hillard M. Thorson, Hans A. ToMASEK, Anthony T. Ulvestad, Reuben A. Veblen, Ingvald S. Vos, E. H. Weiser, G. C. Wellman, Herbert W. Wennerberg, Gunnar N. Whitney, E. L. Wild, Harry C. Will, Lester F. Williams, Sigfred G. Woods, Lorenz F. Wrbitzki, Benjamin P. Wrucke, Arthur L. Zimmerman, E. Rogstad, 0. V. Salisbury, John A. Smith, Dayton Smith, L. H. Stunkard, B. W. Sullivan, Eugene swanson, c. v. Williams, H. N. Witter, Leon Bjornstad, Arthur B. EcTON, Henry Grawert, Arthur Education Gage, Mace Hanphyn, Carlson Janes, Ettis Joiner, Taylor N. RisT, Lewis Wood, Lafayette Anderson, Herbert C. Anderson, N. Sevrin Bai i:r. Reuben B. Ball, Hampton Engineering Barnes, D. M. Beinhorn, W. P. Bi.EiFuss. Donald Blekre, Ferdinand Brown, George L. Case, Gerald F. Christilaw, Geo. W. Clark, J. Gordon i Colby, Don H. Craig, Stewart Dahl, Melvin C. Davey, R. W. DeBoer, Theodore Del Plains, C. W. DOANE, F. W. Erickson, C. I. EvANsoN, Clifford Firth, Dean S. Fischer, R. M. Fitch, H. M. Fortune, H. G. Friar, Floyd M. Gerow, T. C. Godwin, K. A. GooDE, David Gould, Ed. S. Gracie, R. D. Greene, Herbert Grimes, David GusTAFSoN, Charles R. Hall, Harlan R. Hansen, Herbert Hartic, H. E. Hayner, F. H. Headley, H. C. Hennessey, Richard F. HoAG, J. B. Jr. Hole, R. M. hulstrand, a. g. m. Anderson, Parker O. Backus, Romayne Brayton, Shirley Cone, Theodore DeBooy " , Henri DOLLEN MEYER, StACY Fancher, Clair Jacobson, Howard C. Jacobson, Oscar T. Johnson, Axel C. Johnson, B. Fillmore Johnson, Carl A. Johnson, Horace E. Kelley, W. S., Jr. Lagerquist, Carl Land, Herbert H. Larson, A. C. Leahy, J. M. Lemon, Hobart F. Lewis, Carroll E. Lewis, George R. McHenry, H. L. McMlLLEN, J. S. McVean, N. S. Mandeville, Garret Mancney, Elmer J. Markson, C. W. 0. Mayer, A. F. MicKELSON, Stanley R. Miller, Geo. W. Mitchell, Alex C. Muller, Carl C. Nelson, Roy G. Nichols, J. M. NiCKERSON, N. C. Olson, Roy O. Palmeter, Don H. Forestry FoRSBERG, Carl Hansen, Harlan Haertel, Walter Hoac, Bert Isaac, Leo A. Korista, Drohmir Lord, Milton MacRae, James Papenthien, Roy O. Parker, Leslie W. Peterson, V. C. PuRDY, Irving B. Randall, L. Rathbun, Hubert Reishus, Ben Richal, M. a. Robbers, J. C. Roche, J. P. Rollmann, Edwin Rose, Reed A. ROSKOVICK, L. E. Rounds, Chas. Sand, H. O. Serum, Mark Shebat, H. V. Sher, I. R. Sherwood, Edw. B. Sjogren, Carl J. Sweet, Ray R. Tererc, L. E. Thomas, Albert D. Van Bergen, Searles Von Rohr, Herbert Waldron, R. E. Wallace, M. C. Wallfred, John Waterous, Fred A. Welsh, Harvey A. Werdenhoff, J. H. Naeceli, Fred Nelson, Ralph Phillips, Reuben Place, Edward Robertson, Sam Wackerman, Albert E. Weis, Warren 4 Aldrich, Henry R. Archibald, A. Cameron, Donald Chittick, Martin B. Clapk, Gordon McCall Connor, Chas. E. Cummincs, Joseph E. FoRSYTHE, Samuel T. Garber, Ralph Abrahamson, Paul K. ackerson, e. j. Acton, Harry J. Aldenderfer, F. W. Allen, Wm. W. Alley, Raymond C. Bain, James Ballentine, James J. Baston, a. P. Belstrom, W. a. Graduate George, William 0. Harmer, Paul E. Holm, George E. MoREHEAD, Oscar J. O ' Brien, Rupert D. Pearce, Nabath O. Piemeisel, Frank J. Roth, Ernest G. Law Broderick, Wm. J. Burhans, Ira H. Burns, Wendell T. Butchart, Ellis J. CiNCERA, E. J. Costello, H. C. Countryman, Marcellus L. Cullum, Richard A. Dahl, Wilhelm Dahle, C. a. RocNLEY, Oswald Serum, Mark Sontag, Harold H. Stallard, Harvey Sweetser, Theresa Tapley, William T. Thiel, George Valleau, William D. Wagner, John J. Dale, Chas. M. Davis, C. H. DeMoully, Leo Dirksen, E. M. Divet, Donovan Doerr, Willard a. Dolliff, Roger P. Dougherty, J. Emmett Druschel, L. G. Perry Duffy, Ray V. :zD . J Ekman ' , C. E. Encan, Raymond C. Erlandson, E. G. Fallcatter, R. S. Perch, A. J. Flaxen, M. G. Flinn, Charles Frenzel, Paul W. GiLLEN, Chas. W. Graven, Henry Graven, J. Howard Grottum, B. E. Hale, Quincy Hall, Howard L. Hannsen, C. F. Harris. G. Erskine Head, Neil C. Hentges. Romans Hoitomt. a. E. HoLDHiJSEN, Frank H. Hollenbeck, G. M. hunttinc, c. e. iverson, c. j. Jennings, G. Elmer Johnson, William C. Kelly, Olaf R. Kempton, H. S. Kleffman, E. W. kulberg, s. Li.ndeman, a. H. Lund, Eli R. LuNDEEN, David McMillan, Arthur W. Matson, S. S. Mayer, F. A. R. Mergens, H. J. Meyler, George A. Miller, H. J. Montgomery, H. L. Moore, Frank G. Morse, Leslie H, Nelson, Roy B. Nolan, J. L. North, Earl J. O ' Connor, V. Oehler, K. F. Olien, Chas. N. Peterson, E. H. Peterson, Jay B. Pool, H. J. QUINN, C. L. Regan, J. M. Reverson, Wallace RicHTER, Chas. H. Riley, K. V. ROBB, J. D. Robertson, J. C. rogstad, e. a. Rosenquist, R. C. ScoTT, Paul R. Sellars, G. B. Severson, E. S. Shannon, C. A. Shelly, Walter D. Skanse, p. E. Spriccs, Walter J. Stillwell, p. J. Sullivan, Joseph D. Thomson, Metellus Timerman, Gates TowEY, Robert E. TowNLEY, John L. Wanberg, C. O. Weikert, Claire L. White, V. S. WiENCKE, Otto Wilson, Leonard A. Zumwinkle, Lyle E. Medicine Agnew, Allen T. Anderson, Frank J. Andreassen, Einar C. borgeson, e. j. Bregel, Fred J. Christie, Robert L. Constans, Geo M. DiEHL, Harold S. Dory, Roy Ekelund, Clifford T. Gausemel, Selmer D. Geer, Everett K. Goss, Harold L. Hartley, Everett E. HoLLEY, Wm. Wallace Holmes, Chas. K. Hutchinson, Chas. J. Jepson, W. Roscoe Jernstrom, Roy E. Kadesky, David Kennedy, Wm. A. Knudtson, Herbert M. Larson, . lbert M. Larson, G. Arthur Lowe, Thomas A. Plankers, Arthur G. Rosenthal, B. A. Scholtes, Harry J. Shepard, Wm. P. Smith, Millard F. Smithies, Harold R. SoLHAUG, Samuel B. SoUSTER, BeNJ. Sturre, Julius R. SuND, Adolph G. Tanner, Chester 0. Medical Reserve Ahlfs, Jacob Anderson, David Anderson, Edward D. Anderson, Hildinc C. Arvidson, G. Badger, L. F. Behmler, Fred W. Benjamin, W. G. Bercheim, Martin Herman, M. I. BicEK, Joseph F. Blanstone, Henry BoMAN, Paul G. ISranton, Alloys F. Bratrude, Earl J. Brown, R. J. Carroll Bi iicHARi), John E. Butzin, Theodore A. Caldwell, Kenneth S. Calkins, Leroy A. Cantwell, W. F. Carley, J. I). Christianson, Harry Colby, Woodard L. Cole, W. C. Countryman, R. S. Crandall, Will G. Crook. Rudolf L. Crowl, Verne C. cullican, j. m. Daniel, D. H. Daniels, H. A. Denny, W. W. Dittrich, Raymond J. Downing, Wendell Doyle, Georg e Doyle, Larry O. DuBB, Fred H. Dvorak, Benj. A. Ehrenberg, Claude J. Engelhart, Peter Engstrand, Oscar J. Eppard. Raymond Ericson, Swan Fasbender, Herman A. Feaman, a. C. FiNEMAN, S. Fink, Walter FjELLMAN, Ruben C. Flagstad, Albert Foss, Allen R. French, H. S. Gamble, J. W. Gammell, J. H. Gault, Chas. C. Gearev, Verne S. Gerger, Milo p. Gey MAN, Milton GlERE, S. W. Green, Robert S. GuNDERSON, NeLS A. Outsell, Robert S. Haggart. Harry Hall, W. W. Harbo, Harold E. Hathaway, Stillman J. D Hauser, Emil Locken, Oscar E. Hauser, Louis LocEFEiL, Rudolph C. Hauser, Victor P. Lund, Theo. C. Hawkins, Arthur D. Lundquist, E. F. Haynes, Manley H. McBeath, E. F. Hedenstrom, Frank McCarthy, Donald Heimark, Julius J; McGeary, George A. Henry, M. 0. Martin, Benj. Herbolsheimer, a. J. Merkert, Chas. C. Herrman, Edgar T. Mills, John L. Herrman, Siegfried F. Miners, Geo. A. HiRSHFiEi.n, Frank R. MoERSCH. H. 1. HODAPP, R. J. MONACHAN, R. W. Hoffman, M. H. Morrison, Harold E. Holm, Hillard H. Morse, Russell W. HULTKRANS, J. C. Mulder, John L. Hymes, Chas. Mulholland, Stanley C. Jensen, Harry MuLLER, Theodore Jepson, Paul N. Murphy, Leo Johnson, Arthur C. Nathanson, Morris Johnson, David H. Nelson, Marque 0. Johnson, Ellsworth J. Nelson, Orville N. Johnson, Henry A. Nerad, a. H. Jones, Hugh T. NoRRGARD. Henry T. Juergens, Herman M. Norris, E. H. Kennicott, Robert H. Ott. Martin D. KiNSELLA, ThOS. J. Palmer, C. Foster KooiKER, Herman J. Pederson, a. H. KUCERA, F. J. Perkins, John N. Landrock, George M. Peterson, W. C. Lance, A. E. Peyton, William T . Langhoff, a. H. Prentice, J. W. LaPierre, Arthur P. Recnier, E. a. Larson, Arnold Richardson, Harold E. Larson, Clarence Richter, Edward H. Larson, Leroy Rigler, Leo G. Lee, J. Leonard Robinson, Byron L. Lick, Chas. T. Rogers, Richard S. LiNEER, A. S. RoHOLT, Christian L. Lippman, Hyman S. Rosenberg, Maurice N. Little, Roy C. Mines Bailey, A. K. Fearing, E. J. Clark, F. E. Flom, Frank Copeland, W. a. Frank. Harry Dennis, R. C. KiRKPATRICK, R. C. Donachue, Abner J. Kubias, Ralph L. Donald, G. A. Levorson, a. I. Dopp, Lawrence J. McGilvra, Donald B. Ernster, Omer F. Nursing Walland, Anne Pharmacy Amberc, Ray M. KiNCH, Harvey M. Berg, Leonard A. Landru, Norwo od G. Berkuvitz, Benjamin Layne, George Bleser, Karl E. Martin, Royce C. Davidson, L. R. MuYRES, Frank A. EicHiNGER, Howard E. Oleson, Sydney GoTLiEB, David P. Olson, Silas C. Hawlish, Henry J. Peterson, Arthur L. E. • Sackett, Fred J. ROSENHOLTZ, BuRTON Rudie, Severin RuNNERSTROM. GeORGE E. RUTLEDGE, LoYDE H. St. Clair, R. E. Salt, C. G. Sandeen, H. W. Sawatzkv, Wm. a. ScHULMAN, Leo Schwartz, Virgil J. Seibel, John . " Shannon, W. Ray Shedlov, Abraham Shimota, L. L. Silvernale, F. p. SiMON.s, Benj. H. Sisler, C. E. Slader, Edward P. Smith, A. F. Smith, . dam f. Smith, E. H. Sne ll, Albert M. Soderlind, R. a. Sprafka, Joseph L Steffens. Leon A. Stewart. Rolla Q. Stratte, Harold C. Strong-, G. F. Sullivan, R. M. Swendsen, C. J. Sybilrud, H. W. TiMM, John A. Vail. James B. VanBeeck, G. ViK, A. E. Wallincs, J. H. Warnock, Ralph W. Wyatt, Oswald S. Ylvisaker, L. S. Young, T. O. Zanger, Henry G. Nelson, Ewart G. Nichola, C. R. Ringwood, T. E. Sponberc, E. C. Swenson, Clifford H. Thoeni, Victor T. Wallace, Carleton Welshons, Myron ScHULTZ, William H. Stovall. Webster E. Strate, Herbert A. Stucky, Paul Taylor, Romayne Tlttle, Francis A. Vadheim, Peter Winzenburg, Chas. P. Z5 e MS Adopted as a War-time Standard by Engineering Students in the University of Minnesota FIRST — We stand to respond to the call of the country in ready and willing service. SECOND — We undertake to maintain our part of the war, free from hatred, brutality or graft, true to American purpose and ideals. THIRD — Aware of the temptations incident to camp life and of the moral and social wreckage involved, we covenant together as college men to live the clean life and to seek to establish the American uniform as a symbol and guarantee of real manhood. Adopted as a War-time Standard by Medical Students in the University of Minnesota 1 — We endorse in full the stand taken by the Engineers and adopt their formula as our own standard. FIRST — We stand to respond to the call of the country in ready and willing service. SECOND — We undertake to maintain our part of the war, free from hatred, brutality or graft, true to American purpose and ideals. THIRD — Aware of the temptations incident to camp life and of the moral and social wreckage involved, we covenant together as college men to live the clean life and to seek to establish the American uniform as a symbol and guarantee of real manhood. 2 — As a reasonable contribution, in view of our training and opportunities for observation, we pledge ourselves to enlighten men regarding the scientific and hygienic aspects of impure living and to do our share in promoting wholesome moral conditions in camp life. 3 — We herewith register our commendation of the stand taken by the National Council of Defense in creating moral zones around American troops and in placing alcoholic beverages under strict control. Believing, furthermore, that in view of a possible world famine it is immoral and absurd to waste approximately a sixth of food cereals in the manufacture of intoxicants, we appeal to the President of the United States and to Congress to establish entire prohibition as a war measure. MfSr-A ;t ORG NlZATION5 " SECRET SOCIETIES | ' nw;ri| ' |iniiiniiiiiiM;!i;j ' aa ' ' :: ];; ' ; ' :i;!ii| iMiiiiii!!|!; ' iiii| i|niiiii [;||)i;:!inT iiiiiiinii liiiljlliili :Y:wS ' ' ' fflfcSc!iiiSil;SiV " i!4Wi INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Sfis, ISH in, r nil 1 I. " 1 ' III ! ' M ' i|ailil|||iil.!HK!!la!ITjHll:11iiitiV ' ii ' j:H ' !vnraiKtB;i., ..tin.liiJJi?:.-- l ii»l» ' OFFICERS President Secretary Acacia .... Alpha Delta Phi Alpha Tau Omega Alpha Sigma Phi 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 Sigma Phi Epsilon Theta Delta Chi Tau Kappa Epsilon Zeta Psi Dr. James Davies Samuel Lord W. T. Williams Samuel Lord Max Stevens Gordon W. Spracue Fred Hauser G. M. LowRY David Lundeen Geo. C. Emery Carl Rahn Ted Evans H. F. SOULE Alano Pierce Frank Jordan Frank McNally O. L. BUHR H. E. Bernt Lawrence Dow Ray Mertens Harry Hacgart C. Lee P. J. Stillwell Don DeCarle A. P. Peterson Gordo? Kamman 99C J ' . , . , ' » fn 5, 1 f ' . ' ' i ■ 1 1 1 f » s ■» f 1 « 1 ■•. WALZ YOUNG MITCHELL WOODRUFF STROM WINTERS ROBB GROTTUM QUINN ROGERS A. LARSON JOHNSON ENGSTROM ROBERTSON C. LARSON KVAM FINGER THOMAS PASSER KROEZE ULVESTAD INGERSOLL ANDERSON DAUM MILLER GUILBERT WILLIAMS ACACIA Founded at Michigan, 1904 Established at Minnesota, 1906 Number of Chapters, 24 Number of Members, 4,007 P. A. Anderson GUSTAV Bachman F. E. Balmer O. T. Blosmo E. H. COMSTOCK C. A. Erdmann J. T. Frelin R. J. Career F. F. Grout E. M. Lambert C. L. Finger C. W. Passer L. C. Anderson L. A. Daum L. G. Engstrom J. H. Gammell R. C. Kirkpatrick B. F. Fuller B. E. Grottum Fraternities Academic FACULTY A. H. Larson T. G. Lee J. S. Montgomery J. E. Moore E. E. Nicholson W. L. Oswald L. B. Pease C. H. Petri R. V. Phelan E. B. Pierce J. S. Young 1918 G. E. Incersoll 1919 O. W. Guilbert H. A. Johnson H. A. Kroeze H. A. Miller 1920 C. D. Mitchell PLEDGES B. A. Leopard H. E. Quinn S. C. Iallory J. C. POUCHER C. E. Rudolph M. H. Reynolds C. H. Rogers C. E. Rosendahl H. R. Searls C. L. Schumann C. F. Sidener A. V. Storm F. H. Swift G. L. RoBB J. A. S. KvAM A. L. Thomas R. A. Ulvestad W. T. Williams M. F. Woodruff C. M. Larson B. H. Strom C. M. Walz D r ITHAM NESBIT BIEKMAN WILLIAMS RUMPF NORTON LORD ALEXANDER ALPHA DELTA PHI Founiled (It Hamilton College, 1832 Established at Minnesota, 1892 Number ol Chapters. 24 Number oj Members, 8.740 R. M. Barton FACULTY Prof. F. H. Swift George H. Bikkman Mark H. Alexander 1918 1919 Samuel Lord, Jr. Harold T. Nesbit C. Walter Rumpf 1920 Henry W. Norton Henry L. Williams Neil W. Upham Harold W. Carlson Lewis W. Child Thomas A. Keller PLEDGES Hole I ' kland Orvili.e H. Henry James K. Le Roy Alan M. Shearer Fraternities Academic IF BALLARD OLSON SCHURR HANNA YAEGER BREN RAWSON ELDRIDGE JANECKY SIMMS MULLIGAN GALLAGHER WANGENSTEEN C. WANGENSTEEN OVERMIRE IVERSON SPRAGUE HAUSER ALPHA SIGMA PHI Founded at Yale University, 1845 Established at Minnesota, 1916 Number of Chapters, 20 Number of Members, 2,934 BOZETECH C. BrEN Anders J. Carlson Richard Jente LuDwic J. Hauser Clarence J. Iverson James E. Mulligan FACULTY 1918 John F. Murphy Cyrus Northrop Percy W. Viesselman Raymond E. Overmire Gordon W. Spracue Charles T. Wangensteen !iJ Thomas F. Gallagher Harold F. Janecky Warren L. Hanna 1919 Stanley F. Laskey Robert C. Rawson Owen H. Wangensteen Lewis W. Ballard Charles H. Eldridce Otto W. Fritzke 1920 Carl E. Lebeck Alfred G. Patterson Earl W. Scholweiler Herbert Holm Clarence H. Mitchell Clarence C. Olson 1921 William Yaeger George Schurr Kennetji Sims Emil Steiger Fraternities Academic • I GLASGOW AINSWORTH HESNAULT SKELLET LUND WELLMAN HEYERSON SPRAFKA STEVENS GEAHY ALPHA TAU OMEGA Founded at Virginia Military Institute, September 11, 1865 Established at Minnesota, 1902 Number of Chapters, 69 Number of Members, 14,321 Martin B. Chittick Thomas G. Paterson Frank H. Bkown William Mkllenthin Stuart M. Ainsworth Eugene C. Glasgow Royal A. Hasse Walter J. Hesnault Eugene L. Lund George W. Brace Carlisle G. Eraser Marcus J. Gruber Benjamin Lan Miles E. Lawlkr Eloyi) W. Mooney FACULTY Dean E. P. Lyon 1918 H. Walter Wellman 1919 1920 J. T. Frelin S. H. Poppe Oliver T. Skellet Max F. Stevens 1921 Verne S. Geary PLEDGES Carl A. Werlich Paul Reyerson Harolu J. McKenna Floyd M. Mooney Roland C. Rubertus Wallace E. Reyerson John F. Sprafka Richard C. Patten Monroe H. Severson George H. Stkeisscuth Rudolph Swore John R. Sturgeon William L. Taylor Fraternities Academic McCLURE HOLT HUGHES F. HAUSER CANTIENY L.HAUSER DONLEY BETA THETA PI Founded at Miami University, 1839 Established at Minnesota, 1889 Number oj Chapters, 79 Number of Members, 22,841 Walter Donley SENIOR Louis Halser JUNIOR Frederick Hauser Charles Cantieny Stanley Hughes SOPHOMORE John Holt Warwick .McClure Frederick Atwood RuDYARD Davis George Donnell Kenneth Owen PLEDGES Leonard Von Eschen Arthur Regan TiEL Sanford Angus Smith Howard Tayler Fraternities Academic 133 CEGGIE WARMER BIXBY ADAMS F. CHASE FORSTER R. INGERSOLL ROOSEN BURCHARD HINKS S. CHASE COUNTRYMAN LOWRY STRONG HENRY CARPENTER D. INGERSOLL CHI PSI Founded at Union College, 1841 Established at Minnesota, 1874 Number of Chapters, 18 Number of Members, 4,236 John S. Abbott Lyall Decker Jesse A. Carpenter P. G. CowiN John Ely Burchard, Jr. Kennett Hinks FACULTY F. C. Todd 1918 1919 C. A. Reed Colbert Searles Myron 0. Henry G. Frederick Strong Donald C. Incersoll G. Markham Lowry Stillman C. Frank R. Chase, Jr. Henry H. Adams Wn.LARD W. Bixby Albert J. Edwards John F. Ft lton, Jr. Wm. H. Freng 1920 Richard S. Incersoll 1921 Burton E. Forster FLEDGES Warren T. Zeuch James C. Geggie, Jr. Coord F. Roosen Wendell E. Warner Percival E. Loye Harrison T. McClunc Forrest Yetter Fraternities Academic 1 1 If I 1 1 MOORE HARRIS GREENWALDT DREWS DOW HATCH LUNDEEN ;OHNSON MUDGE LOWE GREAZA HEALD METCALF DELTA CHI Founded at Cornell, 1890 Established at Minnesota, 1892 Number of Chapters, 23 Number of Members, 4,086 1918 George Fraser Walter N. Greaza David Lundeen Clarence W. Greenwaldt Joseph D. Lowe Neal E. Dow Charles A. Hatch Oscar G. Johnson 1919 Herbert H. Drews George A. Heald Alan L. Metcalf Herbert H. Harris 1920 Norman E. Mudge 1921 Roger L. Kennedy PLEDGES James M. Moore Leonard L. Dawley 1920 IvERS Riley Joseph E. McKenna Leland W. Bi ' ttz Floyd Cokely Clifton C. Holmes 1921 Stanley F. Johnston Kenneth C. Jones Louis C. Mills i Fraternities Academic -» gt— " ' — ' : ' ! I PETERSON DWYER FIELD O ' CONNOR MERRIMAN SCOTT FRENZEL TANEY STREMEL GRUENHAGEN REGAN O. WYATT J. O ' CONNOR SHANNON EMERY SANDERS A. WYATT WAY W. HESSE BEAL DELTA KAPPA EPSILON Founded at Yale, 1844 Established at Minnesota, 1889 Number of Chapters, 43 Number of Members, 20,100 H. S. Abbott F. J. Abbott R. A. Baker Phil. C. Binc Richard Burton John W. Butler A. B. Gates J. MacVeich Regan Georce G. Emery Lewis L. Crosby William Dwyer Dewey F. Gruenhacen D. E. Dwyer Bradford Field John G. Fbenzel FACULTY A. G. Strachauer Gharles D. Freeman J. T. Gerould Gharles S. Jelly J. G. LeGompte Gyrus Northrup H. P. Ritchie Gharles A. Savage Parker D. Sanders 1919 W. Ray Shannon 1920 Jennings L. O ' Gonnor Walter E. Stremel G. A. Taney, Jr. Oswald S. Wyatt 1921 Henry E. Johnson Timothy G. 0 " Gonnor Leonard H. Peterson Ulkic G. Scott Fraternities Academic ■Vt ' ANDERSCH BROS JENSWOLD DELTA TAU DELTA Founded at Bethany College, West Virginia, 1859 Established at Minnesota, 1883 Number oj Chapters, 60 Number of Members, 15,461 ACTIVES 1918 Kenneth Briccs 1919 Raymond J. Bros George J. Andersch Donald Fraser Charles W. Greer Louis A. Gllek John M. Herron 1920 PLEDGEMEN 1920 Harold Foster 1921 Henry C. Jenswold Ronald B. Ries Carl A. Rahn Charles B. Westfall Earl A. Knudtsen Chester M. Sullivan Fraternities Academic 137 HII.LEBOE DOiNNELLY CARY GILBERT AURNESS DELTA UPSILON Founded at Williams College, 1834 Established at Minnesota, 1889 Number oj Chapters, 44 F. L. Adair L. M. CoSCROVE John H. Gray H. H. KiLDEE H. C. Lawton ' Kenneth Dickinson KOLF C. AuRNESS Lloyd Donnelly Guy L. Hilleboe Ralph H. Creighton Howard F. Gilbert DlWitt Barclay Harry V. Croswell David S. Goode K(JBERT G. Hadden FACULTY A. J. Todd 1918 Frederick Miller 1919 1920 Gordon MacRae PLEDCES Henry M. Wilson J. G. Litzenberc J. G. Moore J. G. McKlNLEY F. H. Springer C. G. Salt Evan F. Gary Harold R. King Samuel G. Mara Arthur F. Tyra Tedd Evans Perceval H. Hawes William S. Mackintosh James MacRae Robert D. Urbahns Theodore L. Vallacher Fraternities Academic r .J ' BRANHAM NORTHAM BRITZllS CANTII.I.ON (;i NDEKSON HARTMAN HARDISTY R. E. JOHMSO.N ROBERTS ICKLER BRANHAM PATTRIDGE WINSLOW JERRARD STUDNESS SOULE FULLERTON R. V. JOHNSON § KAPPA SIGMA Founded at University of Virginia, 1867 Established at Minnesota, 1901 Number oj Chapters, 84 Number of Members, l.i ,352 F. Wray Aldenderfer D. Harry Fullerton Walther L. Jerrard Donald Branham Harold Britzius Richard H. Cantillon Walter K. Hartman Leon Branham Guy A. Nelson HOLLIS A. Paecel L. Rodney Chadbourne Horace Dauchy LUVERNE H. HaUSMAN Frank Kruse Glynn E. McLaughlin Wm. B. McMurtrie Edward A. Northam Roger O. Oscarson Fraternities Academic 1918 Leo C. Studness 1919 1920 1921 Raymond E. Johnson Rlssell V. Johnson Walter H. Pattridce George Hardisty Harold Ickler Seward H. Kempton Raymond N. Winslow Ellsworth A. Roberts Harold F. Soule Carroll A. Glnderson Robert H. Persons Cyril Quinn Silas W. Reedy Glen Sawyer Clifford Swenson Donald H. Works W. Walker William Seaks C. MARSHALL HOLMGREN W. MARSHALL CARROLL SCHROEDEK TEEL PIERCE PHI DELTA THETA Founded at Miami University, 1848 Established at Minnesota, 1881 Number of Chapters, 79 Number oj Members, 21,840 FACULTY Robert C. Ashby Arthur S. Hamilton Thomas B. Hartzkll Paul Carroll Douglas G. Andkrson Clarence R. Marshall Walter J. Marshall James Gray G. Hehhkut Elwell Ei)WAHr) R. Lewis Harry W. McLaughlin Dean George B. Frankforter Everhart p. Harding Thomas G. Lee 1918 Alfred Schroeder 1919 Karl F. Oehler 1920 Alano E. Pierce PLEDGES Robert L. Wilder Glenn R. Siddons C Justin Miller Charles E. Teel Walter L. Holmgren Charles H. Platt Edmund G. Schober Ralph H. Thiem Fraternities Academic BENZ SPARBOE DANIELS MEDCALF CRATHWOL GEIB JORDAN PLATOU CHRYSLER JOHNSTON EDER 11 ill PHI GAMMA DELTA Founded at Jefferson College, 1848 Established at Minnesota, 1890 Number oj Chapters, 60 Number of Members, 17,100 Dean John R. Allen Solon J. Buck Frank E. Burch Dean Lotus D. Coffman Daniel Ford FACULTY J. M. Walls W.M. F. HOFMAN R. H. Jordan A. C. Krey Wallace Notestein C. E. Skinner GRADUATE Theodore R. Muller 1918 Lucas M. Bacon F. Gregory Medcalf Philip J. Geib Paul B. Greig 1919 Erlinc S. Platou Herbert G. Benz Kenneth A. Johnston Clayton U. Chrysler Frank W. Jordan Howard L. Eder Clifford V. Pratt Cecil C. Kurd Anthony T. Tomasek Robert L. Grathwol J. Byron Morrison Edmund E. Bates C. Merrll Curtis Irl Carr Ivan H. Dart Max a. Freitac Fraternities Academic 1920 1921 Lester V. Daniels PLEDGES Alex A. Syme W. Fred Stanley Anthony B. Sparboe Chester M. Rownd Richard S. Gilfillan Harold L. Kirby Lorin a. Luedtke John D. Pitcher t HOLLIDAY McNALLY PHI KAPPA PSI Founded at Washington and Jefferson, 1852 Established at Minnesota, 1888 Number of Chapters, 46 Number of Members, 8,086 Pkof. Carleton Brown John W. Boyle Richard Fischer Marshal Bartlett Frank E. Hall Willia J. Dempsey Maynari) C. Froemke Everet Knai ' P Edwin E. Pallet Lloyd J. Lynch FACULTY 1918 John G. Dill 1919 Frank McNally 1920 Clinton Smith PLEDGES Mervan Welshon Dean William Vance Harold W. Gillen Arthur McNally Preston H. Holliday Philip W. Mars Howard H. Macken Paul McNally Arnold C. Oss Milton A. Ryan Edgar W. Reinertsen Fraternities Academic LEISEN HEYWOOD CASEY DENNY ARNTSON NELSON CHATMAN DANIELS MORRISSEY HAUSER HELMING BUHR $ PHI KAPPA SIGMA Founded at University of Pennsylvania, 1850 Established at Minnesota, 1915 Number of Chapters, 29 Number of Members, 5,721 E. W. Davies Harry A. Daniels Geo. W. Hauser Grant C. Helming Neal a. Arntson Frank E. Chatman Stanley E. Casey Walter E. Beneke Lloyu E. Footh Gates E. Hunt Donald G. Tollefson Stanley J. Donahoe FACULTY 1918 Sidney B. Haywood 1919 1920 PLEDGES Marshal A. Webb A. C. Hodge Walter N. Denny Frank B. Morrissey Raymond J. Leisen Oscar L. Buhr Paul C. Nelson RoSCOE E. ScHWANBECK Truman A. Hedemark Earl A. Stoner Fred Enke Dudley C. Hale Louis W. Tifft § Fraternities Academic L. GATES JENSEN ENDRESS DEVER R. GATES BRAND RAITER FOSSEN BERNT CHADBOUR.N HANKINS BAYARD JOHN FLATEN PLONTY HOLLAND PHI SIGMA KAPPA Founded at Amherst, Massachusetts, 1873 Established at Minnesota, 1910 Number oj Chapters, 30 Number of Members, 4,967 Albert E. Jenks Carlyle M. Scott FACULTY Frederick W. Schultz J. P. Wentlinc Charles W. Glotfelter Earl W. Plonty Harry F. Bayard Alexander E. Brown Hans E. Bernt Roy W. Brand Henry C. Chadbodrn Francis A. Dever Edward Endress Lawrence E. Berry Chester E. Betcher Cecil J. McHale Donald C. Hodckins 1918 1919 1920 PLEDGES Peter T. Reiter Leon F. Gates MiLO G. Flaten Newton E. Holland RussEL Gates Wallace W. Hankins Sidney W. Jensen Robert L. John Raymond C. Raiter N. Reeve Hankins Lawrence Kisor George Lindsay Roswell B. Rehnke Fraternities Academic ifk tti iWt JV99Q SCHWACER BURCHARD DOW EGAN BARROWS POEHI.ER $ PSI UPSILON Founded at Union College, 1833 Established at Minnesota, 1891 Number oj Chapters, 25 Number of Members, 14,529 H. F. Nachtrieb A. W. Raxkin F. C. Mann Lawrence H. Dow FACULTY Mason W. Tyler 1919 F. M. Mann Sidney F. Patterson J. B. Pike Kenneth C. Poehler Bronson Barrows H. McNeil Blrchard Frank M. Ecan Eli Schwager 1920 E. Theron Young PLEDGES Clifford Babcock Preston S. Haglin Archibald F. Coleman W. Rose Lloyd Edward T. Chapman John Kenneth Moorhead Harvey Ogden Fraternities Academic us HAMBURG KRUDDEN SllKrARD SCHELDRUP DAVIS DAVIES HATHAWAY WHEELER POST PRENTICE SWANSON STEELE MERTE.NS BABCOCK SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Founded at Uiiiversily oj Alabama, 1856 Established at Minnesota, 1902 Number oj Chapters, HIi I umber oj Members, 16,948 FACULTY L. F. Miller Edwin H. Kopplin Herbert W. Svva s(jn lyiH William P. Shepard Kichari) T. Steele LoREN C. Babcock Clinton R. Boo Clyde M. Frijduen Vernon J. Davis Herman F. Davies Warren C. Hamburg Thomas H. Barnes Pail I). Porter 1919 Ra moni) p. Mertens 1920 James D. Wheeler I ' Ij:i ges W. Irmni; Smaltz Pall W. Hathaway .1. Watson Prentice Harold Llnd Foster M. Post Alfred H. Scheldriip Charles E. Shepard Ellsworth L. Peckham JOHN II. StECHMAN Fraternities Academic A. G. BOWE JACQl ' ES STERLING A. B. BOWE LUCAS GODWIN HEDIN MULHOLLAND HACGEKT ROCKWELL TUFTY SIGMA CHI Founded at Miami University. 785.5 Established at Minnesota, 1888 Number oj Chapters, 72 Number of Members, 17,750 1918 Harry Haggert Webster Hedin 1919 Stanley Mllholland Alvtn Bowe Arthur Bowe 1920 John Sterling Kenneth Godwin Sears Rockwell Wilfred Jaques 1921 Norman Tlfty John Lucas Bertram Downs Edward Fahnestock PLEDGES George Lamb Howard Strange Fraternities Academic MILLER KINNEY JANZEN JULES STRICKLAND DYKMAN RYDLUN COCHRAN LEE JANZEN SIGMA NU Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869 Established at Minnesota, 1904 Number of Chapters, 76 Number oj Members, 14,815 FACULTY W. H. Emmons GRADUATE William O. George Howard Dyckman Cloyde Williams Lee 1918 1919 Paul Cochran John Alfred Janzen c. g. worsham 1920 William Henry Janzen Frank Kinney Robert Everett Allen Palmer Harold Arneson Jules Milo Miller Edwin Rydlun Paul Jackson Strickland EwiNG C. Mac Beath Paul Austin Edward Rather Elmer J. Reithon James K. Rh nt Roy Dory John Mathias Feeney 1921 PLEDGES Merrill Arthur Howard R. Emerson Gruye Merville Gilmore Elmer Keefe John Phillips Maynard Mahler Thomas T. Feeney FraternitU ' S Academic • ♦ v« K l ■ Bi - ' I Hb ' - l fite H Ki ' K ' H- Hl H H T T Jl m dk " : 1 f » 1 1 HARVEY HINCKLEY McELLIGOTT NETZ STORK STILLWELL NICHOLSON JIMENEZ CONCDON i MOORE SPELLACY NORTHFIELD HARTLE PANKOW PALLMER i SIGMA PHI EPSILON Founded at Richmond, Virginia, 1901 • Established at Minnesota, 1916 ' Number oj Chapters, 45 Number of Members, 4,730 FACULTY Paul Atwood Harvey Enrique Jimenez 1918 Henry W. Hartle Olaf 0. Myhre Ivan H. Northfield 1919 Charles V. Netz Louis J. Pankow Harry G. Nicholson Philip J. Stillwell 1920 C. Bennett Congdon Raymond A. Pallmer Harold F. Hinckley Aloysius W. Spellacy Edmund W. McEllicott Walter C. Stillwell Clarence F. Moore Harold C. Stork _ PLEDGES Robert W. Anderberc Kenneth A. March Avery W. Gilkerson Joseph V. Merrill Raymond C. Kuenzli Oscar D. Nelson Van B. Partridge i Fraternities Academic COTTON VAN SLYKE R. H. OLSON CHRISTENSEN W. C. OLSON ' PARDEN MYERS CROSS NELSON REEVE RUDIE BONDE BERKVAM LANGLAND CARLSON H. REEVE DAHMS MOLSKNESS PETERSON TAU KAPPA EPSILON Founded at Bloomington, Illinois, 1899 Established at Minnesota, 1917 Number of Chapters. 11 Number oj Members, 714 Leo W. Dahms 1918 Nels S. Molskness Edgar W. Christensen Edwin J. Berkvam Ernest H. Cotton Howard S. Gross Harold S. Langland 1919 A. C. Van Slvke Rov D. Myers Richard H. Olson Arthur P. Peterson Sevekin Rudie C. HiBERT Reeve C. Philip Carlson Clarence L. Nelson 1920 WiLLARD C. Olson George Parden Fraternities Academic Z Nr I 4xi GZ ! EHRENBERC § THETA DELTA CHI Founded at Union College, 1847 Established at Minnesota, 1892 Number oj Chapters, 28 Number of Members, 7,889 FACULTY Dean Guy S. Ford James J. Davies 1918 QuiNCY H. Hale Alloys F. Branton Claude J. Ehrenberc 1919 Victor P. Hauser Fred Klass Donald W. deCarle 1920 . Sheldon M. Powers George H. Morse Joseph W. Dassett Charles M. Fay Frank C. Finch Kenneth L. Fruen Fraternities Academic PLEDGES Joseph G. Kennedy James H. McKay Pail J. Madigan Donald D. Snyder Melvyn R. Wright WESTERMAN HOFF KAMMAN JOHNSON KENNICOTT ROSAAEN RICHARDSON ZETA PSI Founded at New York University, 1847 Established at Minnesota, 1899 Number of Chapters, 24 Number o) Members, 9,000 George E. McGeary 1918 Melvin T. Northey ViNAL B. Francis Robert H. Kennicott Harold E. Richardson R. C. Westerman 1919 James B. Hefley Hugh 0. Rosaaen Ralph T. Searing Leon E. Witter John E. Hoff Darrell Johnson 1920 Gordon R. Kamman McMaster p. Kelly Fritz R. Burns Eugene E. Hawkins Herbert A. Carlborc PLEDGES Francis J. Kane Chester L. Graus Clarence V. McGeary Fraternities Academic D czm I! WOOLPY LEVY GI.NGOI.D MASLAN KUEBERG ZALKIND MOSES WEISS SCHULMAN SIGMA ALPHA MU U Founded at University of New York, 1909 Established at Minnesota, 1915 Number ol Chapters, 15 Number oj Members, 720 Felix Moses 1918 Bf. Zalkind G. Weiss s. kueberc Ben Gingold 1919 1920 Leo Schllman M. Levy Sam Maslan Morris Rosenberg 1921 Max Woolpy Fraternities Special z: - 153 NOBLE HOLM LAWSON A. L. JOHNSON A. OLSON NELSON ANDERSON MATTSON FIHN ECLOV C. OLSON ERICSON GYLLENBORG SILVER BOQUIST GUNNARSON V. JOHNSON STRAND LYSEN ENGSTROM SVITHIOD Founded at Minnesota, 1911 Number oj Chapters, 1 Number of Members, 80 A. A. Stomberg D. F. SWKNSON FACULTY 0. W. Oesthind A. Walfrki) Johnson GRADUATE Lawrence R. Eckman Leslie Encstrom J. Eugene Lysen 1918 HjALMAU EcLOV Victor L. Silver Harry W. Strand E. 0. Anderson Axel L. Johnson Chester J. Olson Lloyd S. (;yli.em(()R(; LlTHER K. KlHN 1919 Vincent Johnson 1920 John Noble 1921 Harold S. BoyiiisT I ' LEDCES Arthir Gi nnarson Alvin R. Mattson Allan R. Olson Edwin R. Holm N. Harvev Nelson Fraternities Special _ - 4-- ' --i ' %,. tO BERGENDAHL LEE PETERSON KVAM PREIIS OLSON SEDERSTROM STRAND THORSON BRUNSDALE ULVESTAD BJORCO HAMRE THULANIAN CLUB Founded at Minnesota, 1889 Number oj Chapters, I Number oj Members, 325 Chas. Bang Julius Peterson Edward Brunsdale 1918 Arnold Larson Julian Kvam Adolph Thorson Raymond Encan Ivan Hanson 1919 Incvalu Veblen Thoralf Olson Reuben Ulvestad William Dahl Herman Hamre 1920 Herman Prels Trycve Johnson Walter Lee 1921 Earl Bercendahl Fraternities Special u PLNK LEVINE RIGLER ARONSON BLOOM SHAPIRO KAHNER SALXOVITZ SOSNOSKY SACHS CELDMAN SEGAL XI PSI THETA Founded at Minnesota, 1914 Number of Chapters, 1 Number of Members, 26 FACULTY Leonard Frank Louis Sachs 1918 Emmanuel Zimmerman Arthur Aronson Martin L. Kahner 1919 Philip Levine David Pink David Geldman Leo G. Rigler Harry A. Bloom 1920 Abe J. SosNosKY PLEDGES A. H. Shapiro Abe L. Salnovitz Benjamin Segal Harry Levine Fraternities Special D««czr COE E. HANSON MENZEL ANDERSON KELEHAN ILSE JOHNSON SEBERGER GUSTAFSON KRAFFT H. HANSON NELSON GOODRICH AASE CARNEY PUTN ' AM ARP KOENEMAN NEWHALL FINLEY ELY ROTH ALDRICH ALPHA GAMMA RHO $ Founded at Illinois, 1903 Established at Minnesota, 1917 Number of Chapters, 12 Number oj Members, 1,300 Harold Aase S. Allen Aldrich Raymond Arp 1918 Allen Newhall Everett Coe George Ilse Louis Kelehan Don Anderson Fordyce Ely Clifford Finley Edwin Hanson 1919 Harold Hanson Ephraim Koeneman Rufus Roth Oswald Seberger Charles Carney Harold Goodrich Edwin Johnson 1920 Henry Putnam Lawrence Krafft Walter Menzel Nels Nelson RoBLEY Evans PLEDGES Elmer Nissen Herbert _ L cemon Fraternities Agriculture yt . 157 BRUNKOW woodruff FRUDDEN ' MORROW WORSHAM AHP KALDAHL BOVEE WAITE DE FLON ELY OLSON SHANNON POND McCARTHY IDTSE HARTLE ALPHA ZETA Founded at Ohio Slate University, 1897 Established at Minnesota, 1905 Number of Chapters, 25 Number oj Members, 2,880 !« FACULTY M J. Alway R. C. Dahlberg F. W. Peck A. c. Arny F. P. Daniels A. G. ToLAss R. c. ASHBY Dean E. M. Freeman Dean R. W. Thatcher W H Brierly S. A. Graham W. D. Valleau A. Boss T. L. Haecker R. M. Washburn C. P. Bull R. E Hodgson A. D. Wilson L. Cady H H KiLDEE H. B. White E. G. Cheyney P. J. Olson G. E. Weaver .S. B. Cleland 0. S. Aamodt W. J. Koppen R. E. Arp A. W. Aamodt F. L. Brunkow F. H. Brown A. D. Collette I.. L. DeFlon F. Frolik C. A. Anderson T. G. Paterson GRADUATE 1918 H. SWANSON 1919 J. G. A. W T. W Geo. F. S. K. A. Chas. R. W Geo. D. P. J. T. Stewart Leach Malcomson gullickson Hauser Idtse Morrow E. McCarthy Olson ' Pond Shannon K. K. BovEE W. Waite F. Elv V. R Williams . j C. M. Frudden M. E. Woodruff ; 1 H. N. Kaldahl C. G. WoRSHAM Fraternities • Agriculture KARLSTROM MU.NSON GRIGGS STRONG KLEINSCHMIDT ANDERSON KRAPP DAVIDSON HAMMETT PETERSON KING WRIGHT KORSLUND ALPHA RHO CHI Founded at Illinois and Michigan, 1914 Established at Minnesota, 1916 A ' um6er of Chapters, 4 Number of Members, 200 S. C. Burton FACULTY F. M. Mann W. F. HOUIAN H. I.:. King R. W. Hammett 1918 1919 H. R. Peterson S. V. Wright M. J. Anderson H. M. Davidson H. P. Krapp 1920 F. A. Kleinschmidt H. H. KORSLAND S. M. Strong O. F. M. E. Grigcs PLEDGES W. F. Karlstkom F. H. MuNsoN Fraternities Architecture LARSON HAMMETT P. DAMBERG R. DAMBERG KIRCHNER McARTHUR JOHN McKAY DEANE BUENGER MOORMAN ERASER LOYE BLACKTIN KAPLAN CYMA Founded at Minnesota, 1915 Number of Members, 10 J. H. FoRSYTHE J. M. Hamilton FACULTY F. M. Mann W. H. KiRCHNER J. J. LlEBENBERG George Fraser 1918 Albert J. Moorman Seeman Kaplan Eugar W. Buencer R LPH L. Blacktin 1919 Edwin M. Loye G. Brooks Deane Edward O. John 1920 Harry McKay Paul Danberg Rheiiben Damberg Leon Hammett 1921 William Kirchner, Jr. Edwin Larson Frank McArthur Fraternities Architecture D cznr 1 ,. -- - " ' THORSON BURNINGHAM JOHNSON WINSLOW NEILSON COXE MOORE KOCH BECKEL HOGNESS KESSEL HANNAFORD I ' i ALPHA CHI SIGMA Founded at University of Wisconsin, 1902 Established at Minnesota, 1904 Number of Chapters, 33 Number of Members, 2,200 F. J. Alway F. Bardwell W. H. Hunter C. O. RosT R. M. West T. M. Brqderick W. H. Emmons F. A. BURNINCHAM N. H. Moore A. R. Cade T. HoGNESS C. Neilson A. C. Beckel A. C. Koch M. N. Anderson E. J. Jones FACULTY GRADUATE 1918 1919 FLEDGES A. N. Parrett Dean E. E. Nicholson W. M. Sternberg R. A. Baker F. H. Grout L. B. Pease C. F. Sidener Dean R. W. Thatcher C. Wernlund D. C. Farley J. R. WiNSLOW D. L. Johnson H. J. Kessel D. L. Hannaford S. F. Thorson W. J. DowD E. A. Fieger Fraternities Chemistry : o c HANSEN LAN HAGEN THORNTON JAMES REED CARPENTER HAWLEY KLEIN MARA HEDBERC KRAUSE BRANDT BUCK WELLMAN REED LEE McGINN LjFRENIERE MINER WOODRUFF JOHNSON SHAW OLSON KIRKPATRICK PETERSON JOHNSON SWENSEN DELTA SIGMA DELTA Founded at University of Michigan, 1883 Established at Minnesota, 1894 Number of Chapters, 30 Number of Members, 5,582 Dr. N. J. Cox Dr. G. M. Damon Dr. H. S. Godfrey Dr. C. a. Griffith Dr. T. B. Hartzell Dr. C. Hermann Dr. R. R. Henry Dr. R. E. Marker W. V. Buck H. E. Johnson G. A. Johnson F. K. Kirkpatrick J. G. LaFreniere H. R. Brandt E. R. Carpenter W. H. Hagen R. V. Hansen F. M. Howe M. F. Campion J. N. Crawford L. V. Downing T. C. Doyle FACULTY Dr. H. W. Holmgren Dr. H. J. Leonard Dr. H. a. Maves Dr. R. S. Maybury Dr. E. E. MacGibbon Dr. W. C. Naegeli Dr. M. O. Pattridge 1918 C. W. Lee C. L. Minor J. A. McGinn R. C. Olson 1919 H. L. Hedberc R. K. Hawley L. C. Krause 1920 E. L. Johnson F. C. James PLEDGES J. N. DoBSON H. E. Egdahl M. Harrington A. F. Johnson R. P. Kline Dr. p. S. Parker Dr. R. E. Raymakek Dr. C. E. Rudolph Dr. J. F. Shellman Dr. W. D. Vehe Dr. J. M. Walls Dr. Chas. Wiethoff Dr. A. S. Wells J. A. Peterson W. S. Shaw C. R. SwENSEN H. W. Wellman H. S. Woodruff S. G. Mara R. R. Reed B. Lan R. M. Reed M. H. Thornton Geo. a. Lawson V. D. Smith F. V. Schradle T. WlBERG Fraternities Dentistry -• V t- ' WN- u l bh hSWj J J J 11 M J 1 r KIBKPATRICK ALBRECHT FOSTER MEISSEB WEISSER MITCHELL R. II. ANDERSON FLLLER NESS ELLIOTT ROSTAD MOHN WRBITZKY COOK A. L. NELSON CULLINCS MC KINNV DWIRE MELANDER L. C. ANDERSON CLETNE SWENSON A. THOMAS SIMON WILJJAMS HALLUM DAUM C. ANDERSON H. C. JOHNSON NASH BRADY H. THOMAS HOMME C. 0. ANDERSON FARMER KELSEY LLCIAN J. NELSON in PSI OMEGA Founded at Baltimore College oj Dental Surgery, 1892 Established at Minnesota, 1918 Number of Chapters, 46 Number oj Members, 8,322 G. R. Anderson G. P. Brady A. H. F. Homme W. H. McKlNNY H. B. Ness H. G. Swennes C. O. Anderson 1919 G. J. Dwire C. W. Kelsey O. A. Melander A. F. Simon E. A. Farmer R. H. Anderson A. E. LuciAN 1920 J. W. Nelson H. Johnson A. W. Albrecht T. O. Gullincs E. T. Lee E. G. Nash H. E. Thomas L. C. Anderson J. M. Foster H. D. RoSTAD W. T. Williams L. A. Daum V. M. B. A. D. Elliott E. Cook F. Fuller L. Thomas 1921 J. S. Gletne G. C. Weiser E. J. MoHN J. G. Meisser B. P. Wrbitzky C. D. Mitchell A. L. Nelson 1922 H. E. SWANSON R. E. DOCKSTADER P. J. O ' Brien Fraternities Dentistry I.l.t.s. 1 1 ? $ r i f r III LARSON lOSET DALY RODMAN JAMIESO.N LARSON JOHNSON KRAFT WHITNEY RISK BIERMAN BRITZIUS LYNDE THURSTON CARLSON OBERMEYER MEACHAM WACHTLER EKLUND STORBERC STAFFORD ANDERSON HAUGBERG GILBERT WILLIAMS NELLERMOE THORNBY HIEBERT SNYDER WERNER XI PSI PHI Dr. K. p. Carson Dr. R. 0. Green Dr. H. H. Holliday FACVLTY Dr. a. a. Pagenkapf Dr. W. F. Lasby Dr. J. M. Little Dr. H. C. Nelson Dr. C. F. Otto Dr. W. a. Roll E. J. Anderson Melvin Carlson Con. Eklund Lloyd Gilbert G. J. Hiebert 1918 Elmer Haugberg L. F. Meacham J. O. Nellermoe Fred 0. Obermeyer Charles Snyder Victor Storberg L J. Thornby W. R. Wachtler C. O. Werner SiG G. Williams Claude Bierman E. Britzius T. L. Daly August Johnson Harry O. Larson Paul Risk Hilton Durbahn Gilbert Eklund Edward Focarty Harald Lovold Frank Lepeska 1919 Charles Jamieson Russel Kraft J. K. Lynde 1920 PLEDGES Leonard Lovold Lyle McCray Delmore Nellermoe T. Olson Howard Rieke Frans Larson DuANE Rodman 0. K. Stafford Robt. F. Thurston Ray Ioset Earl Whitney Earl Sausen Uhle Schuldt Willard Sahr Roger Swenson G. Wennerberg Fraternities Dentistry : « czz: nl s ■ » » I 5 I I ? STANLEY BATTLES ACOMB ELSTAD LOCKWOOD J. WILLIAMS FOLTZ PORTER DALY CHRISTILAW HANNAH LENDE TAYLOR THOMPSON MERRILL HARTIC NICKERSON PUTNAM SANDER SWENSON KINGSLEY PETERSON ALPHA KAPPA SIGMA Founded at Miitnesola, 1911 Number oj Chapters, 1 Number oj Members, 136 Leon E. Battles David Grimes Henry E. Hartic 1918 Neal C. Nickerson George W. Putnam Clarence A. Swenson Duane L. Taylor George M. Christilaw Rudolph T. Elstad Ross M. FoLTZ 1919 Theodore Sander John M. Hannah Lewis E. Merrill Albert E. Peterson Harold L. Acomb Norman W. Kingsley Henry M. Lende 1920 Raymond A. Lockwood Thurman H. Porter MvRL J. Williams Richard T. Daly 1921 Paul L. Thompson Harry W. Stanley Harry E. Brown George R. Duncan Ralph C. Greiner Walter J. Larson PLEDGES Alva W. Merritt Roy a. Palmer P. Irwin Peterson Boyd Phelps Fraternities Engineering DOC 165 POWERS RYDLUN JOHNSEN OLSON FRELLSEN MELLEM WHEELER HOSTAD PETERSON MOGA DOWDELL ARMSTRONG ALLARD INGERSOLL CARLSON BARR JERRARD SIGMA RHO Founded at Houghton School oj Mines, 1895 Established at Minnesota, 1910 Number of Chapters, 2 Number of Members, 331 Dean W. R. Appleby J. F. Murphy FACULTY Henry Wade E. M. Lambert S. L. Hoyt R. W. Allard H. K. Armstrong R. L. DoWDELL 1918 G. E. Incersoll W. L. Jerrard J. A. Moca J. C. Barr, Jr. S. A. Frellsen 1919 J. 0. HoSTAD W. R. Mellem T. JOHNSEN p. W. Olson C. D. B. Peterson 1920 1921 E. N. Carlson S. M. Powers E. G. Rydliin J. D. Wheeler E. H. Kersten C. H. Sebenius PLEDGES W. Sebenujs S. A. Rockwell Fraternities Mining Ae " T TSft i S HAGERMA.N WUNDERLICH HOLMAN D. SMITH JOHNSTON H. SMITH COMSTOCK THETA TAU Founded at Minnesota, 1904 Number of Chapters, 10 Number of Members, 925 E. H. CoMSTOCK SiCURD Eliassen L. Foley R. Bros L. E. Arnold H. E; Bernt C. H. Chadhourn H. F. Davies L. W. Dawson W. S. Ek S. HoUCAN Fraternities Engineering FACULTY 0. S. Zelner 1918 H. A. Smith 1919 M. WUNDERLICH 1920 K. Johnston PLEDGES W. F. HoLMAN O. S. Hacerman D. C. Smith E. H. Coe F. W. Jordan H. E. Kapphahn H. A. Kroeze M. T. NoRTHEY R. C. Raiter W. E. Stremel E. Zancer o :_ ! ; I FRUDDEN TANEY GLASGOW FORSTER BOYLE CARPENTER ANDERSON SIGMA DELTA CHI Founded at De Pauw University, 1909 Established at Minnesota, 1916 Number oj Chapters, 28 W. P. KiRKWOOD FACULTY Phil. C. Blnc Arthir L. Anderson Ralph Beal John W. Boyle 1918 Jesse A. Carpenter Howard Dykman Godfrey J. Eyler Douglas Anderson Gordon R. Bates 1919 Clyde M. Frudden Clinton R. Boo Walter R. Cleveland Burton Forster 1920 Clifford Taney, Jr. Elcene Glasgow Fraternities Journalistic J68 D CE Cjj « ■ SCHNEDLER LANDE KNOCHE HAYNES TOMELTY COVELL RODGERS CALHOUN PARKER LANDE STRADTMAN SHEPLEY THOMPSON BOLSTA SCRIVEN DELTA THETA PHI $ Founded at Baldwin University, 1900 Established at Minnesota, 1904 Number of Chapters, 45 Number of Members, 4,890 FACULTY A. L. Fletcher Charles H. Bolsta Clarence 0. Lande John L. Scriven Karl H. Covell Enno a. Knoche Bernhard p. Calhoun 1918 1919 Lewis C. Shepley William Stradtman Sivert W. Thompson J. Herman Lande Hugh G. Parker 1920 Louis H. Schnedler James A. Haynes Frederick A. Rodgers 1921 1922 Keith S. Crowley Joseph P. Tomelty Charles Flinn PLEDGES Albert Miller Fraternities Law 169 LARSON GREENE MATTSON PEDERSEN MOERSCH McFARLANDE CROWE MURPHY MILLS CROWL CULLIGAN NERAD COLE COLBY HERRMANN SNELL HAYNES ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA WooDARD L. Colby Wyman C. C. Cole George J. Hathaway 1919 Edgar T. Herrmann Elmer F. Lundquist Albert M. Snell Lawrence W. Greene Manley K. Haynes Clarence M. Larson 1920 Roger H. Mattson Leo T. Murphy Anton H. Nerad Earl R. Crowe John M. Cullican Verne C. Crowl 1921 Arthur H. Pedersen Lloyd E. McFarlande John L. Mills Herman J. Moersch Harry F. Bayard Oscar Blosmo Earl J. Bratrud Alex E. Brown Verne S. Gearey PLEDGES Milton J. Geyman Arthur Lapierre WiLLARD C. Peterson Harold J. Prendergast Clifford E. Sisleh Fraternities Medical z M tz: »-»»-».! I ; I J ,t rf-} FOWLER RICHARDSON MULLER CAREY PALMER BLAKEY CAULT WYATT DOWNING HENRY STRONG KINSELLA DENNY SHANNON McCarthy YLVISAKER BUSCHER ANDERSON CALDWELL KENNEDY McKINLEY NU SIGMA NU FACULTY Dr. J. S. Abbott Dr. F. L. Adair Dr. J. T. Christison Dr. F. E. Burgh Dr. John Butler Dr. C. D. Freeman Dr. J. F. CORBETT Dr C. A. Erdman Dr. a. J. Gillette Dr. E. L. Gardner Dr. G. F. Gilfillan Dr. E. J. Huenekins Dr. a. R. Hall Dr A. S. Hamilton Dr. a. a. Law Dr. J. J. Kremer Dr. W. P. Larson Dr. a. T. Mann Dr. J. C. LiTZENBERC Dr. C. 0. Maland Dr. F. H. Poppe Dr. J. E. MooRE Dr. A. W. Morrison Dr. H. E. Robertson Dr. H. p. Ritchie Dr. R. J. Rizer Dr. R. E. Scammon Dr. J. T. Rogers Dr. J. L. Rothrock Dr. F. W. Schultz Dr. J. R. Schneider Dr. F. H. Scott Dr. T. C. Todd Dr. J. P. Sedgwick Dr. A. C. Strachauer Dr. F. R. Wright Dr. p. a. Ward Dr. S. M. White Dr. E. D. Brown Dr. A. H. Beard 1919 E. D. Anderson C. r. Ekelund Donald McCarthy H. H. Buscher E. C. Hartley George E. McGe. ry K. S. Caldwell A. D. Hawkins Laurits Ylvisaker Harold S. Diehl H. T. Kennedy A. A. Zierold John C. McKinley 1920 J. B. Carey Thomas Kinsella W. Ray Shannon Wendell Downing H. Richardson 1921 0. S. Wvatt a. R. Blakey Charles G. Gault C. Foster Palmer Walter Denny M. 0. Henry G. F. Strong L. H. Fowler Theodore Muller William Shepard 1922 Asa G. Churchill Fraternities Medical 1 ? n MM 15 VAIL HIRSHKIELD REGNIER MINERS SULLIVAN SHIMOTA CHRISTIANSON SILVERNALE HERRMANN JUERGENS FLOCKEN LARSON DOYLE LANG SMITH BERGHFIM HEIMARK BEHMLER HAAS LOCKEN JONES STEWART YOUNG PEYTON WALLINGA SYBILRUD RUTLEDGE CALKINS SWENDSEN PERKINS CRANDALL PHI BETA PI Founded at University oj Pittsburgh, 1891 Established at Minnesota, 1905 Number oj Chapters, 33 Number of Members, 6,234 Dr. E. T. Bell Dr. H. E. Binger Dr. p. F. Brown Dr. W. E. Camp Dr. C E. Con neks Dr. W. a. Fansler William G. Crandall LeRoy a. Calkins John W. Perkins Fred W. Behmler Martin C. Bergheim Henry S. French Aloys T. Haas Julius J. Heimark Lucius F. Badger, Jr. Harry W. Christianson Larry O. Doyle Charles F. Flocken Frank R. Hirshfield Edward A. R egnier Paul G. Boman Raymond M. Efparu Walter Fink MiLo Gerber FACULTY Dr. E. M. Hammes Dr. F. B. Kingsbury Dr. J. S. Magnie Dr. F. S. McKinney Dr. F. J. Pratt 1918 William T. Peyton Lloyd H. Ruthledge Julius R. Sturre 1919 Siegfried F. Herrmann Hugh T. Jones Alfred E. Lance Oscar E. Locken 1920 Herman M. Juergens Harry C. Jensen Paul N. Jepson 1921 Harold R. Smithies PLEDGES W. Lampi H. Leland M. W. VIcInerny Dr. E. T. Richards Dr. L. G. Rowntree Dr. S. p. Rees Dr. C. a. Stewart Dr. Rood Taylor Dr. O. L. Winter Carl G. Swendsen Hj. Waldemar Sybilruu John Wallinga Arthur F. Smith Faus Silvernale Chester Stewart Roland I. Stewart Thomas O. Young LeRoy J. Larson George A. Miners Raymond M. Sullivan Lewis L. Shimota Benjamin B. Souster James B. Vail C. L. Oppecaard B. S. Robinson H. W. Sandveen Alvin Wold Fraternities Medical Z5 « LINDQUIST LU-NDHOLM HEDENSTROM NORGAARD DVORAK FLACSTAD HULTKRANS DOYLE BUTZIN SIMMONS MERKERT DUBBE LANCHOFF DITTRICH BICEK NELSON BROKER LOCEFEIL FASBENDER MULDER LICK SPRAFKA FJELLMAN ZANCER PHI RHO SIGMA Founded at Northwestern Medical School, 1890 Established at Minnesota, 1905 Number oj Chapters, 28 Number of Members, 4,020 § E. J. BORCESON F. L. Brecel W. L. Broker R. C. FjELLMAN S. D. Gausemel 1918 H. J. SCHOLTES C. L. Lick A. G. Flankers R. C. LoCEFEIL T. A. Lowe J. L. Mulder F. DuBBE H. A. Fasbender F. J. Hedenstrom R. J. DiTTRICH G. C. Doyle B. A. Dvorak A. E. Flacstad H. E. Harbo J. L. Bicek J. A. BuTZlN R. J. Critchfield H. M. Berge S. RUDIE C. A. Hanson A. G. Liddicoat Fraternities Medical z: «4 4 Gz 1919 1920 1921 PLEDGES F. Van Valkenberc A. C. Johnson O. N. Nelson J. M. Sprafka A. M. Lanchoff A. L. Lundholm H. Norgaard R. A. Soderlind H. G. Zanger R. L. Lindquist C. E. Merkert B. J. Simons E. R. Lowe W. L McCoy P. F. Meyer M. L Morrow J73 W. C. DARGAVEL GIBBS KiNGMA.N PETERSEN LARKIN WASIELEWSKI SHEA MAYO LINDOO DARGAVEL BLOMQUIST HIRSCHER ANDERSON HOVLAND ULVEN SHARPLESS FLANDERS AMBERG PHI DELTA CHI Founded at University oj Michigan, 1883 Established at Minnesota, 1904 Dr. G. Bachman Dr. F. K. Butters FACULTY Dean F. J. Wulling Dr. E. L. Newcomb C. H. Rogers GRADUATE Alfred M. Hirscher R. M. . mberg C. L. Flanders Theo. Hatch H. E. Anderson B. C. Blomqltst G. B. Hovland G. I. Kingman W. C. Darcavel J. B. Darcavel 1918 1919 H. R. Wasielewski 1920 F. A. Larkin E. B. LiNDoo E. D. Petersen C. J. Shea F. A. MUYRES J. B. Mayo C. F. Sharpless C. 0. Ulven M. A. Eaton G. N. GiBBs PLEDGES G. T. Ford Fraternities Pharmacy y j c. r. § PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Margaret Besnah Elizabeth Elwell Doris Slocum DELTA GAMMA Elizabeth Bearnes Kathleen Frazee Julia Mills ALPHA OMICRON PI Ellen Chase Lillian Hoff Leta Nelson GAMMA PHI BETA Alice Gall Marjorie Hurd Margaret Nachtrieb i ' i M ALPHA PHI Katherine Brewster Martha Moorhead Gladys Poehler ALPHA XI DELTA Helen Draper Marion Greenman Helen Stock KAPPA ALPHA THETA Madeline Gutterson Katherine Hartzell Mary Martin KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Mary Edwards Esther Farnham Clare Shenehon DELTA DELTA DELTA Gertrude Lester Nell Melchers Faith Torinus PI BETA PHI Olive Keller Lawrence Marie Martinez Mary Taylor Mrs. J. Brunelle SIGMA BETA Agnes Hanson Madeline Thompson Vo.v BOHLA.Nn FILBERG HORTO.N STEPHENSON BLAKE SOMMERMEYER ACHOTH Founded at Nebraska, 1910 Established at Minnesota, 1917 Number of Chapters, 10 Number of Members, 451 HONORARY Mrs. Elizabeth Storm Wanda Daum Dorothy Dooce Augusta V. Filberc Elsie M. Horton GRADUATE 1918 Viva J. Stephenson Hemrietta Dodge NiTA Lance Marie Morrison Viola L. Sommermeyer 1919 Edna H. Akre Margaret Hlake yuanita von bohlanu UNCLASSED Emma Bedell Helen Clayton Celia Fredrickson PLEDGES Florence Pen hall Leona Lindqi ' ist Jane Nohdqitst Sororities Academic XuCDCDC STOFFER HOLT ALLEN SLOCI.M BRUOkS TU.W iS WHITWELL MATTISON GLEASON PIXAULT McHUGH CHALLMAN HARRIS SCHLENER CLANCY BROWN HEATH KING BESNAH JULES FOBES DAILY GERLACH ALPHA GAMMA DELTA § Founded at Syracuse, New York, 1904 Established at Minnesota, 1908 Number oj Chapters, 16 Number of Members, 1,500 Margaret Beskah Recina Bowe Catherine Clancy Alice Daily Katherine Fobes 1918 Florence Gerlach Dorothy Heath Florence Jlles Bessie King Genevieve Brown Mildred Allen Grace Challman Marian Harris 1919 Martha Stopfer Yvette Pinault Doris Slocum Eleanor Anderson Marguerite Brooks Beatrice Gleason Lyla Holt 1920 Lauretta McHugh Mabel Mattison Martha Whitwell Mildred Schlener Evelyn Bolin Dorothy Cousins Frances Davis Marguerite DeGroff Lois Forbes Grace Gleason Ina Hazeltine PLEDGES Helene Larpentei r Josephine Mather Alpha Mo Margaret Nicoll Merry Mueller Leila Stephens Margaret Sunwall Sororities Academic C D CL ESSWEIN BOEHME DOYLE MANN HOWARTH KENDALL CLARK ZIEGELMAIER EGAN HOFF LOHFF CRONAN ERLING BREED HAGEN VOGEL SCHOBER YEATES NELSON CHASE KELLOGG WILLFFS BOOTHROYD KLINE ALPHA OMICRON PI Founded at Columbia University, 1897 Established at Minnesota, 1902 Number of Chapters, 21 Number of Members, 1,866 FACULTY Emily Bartlett GRADUATE Mary Ellen Chase Esther Cronan MARGARf;T Doyle Muriel Fairbanks Alma Boehme Ella Breed Irma Egan Mildred Haugland Lillian Hoff Margaret Boothroyd Wynifred Clark LiLA Kline Alice JSiickley Emily Esswein BORGHILD ErLINC Louise France Mildred Hagen 1918 1919 1920 PLEDGES Leta Nelson Gertrude Hartman Jennie Marie Schober Margaret Kendall Azalea Linnfield Doris Lohff Eleanor Willits LuciLE Ziecelmaier Lillian Tifft Marian Mann Vivian Vogel Margaret Howarth Rhoda Kellogg Eloise Smith Mildred Stone Anna Yeates Sororities Academic !! IRWIN TOOMEY JOHNSTON EICHTEN CI. ARK WILLOUCHBY MORRISSEY INCERSOLL SPICER PALMER EDCERTON FISHER TAYLOR POEHLER COFFEE NILES LAWRENCE Dt ' NN BAXTER CLIFTON SHARP HARTIINC M. BROWN WICKMAN BREWSTER LEONARD M. FREEMAN MORRISSEY BAKER ANDERSON li. FREEMAN A. BROWN ALPHA PHI Founded at Syracuse, Neiv York, 1872 Established at Minnesota, 1890 Number oj Chapters, 20 Number of Members, 3,500 FACULTY Ethel Elliot POST GRADUATE Martha Moorhead LuciLE Anderson Katherine Brewster Ada Brown Margaret Brown Winifred Baker Julia Clark Helen Baxter Eleanor Clifton Harriet Dunn LuciLE Fisher Sally Appleyard Frances Brewster Ellen Catlin Katherine Chapman Catherine Dodd 1918 Mary Freeman Gertrude Freeman Louise Leonard 1919 Mabel Coffee Dorothy Edcerton Lurain Eichten Miriam Lawrence 1920 Mary Hartung Georgiana Ingersoll Marian Irwin Geraldine Johnston PLEDGES Rosamund Hacen Abigail Jones Alice Johnston Lavtnia Lauderdale Dorothy Lewis Dorothy Morrissey Marie Wichman Katherine Niles Dorothy Sharp Eunice Spicer Helen Toomey Honor Morrissey Mellie Palmer Lillian Taylor Marion Willoughby Josephine Little Joanne Orton Bernadine Pratt Constance Smith Mildred Winter ! 1 Sororities Academic i J ■ Wf% 1 R l Ih ' I Hi Kvl BVI Wl V MMWrnLmm! 1 H1 K y ' i ill.. STOCK MADSEN MAAHS E. SPINK K. THORBUS ADRIAN RYBURN RYAN KITCHEN EDWARDS KELLER UNUMB LEONARD READ M. THORBUS HATHAWAY M. SPINK GREENMAN STUART ALPHA XI DELTA Founded at Lombard College, 1893 Established at Minnesota, 1907 Number of Chapters, 24 Number of Members, 1,963 GRADUATE Gladys Moriette Marion Greenman Mary Hathaway Florence Sullivan 1918 Mildred Stock Lenohe Stuart Marion R. Valleau Helen Coleman Marjorie Leonard Dorothy Ryan 1919 Margaret Spink Helen Stock Vera Unumb Marie Adrian Marion Read 1920 Mabel Thorbus Marguerite Edwards Helen McKeon Jean Keller Emily Kitchen Zola Madsen PLEDGES Katherine Thorbus Myrtle Maahs Leota Rvburn Elizabeth Spink Sororities Academic MANAHAN ERDMANN HEINEN FRANKSON FULLMER HINDERER KNOPP LESTER TAWNEY HAWKINS EDWARDS H. TORINUS BOCKSTRUCK ARCHAMBO JONES WELLISCH F. TORLNUS HAMILTON DELTA DELTA DELTA § Founded at Boston University, 1888 Established at Minnesota, 1894 Number oj Chapters, 60 Number of Members 8.000 Ruby Coon Mae Donaldson Monica Jones 1918 Marie Hinderer Acnes Heinen Faith Torinus Erna Archambo Elsa Bockstruck Dora Edwards 1919 Alice Glenesk Gertrude Lester Helen Tawney Florence Warner Jean Adsit Mary Dwyer Helen Harrop 1920 Gertrude Wellisch Laura Hamilton Isabel Knopp Helen Torinus Elizabeth Erdmann Frances Fullmer Sarah Frankson PLEDGES Gladys Hawkins Kathryn Manahan Jean Wilcox Sororities Academic HOLT HUBBAHD GRIMES APPLEBY CARGILL FRAZEE CHANCE BARKER FRANKFORTER RANDALL BENTON ANDERSON SHANNON MacKAY THOMPSON STINCHFIELD SCHMITT WISE SCHMITT PLANT HUNTER REYNAUD MIILS BEARNES KIRSCHER F. LOBDELL WELLINGTON HINELINE M. LOBDELL DENNY H. W. BENTON JENKINS DELTA GAMMA Founded at Oxford Institute, 1874 Established at Minnesota, 1882 Number of Chapters, 29 Number of Members, 4,887 GRADUATE Barbara Healy 1918 Juliet Barker Harriet Benton Elizabeth Bear es Bess Benham Alice Denny Margaret Hineline Kathleen Frazee Mary Hunter Winifred MacKay Jeanette Plant 1919 Katherine Wise loNE KiRSCHER Doris Jenkins Julia Mills Francis Lobdell Marie Lobdell Elizabeth Wellington Annette Reynaud Helen Schmitt Margaret Schmitt Alice Stinchfield Dorothy Anderson Henrietta Benton Helen Grimes Edith Applebee Helen Carcill 1920 PLEDGES Ruth Randall Grace Shannon Dorothy Thompson Janet Chance Marguerite Holt Dorothy Hubbard Sororities Academic " V . V -w ' " SCHMIDT STUDEMAN FRANK MORRISON THOMPSON AROSIN GILLESPIE ROUNDS O. FRANK BRACE ST. CLAIR HOWE KEYES HURD BORDEN JENSWOLD MOTT CALL GAMMA PHI BETA Founded at Syracuse University, 1874 Established at Minnesota, 1902 Number of Chapters, 21 Number of Members, 2,800 GRADUATE Frances Howe Audrey Borden Marjorie Hurd Helen Jenswold 1918 Rhobie Sargent Irene Keyes Josephine Mott Ethel Robinson Louise Arosin Louise Brace Olca Frank Cecelia Frank Marie Erdall Virginia Morrison Nell Halloran Helen Hart Jessie Mott Reine Pino Margaret Preston Sororities Academic 1919 Leona St. Clair 1920 PLEDGES Alice Gall Margaret Gillespie Jeanne Rounds Gretchen Schmidt ZoRA Studeman Harriet Thompson Martha Randall Margaret Simpson Ruth Simpson Evangeline Skellet Maude Stephens u THUHBKR SANBORN ACKLEY FORSSELL FALCK REED BROWN LYMAN NISSEN McCULLOCH ANDREWS COTTON GALE G. A. BLAIN MARTIN WEDUM G. L. BLAIN COLWELL KAPPA ALPHA THETA Founded at Depamv University, 1870 Established at Minnesota, 1889 Number of Chapters, 43 Number of Members, 7,006 Gladys Blain Frances Ackley Gleva Blain Marion Andrews Frances Falck Elizabeth Forssell Hahriette Drewhy Margaret Falconer Katherine Fraser Dorothy Gilman LiLLiAS Hannah Marion Holst FACULTY Elise Dexter GRADUATE Frances Johnson 1918 Hilde Gale Mary Martin 1919 Elizabeth Brown Esther Colwell 1920 Olive Lyman Margery McCullock F-LIZABETH NiSSEN PLEDGES Katherine Hvoslef Beatrice Johnson Adalia Kohl KiiTH Lyman Mary McCoy Helen Wf.dum Edith Cotton Katherine Hartzell Gertrude Reed Maurine Sanborn Esther Thurber Ruth McCrea Blanche Martin Olive O ' Neil Laila Platou Clara Sameis Louise Swanson Sororities Academic D C n ' l E l E l Hh r p ■ AiAkJ Infji k J K JSv l b l PR|r H H| mf sii HfltMl MrWU MMLlr ■ , im jj 1 m IcK L v ! V k ' » mr STEVENS CONGER KREGAR MERRIMAN CROSS NORMAN MATHEWS COOK HOLTON McCARTHY ZEUCH RODGER NASH SKINNER FIELD FRITSCHE BERTRAM ADAMS CATHERWOOD SHENEHON FARNSWORTH FARNHAM KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA $ Founded at Monmouth, 1870 Established at Minnesota, 1880 Number oj Chapters, 39 Number of Members, 7,134 1918 Priscilla Adams Clara Shenehon Marie Bertram Marion Webster Josephine Catherwood Marion Eustis Mildred Farnsworth Esther Earn ham Naomi Field 1919 Marjorie Zeuch Mlrlen Holton Acnes McCarthy Marjorie Rodger Prudence Merriman Sarah Cook Mildred Conger Virginia Cross Josephine Kregar Eleanor Mathews 1920 Florence Skinner Dorothy Fritsche Virginia Mott Katherine Norman Adelaide Nash Marjorie Stevens Elizabeth Anderson Mary Elizabeth Bricgs Clara Cross CoRiNNE Ives Louise Locke Jean Elmquist 1921 Frances Long Anna Jones Virginia Orton Isabel Rising Jessalyn Salmon WiNNiFRED Wright Sororities Academic M C IBS BAIRD TODD CRAIG WEBBER HARRIS GARDNER DIEKMANN MELAND CREGLOW SMITH FROHNE KENKEL DUNLAP MARTINEZ FIELD WILSON LANGTRY SULLIVAN BLAKEY HOWARD METCALF FELLAND PI BETA PHI Founded at Monmouth, Illinois, 1867 Established at Minnesota, 1890 Number of Chapters, 53 Number of Mem,bers, 8,262 Dean Gertrude Becgs Gladys Campbell Blakey Alice Felt Ruth Anderson Dorothy Blakey Ruth Creglow Mable Felland Ruth Howard FACULTY 1918 Effie Wilson Alice Berry Josephine Berry Gertrude Hull Monica Lanctry Aurilla Smith Mary Taylor Isabella Metcalf AiLEEN Sullivan Frances Baird Clara Dunlap Ruth Field Veta Harris Annas Kenkel Elsa Diekmann Margaret Craig FiLOMENA AlWAY IsABELLE Avery Margaret Brown Frances Donnelly Elizabeth Melrose 1919 Nancy Frohne 1920 PLEDGES Virginia Norby Marie Martinez Jeanette Meland Anne Thurston Harriet Todd Angeline Webber Myrl McKinnon Grace Gardner Mary Donnelly Myra Metcalf Catherine Newman LuciLE Nolan Carolyn Lewis Sororities Academic li ■ I Q H ■ HLv ' HC. ' ■ Bl B Sr ' .. Bv nl - - ' B - A||V " H P l RL Ki §r 0r { f » v _ B mJ MH M kAj 1 rUfc, M t H ■bi IIEv h 7l - Y -v_ FT " T« ' ' m» . 1 ' 1 H. L — ,L i:- " j llju.v . 1 HEDIN CRIBBS PETERSON NORQUIST HUGHES THOMPSON WEIKERT WILLIAMS SELL CORMIER BAUMHOEFENER SORENSEN FOSSEN ERICKSON MILLER LEHFELDT HELWEG SUNDHEIM FRIEDL HANSON WERDER SIGMA BETA Founded at Minnesota, 1910 Number of Chapters, I Number of Members, 106 Ethel Erickson Irene Friedl Edna Helwec Irene Hedin CORDA BaUMHOEFENER 1918 Ethel Werder Anna Thompson Cora Fossen Jeanette Sell Madeline Thompson Ethel Cormier Margaret Cribbs Acnes Hanson Ebba Sorensen 1919 Marie Sundheim Mildred Peterson Helen Zancer Frances Hollenbeck Mary Williams Linda Boquist 1920 Eleanor Young Hazel Norquist Genevieve Horabt Muriel Hughes Martha Lehfelt Esther Weikert Leah Miller PLEDGES Mary Barry Lillian Hodcdon Doris Mabusth Sororities Academic BOSS KALK HARTNEY AMIDON ' FRASIER HAWKINS LATHROP HOFFMANN YOUNG SCHURR ASHENDEN ANDERSON THOMSONj DOYLE LADNER FULLERTON LEAHY HUMPHREY PHI UPSILON OMICRON Founded at Minnesota, 1909 Number of Chapters, 5 Number of Members, 216 Delphine Anderson Hazel Boss Mabel BciSgmann Ruby Coon Josephine Catherwood Margaret Doyle Mary Falk 1918 Janet Thomson Winnifred Frasier Mary Hartney Alice Humphrey Clara Ladner Katherine Leahy Blanche Lee Jessie McQueen Edna Amidon Lucy Ashenden Elna Boss 1919 AuREL Warner Bernice Fullerton Monica Jones Helen Lathrop 1920 Henrietta Hoffmann Gladys Hawkins Elsie Schurh Eleanor Young Sororities Agriculture IM DO OC y X DELORIA KELLERHALS JOHNSON GRAVES EK LARSON ESSLING OBER MOOSBRUGCER DARLING Mcknight § PI LAMBDA THETA Founded at Missouri, 1917 Established at Minnesota, 1917 Number of Chapters, 7 Number of Members, 442 HONORARY Mrs. L. D. Coffman Mrs. W. D. Reeve Mrs. a. W. Rankin Mrs. W. S. Miller Mrs. M. E. Haggerty ASSOCIATE Mrs. F. Swift Jean Alexander Aura Phelps • Ethel Ronzane GRADUATE Mary Carufel Beatrice Hunter Frances Kelley 1918 Anna Peterson Lucille Anderson Helen Larson Ruth Deloria Elviire Moosbrlcger Margaret Darling Jerusha Meigs Cordelia Esslinc Beatrice Murnik Frances Ek Mabel Main Ethel Graves Lucille McKmcht May Kellerhals Lucy Will 1919 Marguerite Ober Amanda Johnson Calista Miles Sororities Educational 111 I 189 y BECKER GREENWOOD SHAPLEY CRIBBS ABRAHAMSO.N FRENCH MASON ANDREWS PESEK MacDONALD heath FAIRBANKS IRISH SWANSON THETA SIGMA PHI Founded at University oj Washington, Seattle, 1909 Established at Minnesota, 1916 Number of Chapters, 14 1918 Alma P. Abrahamson Flora J. McDonald Muriel Fairbanks Dorothy Heath Esther L. Swanson Eva L. Andrews Margaret F. Cribbs Miriam B. Mason Jane F. French 1919 Dorothy H. Irish PLEDGES Jessica L. Becker LUELLA G. Pesek Florence E. Greenwood Helen Shapley LuciLE Collins HONORARY Mary A. Dillion Mrs. W. p. Kirkwood Sororities Journalistic 1 J . ! if a m " " Mt fe 4 1 n Ill E l3 f J rWl . ' 9 liil MILLER DEANE KING BAKER RADUSCH MEYERS PEDERSON De JONG ALPHA EPSILON IOTA Founded at University of Michigan, 1890 Established at Minnesota, 1901 Number of Chapters, 9 Number of Members, 600 Dr. Olca Hanson Nellie Pederson FACULTY 1918 Dr. Margaret Warwick Frieda J. Radusch ) !■ 1919 Georgia De Jong Gail Broberc Helen Deane Mabel Baker 1920 LoANA Miller PLEDGES Frances King Frances Ford Lillian Meyer Della Drips Sororities Medical 191 -»r I i FRATERNITY AND SORORITY SCHOLASTIC STANDING, 1916-1917 Fraternities Acacia 1.342 Beta Theta Pi 1.342 Alpha Sigma Phi 1.322 Sigma Phi Epsilon 1.104 Chi Psi 1.099 Phi Delta Theta 1.061 Phi Kappa Psi 1.019 Alpha Delta Phi 991 Delta Tau Deha .981 Sigma Alpha Epsilon .975 Delta Chi 969 Delta Upsilon 973 Delta Kappa Epsilon .966 Phi Kappa Sigma .963 Kappa Sigma .894 Alpha Tau Omega .867 Sigma Chi .847 Theta Delta Chi 838 Phi Sigma Kappa .811 Phi Gamma Delta 784 Sigma Nu .774 Zeta Psi 7015 Psi Upsilon 634 Sororities Delta Delta Delta 1.386 Kappa Alpha Theta 1.384 Sigma Beta 1.376 Alpha Phi 1.299 Alpha Gamma Deha 1.282 Alpha Omicron Pi 1.28 Kappa Kappa Gamma 1.268 Deha Gamma 1.249 Pi Beta Phi 1.243 Alpha Xi Deha 1.221 Gamma Phi Beta 952 HONOR SOCIETIES Tff- JC:-: i ' ' ' ' V- ' :; ' irm|iiiiiiN|iiiii;i;;|aii|:J;:iipiiiii|i|!| ■ : " i: ' ' l ' ii! ' i| ' lli ' ll " !lti!MI|il " ipPiillW ' ' i! " ! " M s?7i Tf Sis=f?;fc " S ' 3iis:Tr;Ti;;? kji ' 51: I,,;,,,.:.;.,. !,.,„ „..,„. I ;,;i ,. ,I,. ' ,„.,,;i,:;: ' .|iiiriMiti!iiMriinillhiii: ,;: .-. .; .■,.,;.,ii,; ' V ' ::,i ' ;s:w. !• . ' irMCk.J,. ■•■■i — •. ' .. .». .» W ' " ■■ ' •• ' • " •■ ■- ■ , . ■ - . ■ - , ■ .. yi tfl l ■- --- ' ■■■ -I ' • - j_ ' — — u It ' ll in-iririri ni IHf ' ■!! Founded at University of Minnesota, 1917 Number of Chapters, 1 Number of Members, 10 CHARTER MEMBERS 1917 Harriet Ai um)son Florence Brando Gladys Callister Anna Gannsle Frances Kelly Ora Savidge Katherine Stevens Faith Thompson Helen Tuttle Louise Watkins HONORARY MEMBERS Miss Begcs, Dean of Women Mrs. Ladd, Acting Dean Dr. Anna Phelan, Founder and Director MEMBERS ELECTED 1911 Myrtle Bacon Muriel Fairbanks Katherine Fobes Cora E. Houghton 1918 lONE KiRSCHER Louise Leonard Cora Northey Ethel Williams Katherine Yerxa 1919 Beatrice Hardy Honor Societies OLIVER GISLASON ' HYLER LUNDEEN DELTA SIGMA RHO Founded at Chicago, 1906 Established at Minnesota, 1906 Number of Chapters, 46 Number ot Members, 2,200 President Secretary-Treasurer OFFICERS David Lundeen James L. Wick Pail Abrahamson ' William A. Bemtt Walter B. Hevler Cecil Johnson MEMBERS Claire Weikert Sami EL H. Maslon Eli Leslie Oliver Fred A. Ossanna James L. Wick Fraternities Honorary Debating L i ! iiiilBiilM lllifiliieSH issirasss Sffife ' ;:;? ' ;- ' ■ ' ' ■ ' ' " •T,;s ' ' ff;HwHii (iii ' iii,iSjiE«ifi;iffli iiiiiiiilillilli;ili!iiiiili!i!li!ilili!liii!!iili!iM , „ t GAMMA SIGMA DELTA Honor Society of Agriculture Established at Minnesota, 1916 A purely honorary non-social society for the recognition of high standards of scholarship in agriculture. Graduate students and seniors are elected in the semester prior to graduation. Members are also elected from the faculty and alumni as a recognition of signal service rendered to the cause of agricultural development. President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer Historian OFFICERS A. V. Storm R. Hodgson W. G. Brierly C. H. Bailey F. W. Peck R. J. (Jarbei! F. W. Pkck GRADUATES W. E. Peterson W. D. AILEAL 0. Aamodt E. Ballincer N. K. Carnes W. Fresteot B. KlENHOLZ SENIORS T. Oblam) A. J. Scuba R. W. Tanner .1. J. Wagner E. Wise Fraternities Honorary Agricultural : s GREY FRIARS A senior jraternity 0 honor interested in the general welfare of the University § MEMBERS George H. Bierman Ralph B. Beal Richard A. Cullum John E. Dahlquist Harold S. Diehl Paul A. Flinn Harold W. Gillen Louis A. Hauser George Hauser Frederick K. Kirkpatrick Clare I. Long Larcom Randall J. MacVeigh Regan Harold E. Wood Arnold D. Wyman Fraternities Senior Honorary 197 IRON WEDGE An organization oj senior men chosen on merit MEMBERS John W. Boyle Harold G. Davis WiLLARI) A. DOERR QuiNCY H. Hale Henry Hartig GoROON Hyde Paul Jaroscak George E. McGeary Harold H. Lund George W. Putnam Clarence A. Shannon Albert N. Snell Russell Thomas Claire Weikert Fraternities Senior Honorary Stf?l: ' Tnif5riJV;i,!? ' ' ; ' i:h ' j!i?iw iliMiKUilillilSffi?- LAMBDA ALPHA PSI =m £11 igte iv; ' -.:. ' ' ' ' ,, :; ■■r " ' -: ! ' , " ■,...: .■: ' :-„ ' •: :.::.::■...■- ' . y ll-..: ■.-.;;:■ President Jules Frelin Vice-president C. A. Savage Secretary Walter Myers Treasurer A. A. Stomberg MEMBERS Anna Brunsdale Ralph Colbv Amelia M. Doyle Marion Gray Theodore M. Janssen Frances Jechlincer S. Kroesch W. Kraushaar Frances E. Kelley Clara Nordcarden Clara V. Petersen Dorothy M. Schaffnit Faith Thompson Rose Tschida Stella Webb $ Societies Honorary Language iWS jUrt t III I i iiw i ii ii n ii i % p r i " . n PHI BETA KAPPA OFFICERS 1917-18 President E. Dana Durand First Vice-president CO. Rosendahl Second Vice-president W. H. Bussey Secretary F. K. Butters Treasurer S. J. Buck ELECTED 1917 Eugene J. Ackerson Reola Appel Harlow Bonniwell George K. Bowden Margaret Cammack Elizabeth S. Carlson Halbert Christofferson Louise Coe Amelia M. Doyle Samuel Gale Dorothy Goodner Marion Gray Gertrude Jacobson Frances Jechlincer Edith Jones Frances ICelley Mildred Lammers Clara Nordgarden Omar Pfeiffer Severn H. Swenson Jack Tarbox George A. Thiel Faith Thompson Clare Toomey Margaret Wallace Fraternities Honorary Academic . 1 . .It J i O OC !?. -■ J ' -111,! ' ' ■ ' r ax j g: a ' W £■ ■■ ' ,■ ■ : ' jy. ?yi- j,-i.iyA ' - ' - i ' . ' ,rf V ra t ' ;tivjjfifj»L i. ' , _.. _„ SfUkT , I, ,.:.■: r ' . , I ,, C-.-. . ■, ' iiiii ' iiii ii|i;iimllli|i, " li;!!IUIWi.||:|)ii ' ll ' ' ;i ' " V»»i! ' ' ' ' ;i7sutii:i.. ' .T.iij,iij.u :-» ' «W — ■■■■■- ■ ■■■ ' -■■■ .1 . . . ,... — ,. , ■, . ■ . .. ■ ,--t -I I ill ihi Founded at University of Illinois, 1899 Established at Minnesota, 1910 Number oj Chapters, 14 Dr. F. M. Bliss Prof. I. H. Derby FACULTY Prof. S. Temple Prof. G. B. Frankforter Prof. E. P. Harding I L. C. Brooks H. E. Bakken F. A. BURNINGHAM M. B. Chittick Max Donauer A. S. Humphreys MEMBERS E. G. Widell T. Hoc .NESS H. J. Kessel W. C. Kuentzel W. M. Lauer 0. V. LUFT C. RuCHOFFT Fraternities Honorary Chemistry IKJXI C lei COCHRAN BRIGGS MULLIGAN EMERY MURRAY MORSE HINKS ALEXANDER SCABBARD AND BLADE Founded at University of Wisconsin, 1905 Established at Minnesota, 1906 Number oj Companies, 18 Mark Alexander Kenneth Briggs Anders Carlson Paul B. Cochran MEMBERS Joseph B. Murray George Emery Kennett Hinks Russell W. Morse James Mulligan D. Anderson R. Bros C. Flanders PLEDGES O. Wangensteen H. Ogden T. Sanders W. Waite Fraternitit ' s Honorary Military If SIGMA XI Founded at Cornell University, 1886 Established at Minnesota, 1896 Number of Chapters. 30 Mumber of Members, I0,7Li Moses Barron Herbert F. Bergman Andrew Boss E. J. Lund $ FACULTY Sterling Temple F. H. McDoUCALL Francis Peck C. J. V. Pettibone L. G. ROWNTREE GRADUATE STUDENTS Donald F. Cameron Louise Dosdall Myron A. Dresser C. C. Gault GoRM Loftfield Frances Long Walter M. Lauer Walter W. Marshall Ralph E. Morris C. A. Morrow Frank Notestein William M. Shaw Harvey Stallard Shinjiro Sato Lilli an M. Seyfried Rood Taylor UNDERGRADUATE STUDENTS George A. Thiel Fraternities Honorary Scientific die " :-«-S-.; i I LEVIN GREENBERG IIOTCHKISS KAPLAN ELIASSEN QUINN ELSTAD TALBOT GANNETT ALLARD ABRAHAMSON SMITH PRIESTER MOORMAN MOCA TAU BETA PI Founded at Lehigh University, 1885 Established at Minnesota, 1909 Number oj Chapters, 35 Number oj Members, 7,500 John R. Allen W. R. Appleby W. E. Brooke T. M. Bains A. J. Carlson A. S. Cutler H. A. Erickson J. B. Frear HONORARY H. T. Eddy J. J. Flather FACULTY H. A. HiLDEBRAND I. KVITRUD .1. J. LlEBENBERC F. R. McMillan 1917 R. T. Elstad F. M. Mann G. D. Shepardson J. T. Stewart G. A. Maney E. R. Martin G. C. Priester W. T. Ryan F. W. Springer H. Abrahamson R. W. Allard S. E. Eliassen R. W. Gannett M. Greenberg 1918 D. Grimes F. HoTCHKISS S. Kaplan J. M. Levin J. A. MocA A. J. Moorman H. W. Quinn D. C. Smith T. F. Talbot Fraternities Honorary Engineering ♦oc g- ji-Jj! TAU SIGMA DELTA Founded at the University of Michigan, 1913 Established at Minnesota, 1917 Number oj Chapters, 3 Number of Members, 52 i.l Fraternities Honorary Architectural FACULTY Prof. J. H. Forsythe Prof. F. M. Mann ALUMNI Floyd W. Brown Donald H. Buckhout George F. Poulsen STUDENTS e. e. forsberc Seeman Kaplan A. J. Moorman iOS ZETA KAPPA PSI Founded at Kansas, 1913 Established at Minnesota, 1917 Number of Chapters, 4 Number oj Members, 60 During the spring of 1917 a group of women interested in forensics petitioned for a local chapter of Zeta Kappa Psi, national honorary forensic sorority. The petition was granted, and the Gamma Chapter of Zeta Kappa Psi installed at Minnesota, June, 1917. It is the purpose of the society to promote an interest in forensic work, to encourage fellowship, and to recognize those women who have taken an active part in oratory and debate. Election is determined solely on a basis of merit. CHARTER MEMBERS OF 1917 President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer Historian Gi-Aov.s, Agatha C. Tuttle MEMBERS 1917-18 President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer National Treasurer Mks. Hakrv a. Warner Oka a. Saviuge Louise N. Watkins Astrid Loftfield Myrtle C . Bacon Lillian Byrnes Helen R. Tuttle Myrtle C. Bacon Eva L. Andrews Margaret M. Labovitz Frances E. Kelley Ella Oerting Ruby Hernlund) ASSOCIATE Miss Elizabeth Hawthorn Miss Elizabeth Jackson Dr. .Anna H. Phelan Miss Helen A. Whitney HONORARY Prof. Emeritus Miss Maria Sankord Sororitips Honorary Forensic CLASS SOCIETIES aiiffi l ' ; | { ' )||ipijii| ' !|i|i|||W)ii|IBi|i ' jjliBlliiilillii :: ..::...::..::..... .. . ...:..,..:.. . LTLfi President Erlinc Platou Vice-president Flovu H. Emery Secretary Chester Dahl Treasurer Richard T. Steele Class Societies Senior Interfraternity i o czzr ■• -. -i: f i rg ii iiilli i i r :tT :- faf;TH(r ' -!;iW, riy;i«rt- jii;sr!7n!r ' " ? BIB AND TUCKER President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer OFFICERS Elizabeth Anderson Margaret Ken ne ally Kathrvn Thorbls Frances Nemec Class Societies Sophomore Girls 209 Z50cr -JC iMBlfMHli Bliiiili lIKBiilf ' - ' " ' ---- ' - " - mm Z§iijSi J= r5!: S=SfT:$= fC ' :r CAP AND GOWN I .Hr ■ fts K--.:s t :S ' .:;.. ' .: :.. , . -r. ' lll Hf Founded at Minnesota, 1908 OFFICERS President Kathleen Smith Vice-president Lucie Tomlinson Secretary Ruth Griffith Treasurer Lucy Gibbs Class Societies Senior Girls tf ' ' ' lij l i ii M ,,■■-;-• r. ■ : : ' " t:;i ' ::;n, ' ' ' :;, vi;;; cm ■i,,ii-i:; ' jrrY pT!i " :rn.p .;Tr |, ■ ' ;;■ 1 1 INCUS JjTllwii ' lSliilf.B: i ' iPWEi " M ' («-H ' .iir,i ' iiTiri.(i iwteJ:!r ' iiHr:! ' ii; ' irii:i«niiiiih " iri ' :ii!t!ii,, ' i ' i: ii i ' V " : " J ' l " :• - ..■■MPi.-i. • ' • - " • • - ■■ " ■•■•■■ — — J LTjm.. ■ — . ... . ... ■ — Founded at Minnesota, 1917 Number oj Members, 9 Purpose: To promote fellowship and the hest interests of the Medical School MEMBERS ■II Edward D. Anderson Harold S. Diehl Ruben C. Fjellman Joseph W. Gamble Everett C. Hartley Edgar T. Herrmann Lloyd Howard Rutleuce Albert M. Snell Carl G. Swendsen Class Societies Senior Medical x:: Hi SiSliif :,„ :iiiilHltHiiii m OFFICERS President Vice-president Secretary-Treasurer C. W. Lee M. H. Carlson Harvey Johnson FACULTY (CHARTER) P. J. Bhekhus G. M. Damon R. O. Green C. A. Griffith H. S. Godfkev T. B. Hartzell W. F. Lasby H. C. I.AVVTON Charles Wiethoff H. A. Mayes F. H. Ohton Alfred Owre A. A. Pacenkopf G. W. Reynolds J. M. Walls O. A. Weiss A. S. Wells FACULTY (ELECTED) B. G. Anderson M. E. Ernst HoiGHTON Holliday H. J. Leonard A. A. ZlKROLl J. NL Little H. C. Nelson R. E. Ramaker J. F. Shellman SENIORS M. H. Carlson C. L. Eklund R. M. Hoitomt A. H. F. Homme Harvey Johnson C. W. Lee E. T. Lee C. L. Miner H. B. Ness C. W. Passer W. H. Pattridge J. A. Peterson W. L. Shaw C. E. Snyder L J. Thornby H. W. Wellman Class Societies Senior Dentistry D KZr ' l l il!iili ' !l! ' lii!!iPII!liiliiilil!ii ' il!!lll!liillllllllllilll ;;; j ;|ffl|||iffi|il!i|P ' ' ' ' i[: $ Founded at Minnesota, 1908 To promote sociability and to enable the girls of the sophomore class to become better acquainted OFFICERS President Esther Thurber Vice-president Rhoda Kellogg Secretary Olive Lyman Treasurer Helen Baxter Class Societies Sophomore Girls y c igliilii — ■- ' - ' ' .L. ■■i.-...r. . - n,. --f I ■ -II- nil Founded at Minnesota, 1896 1918 Kathehine Brewster Katherwood loKE Kirscher Elinor Lynch Dorothy Mcrrissey Gladys Poehler Ada Brown Dorothy Fritsche JUNIORS (PLEDGES) Marian Wash Kathleen Frazee MuRLEN HoLTEN Jeanette Plant MOURISSEY fritsche BREWSTER KIRSCHER plant HOLTEN I ' OEHI.ER WASH Class Societies Upper Class Girls F[i SIGMA TAU An honorary organization of senior women ha ving for the basis of membership and the purpose of its existence the rendering of service to the University l.ll « MEMBERS Geraldinf, Cassilly WiLMA EuSTIS Katherine Fobes Mary Freeman- Lucy GiBBS Alice Glenesk Ruth Griffith Florence Jules Louise Leonaru Dorothy McGraw Mary Martin Dorothy Morrissey Josephine Mott Leta Nelson Ruth O ' Brien Kathleen Smith Helen Sullivan Carolyn Wallace Helen Wedum Katherine Yerxa Class Societies Senior Girls m V ' t im i n ?« A ililiaiiiailiiiiiiiiiiiiif iBiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiili r£ S ' ? ' 5T5SSHiifei: ' TSi!fS " :PiVi iM ' iM;lfflBI.i ' ti.i ' Sliii ' M,ii [.:-n " i., !.:i i)tii . ' j.! jiii.LvXy:i«teiii;;rM||ii,i|iiiiniiini:imililiiii ' Hi;!nUi1«i!ll:lliiil ' ' ' :;i ' ' ;w " — ■ - - . ....- .... . ' . L. Lir... _,, , .. al. . 1.. . j Founded at Minnesota, 1915 Number of Members, 8 MEMBERS Priscilla Adams WiNNiFRED Baker Marie Bertram Gladys Blain Katherine Brewster Audrey Borden Gertrude Freeman lONE D. KiRSCHER Class Societies Senior Girls yj $ ! 4 C I JJJ! MJ SS: D OOC TAM 0 ' SHANTER S? ' ' SA ' SiKi?i ' ;j5l22i ii iS -„ . 1. ' ii ' irAteJMi " ' iiiiri! ' iii! ' Mn|:™nlilili, " ir. ' lii!VliLli ' l|:|li|iV ' " , ' - ' irW ' !■ ' ' li ' fllltiii.i. ' ui i.K.ia.rv- hkW - ■ • - • ' ■ ■ . . . . - - .■ . . -. , .11 Founded at Minnesota, 1908 OFFICERS President Winifred Bailey Vice-president Lorna Wilson Secretary Luella Pesek Treasurer Elizabeth Lagaard Hi Class Societies Junior Girls «7 ZD DOC ♦C » iiiliiifiiii!ii - 4 " jiimmjj;;i!:;iiyi.iKi;ii TAU SHONKA [iiiaiiii ■ " ■■ -■■ ' llliii:m ■M ' ' Wlllhlli ' ni;MllMJnji ' li1i.ia: ' - ' ' ' ' ' ;i " W ' ! ' ' ' iii-« i,t,,l,,....-;i, (.,JJ..,-. » lk Si? :; President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer OFFICERS Mark Alexander Cecil Hurd bvron " morrisok Walter K. Hartman Class Societies Junior Interfraternity TILLIKUM iM!»:i ' :;::iii:iijii,,. ;:,ii! I , •, .. , i. .rj;-«;,Mi.!r ' . ' iiiij ' iiii ii;iililllh|i,: ' iri " H:i ' iTJrll ' ili(it. ' -: ■•;i ' i ' ' ! ' i ' ? ' ,U ' i,.!.i. ' -- . ..J.!. ' :- . .» 1 " --.. ■ ■ - ... .. . ■■-.... .1 . ,,. u-.- -,. - ■....- .. .--.: -I 3 OFFICERS President 0. H. Henry Vice-president James MacRae Secretary Archie Colman Treasurer W. J. Dempsey Chairman of Social Committee .... Edward Fahnestock Class Societies Freshman Interfraternity :zz t j«KZ x: iiSiiiiji?ii!iSi ' !iil!!iiiiiiiiii TRIANGLE CLUB L II 1 1 I II t iL unit J •! r t( OF FICERS President Alvin Wyatt Vice-president Donald de Carle Secretary Stillman Chase Treasurer Alvin Bowe Chairman of Social Committee .... George Andersch Sergeant-at-Arms Henry Norton Class Societies Sophomore Interfraternity I -■» I :» CAMPUS CLUBS AASE McCarthy ely olson gillach h. hansom roth CURRAN HOLT KOZITZA GULLICKSON JOHNSON COE COLMAN SEBERGER SMITHERS HOOKOM E. HANSON KELEHAN BRETZKE SANDERS NYLIN JACOBSON McCARTY STORM ILSE FINLEY DAHMS AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION CLUB Founded at Minnesota, 1914 Number of Members, 29 FACULTY A. V. Storm D. D. Mayne W. H. Benoer J. V. Ankeny OFFICERS Presidents Secretary-Treasurer (M. A. McCarthy ]a. M. Jacobson (V. E. Nylin G. H. Ilse MEMBERS H. Aase R. E. Arp R. H. Bretzke E. A. Coe L. W. CoLMAN L. W. Dahms Fordyce Ely C. B. Finley Frank Frolik J. F. Gillach E. a. Hanson H. S. Hanson B. A. Holt H. J. HoOKOM A. A. KoziTZA L. S. Kelehan C. E. McCarthy R. W. Olson P. L. Smithers G. P. Saunders H. Talbot F. A. Tibbets Campus Clubs ARCHITECTURAL SOCIETY OFFICERS President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer George Fraser Harvey King Harold R. Paterson Seeman Kaplan S. C. Burton J. O. Cederberc Prof. J. H. Forsythe FACULTY J. M. Hamilton J. J. LlEBENBERG F .M. Mann ACTIVE MEMBERS Milton J. Anderson Ralph L. Blacktin Edgar Buencer J. B. Deane David Deneen George C. Emery Enock E. Forsberg George Eraser Ralph W. Hammett Stewart V. Wright Seeman Kaplan Harvey M. King Florian a. Kleinschmidt Harry Korslund Edwin M. Loye James H. McKay Albert J. Moorman H. Peterson John Schwartz ; i ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Howard M. Davidson Louise France Edward O. John Walfred E. Karlstrom P. E. Shelberg Campus Clubs H. D. Krapp Floyd H. Munson Gertrude M. Quinn Sidney Strong JSL z == ' ' iy?W ' 5is?s; IlllillWIII .jiiii;::iiiii ' winiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiijiiiillliil illMllllilB Founded at University of Wisconsin, March 12, 1903 Established at Minnesota, November 20, 1914 Number of Chapters, 26 Number of Members, 1,950 i3 ASSOCIATE C. A. Columbus HONORARY Prksident Marion L. Buhtox Dr. W. Folwkll Dr. Cyrus Northrop Rkcknt Fred B. Snyder Recent Charles L. Sommers Antonius Gervasi A. M. GuRJAR EnRIQI K .IlMENEZ Dr. Burt Anderson Prof. C. H. Bailey Prof. H. A. Erickson Prof. Jules Frelin Ralph Gardner Dr. Houghton Holliday Prok. Frances Jaker Sigurd Eliassem Wilma Eustis Chung Hsieh J. Halvorsen Cora E. Houghton Leo. Kesselman Esther Kleist Clara M. Coroperthwaite Estelle Franks GUDRUN GaBRIELSEN Nina Nelson Shu 1. l.iN H. C. Featherstone GRADUATES FACULTY STUDENTS 1918 1919 1920 1921 G. R. KoKATNl R Francis Kelley G. F. Kwong P. Henriguez Urena Dean J. B. Johnston Dr. Harold J. Leonard Prof. Henry F. Nachtrieb Dean Alfred Owre Mrs. Frandes Pierce Prof. H. L. Slobin Prof. D. Swenson Mayng Lee Liang Lee Masahito Nishioka CiRILO ROMERS Catherine Rockey G. Smolensky Henry Woo Yun F. Miao Nellie Pederson Annette M. Reynaiid Fred D. Wheeler Howard C. Wheeler S. B. Jenssen Campus Clubs - 1 ' «,»L I THE ECONOMICS CLUB Organized to offer students majoring in Economics an opportunity of hearing men who are experts in different fields; also to bring students and faculty into closer relationship Clarence L. Finger Evan F. Gary Elmer E. Encelbert FACULTY President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Edwin J. Berkvam BOARD Harold King Harold Britzius MEMBERS Roland E. Cole Paul Cochran Charles H. Eldridge Harold Finkelstein Harlan R. Finley Clarence W. Greenwaldt Newton Holland Alexander Hirsh George Altman Vincent Johnson Clarence R. Marshall Donald C. Meier Irwin H. Ludolph Charles E. Olson Roger 0. Oscarson Fred E. Ringham N. C. Volkay rm;in[iiiiiiii!i!ii),. ' : ;r.i . ' ,iiii |iii!:iiMiiii|i|iii||ii| | iiii|i|iiii|;ii|iii ■1, ,■. .. ■■.■; ' Y;V;Tr;? ' ' v;e5iisii ' ii(i1iliiiiu:«in;iSiiftolOT!!RpM " EQUAL SUFFRAGE ASSOCIATION WITH Miss Annette Renaud as president, the Equal Suffrage Association had its activities well organized at the beginning of the year. Of course Red Cross work in various forms has been the main field for Suffragists this year. Lloyd George recently said that if the women of England should stop working for twenty minutes, the Allies would lose the war. So there really is very little of the old fashioned arguing for Equal Suffrage necessary. Five very satisfactory Suffrage banquets have been held at Shevlin Hall this year. About one hundred students of the University have attended each of these banquets. Able speakers have talked on subjects of universal interest at these banquets. Then the Friday afternoon social hour at Shevlin has been in the hands of the Equal Suffrage Association several times. The Equal Suffrage Association has a Red Cross table in Shevlin, where members come to make surgical dressings twice a week. The table is always well occupied, and a great quantity of work has been completed. Two plays have been staged at Fort Snelling in the Y. M. C. A. hut. Friday, March 8, the Equal Suffrage Association gave a Red Cross carnival at Shevlin Hall. This carnival was extremely successful financially. The Association is extremely indebted to Dr. Anna H. Phelan for her continual assistance through the year. Helen Elizabeth Grimes, President I .1 t DWYER ANDERSON MacRAE JACOBSON PERSON PFAENDER WILSON GRABOW FANCHER ERICKSO.N HOAC FRUDDEN PALMER ISAAC PE.NDERGAST De FLON SWANSON DANSON PALLMER n § FORESTRY CLUB Founded at Minnesota, 1907 Number of Chapters, 16 J. H. Allison E. G. Cheyney W. T. Cox, State Forester Robert Danson Leland DeFlon Clyde M. Frudden Rudolph Grabow Leyden Erickson Otto Anderson Edward Dwyer Claire Fancher Egbert Hoac FACULTY 1918 1919 1920 1921 W. H. Kenety D. P. TiERNEY, Ass ' t State Forester J. P. Wentling Earl Pendergast Herbert Swanson Leo Isaac Paul R. Palmer Ray Pallmer Oli ' f Jacobson James MacRae Thomas P. Pfaender Walter Wilson X SWENSON BUSWELL STRANG MOORE TRUBY JOHNSON TOLAAS HOFFMANN HOEHLIN FORSSELL STRONG SAVAGE HUTCHINSON BEGGS TOBIN GREEK CLUB Founded at Minnesota, December 19, 1900 OFFICERS Robert Wesley Moore Dorothy B. Strong Florence Tobin President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer GKRTHunE H. Begcs John C. Hutchinson FACULTY Ruth S. Phelps Charles Albert Savage J. Wesley Hoffmann Clinton H. Loehlin Russell L. Strang 1919 Karl P. Buswell L SLE 1920 B. Swenson Robert Wesley Moore Dorothy B. Strong George L. Truby Elizabeth Forssell Arthur Johnson 1921 Mildred H. Tolaas Florence N. Tobin GRADUATE William Mills GRAHN SPRIESTERSBACH LATHKOP BARSN ' ESS EMMONS $ HOME ECONOMICS ASSOCIATION Founded at Minnesota, 1915 Number of Members, 39 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE President Blanche L. Lee Vice-president Mabel Emmons Secretary Edna Amidon Treasurer Helen Lathrop COUNCIL MEMBERS 1918 Mildred Grahn 1919 Elizabeth Spriestersbach 1920 Grace Chapman Myrtle Barsness CLASS COMMITTEES 1918 Clarice Butler Mildred Grahn Florence Cheadle Minnie Horn 1919 Edna Amidon Elizabeth Spriestersbach Bernice Fullerton Blanche Srsen 1920 Myrtle Barsness Gladys Hawkins Grace Chapman Helen Knebel !19 -il- JENSEN KAWA CLUB An upper-class organization interested in creative writing ALUMNI AND ACTIVE MEMBERS Guy C. Bland Frank L. Bibb Henhy V. Bruchholz Herbj:rt Brande Earle C. Bailie James H. Baker Frederick A. Bruchholz Earle H. Balch Paul H. Bvers Edward B. Coscrove Harrison Collins Marcellus L. Countryman Lawrence S. Clark James E. Dorsey Robert Fernald Harrison Fuller Clarence M. Harter Harvey Hoshour Edgar Herrmann Eugene B. Hanson Sidney B. Heywood Merle K. Jones Carl Christian Jensen Paul M. Kruse Peter V. Masica Allen L. Moore Dale R. McEnary Norman E. Nelson Raymond E. Overmire Alfred A. Pickler Zenas L. Potter Carl W. Painter Edgar M. Allen John H. Ray, Jr. Harold Rypins Albert J. Robertson Allen B. Stork Clarence A. Shannon James D. Shearer Harold R. Taylor Frank M. Totton Arnulf Ueland Bernard Vaughan Walter M. West Harold Wood Bennett A. Webster Edgar F. Zelle Dale McAlpine HONORARY Thomas H. Uzzell •- » UL U If KlJJi J i WOSMEK SKOCDOPOLE POMIJE CHMELIK WRBITZKY HAJICEK FROLIK ZELENY KUCERA BICEK POMIJE KOLDA KUCERA KODLEC MINAR MADERA DVORAK DERDOWSKA CHOUDEK HOLEC KOMENSKY CLUB Establis hed at Minnesota, 1907 Number of Chapters, 29 Number oj Members, 44 Rev. Jos. D. Bren Julius Fehn A. J. Jedlicka Dr. a. F. Kovarik BozETECH Bren J. A. Kacher Henry Burich Frank Frolik Anton Kolda Ethel Kadlec Joseph F. Bicek Ignus Chmelik August Dvorak H. I. Hawlik Rose Holec George Chalupsky Ben Kucera Frank 0. Kracek Frank B. Bettach Betryce Choudek Harriet Derdowska Stanley Hajicek HONORARY Dr. John Zeleny GRADUATE James S. Mikesh Frank B. Matlach Dr. J. Francis Schefeik Dr. Anton Zeleny II Albina a. Minar Rudolph Wosmek 1918 1919 Erma Madera Blanche Srsen Jerome Smersh A. P. Simon Harold Janecky Frank J. Kucera Nettie Proshek F. L. Skocdopole William Wacek Benjamin Wrbitzky 1920 1921 Frank Minar Anton Nerad Edwin Rynda Emma Minar William A. Pomije Fred B. Pomije Harry M. Wrbitzky LE CERCLE FRANCAIS President Secretary Treasurer OFFICERS Ll.CIK TOMLINSON Kith Lnoekwood Ci THBKHT Randall DoiGLAs Anderson EliNA Archambo Hklkn Bayne Alma Boehme Behnick Brown Margaret Brown Eugene Burke Alice Clasen Roland Cole Helen Coleman RiTH Deloria Alice Frankforter (wiACE Gardner Robert Gile Leif Gilstad ALIDA GlUEK Adele Grant James Gray, Jr. (Jbace Gleason Marion Greenman Katherine IIartzell MEMBERS Marion Harris Helen Hart Elizabeth Hayes Esther Hendrickson Mattie Huston Margaret Howarth Dorothy Irish Marion Irwin Agnes Keefe Wyllian Knapp Harry Kregal Gertrude Lester Doris Lohff Madeline Long Esther Lynch Winifred LacKay Anne MacPhail Kathryn Manahan H. Margalith Elizabeth Melrose Vera Milne Elm IRE Moosbrugger Katherine Murphy Ruth Nordquist Helen Norris Dorothy Partridge Beatrice Pesek Luella Pesek Alano Pierce Kathryne Radebaugh Cuthbert Randall Clara Ravitch Annette Keynaud Helen Stock Florence Sullivan Margaret Sunwall Esther Swanson Li ciE Tomlinson Ruth Underwood (Jeorge Weiss Ethel Wilk Helen Zesbaiigh z t n • • • ,»J-J. ri ' »»cryM? HILL HOLT MENZEL GILLACH CLLLICKSON SEBERGER MSSEN JOHNSON CUSTAFSON SAMLXLSON KOZITZA HUNTSINCER OLSON MAC RAE ELY COLMAN DREWS MC CARTHY SAPPINCTON STEIDL UNDELL CURRAN KDENEMAN NELSON ANDERSON SANDERS MURPHY HANSON yOUNGBLDOD SMITHERS PKAENDER NYLIN KALA5H CARNEY IDTSE MC CARTY JACOBSON LIVE STOCK CLUB $ Founded at Minnesota, 1915 Number of Members, 43 R. C. AsHBY Dr. C. W. Gay HONORARY T. G. Paterson H. H. KiLDEE J. S. Montgomery 1918 Harold Aase William Brohauch L. W. Colman Frank Frolik T. W. GuLLICKSON Harry Hill George Ilse A. M. Jacobson Geobge p. Sanders Joe Kalash A. Kozitza Charles McCarthy Mark A. McCarty C. F. Murphy Robert W. Olson Victor Nylin W. C. Pfaender Gordon Curran FoRDYCE Ely Joe Gillach BuDD A. Holt 1919 Isaac Wilson e. koeneman George MacRae H. H. Sappington Pall Smithers A. C. Anderson C. E. Carney b. h. gustafson Leonard Hill 1920 Leland Yolngblood R. L. Hlntsinger A. LiNDELL Nels Nelson R. Steidl Clayton Bray 1921 E. NiSSEN z: w oc 233 ! !l!! " l " [i!J!H!! ' ' !! " l ' " " )) !ii!!IJI!!lllllllllilllCT!liillllllllP ■ " St " - :■ .: ' Til!-k.J. ■ ■- .1;.-.:;, • JliW COMPETING against twelve teams, representatives of as many agricultural colleges in the United States and Canada, the team representing the University of Minnesota won fourth place in the annual Students ' Judging Contest held in connection with the International Live Stock Exposition at Chicago, December 1, 1917. High honors in the contest were won for Minnesota by Mark A. McCarty and J. H. Kalash, winners of second and third places among sixty individuals who competed in the contest. To Professor J. S. Montgomery, who coached the judging team, great credit is due for the excellent showing made and for the honors won. MURPHY McCAIlTY KALASH MENORAH SOCIETY Organized at the University of Minnesota, 1903 OFFICERS President . . . . . . . . . Abraham Shedlov Vice-president Bertha Fineman Recording Secretary Ida J. Wolfe Corresponding Secretary Ethel Wilk Treasurer Charles Hymes I! DW € 235 B?SSS ' Tr!1SS r ' fe?fr; ' 3? ' fffii " WK QUILL Ring Lardner FACULTY John H. Ritchie HEAD QUILL DRIVER LUCILE DaIjGHERTY Mary Freeman Beatrice Hardy QUILLS Irene Keves Dorothy Morrissey Isabel Avery Margaret Brown Julia Clark Alice Gali, Margaret Gillespie PIN HEADS Veta Harris Winifred Mackay Marie Martinez Helen Schmitt Helen Toomey 17 , _ _..,,,, li i iilllliliBiliiiiliilliiiililillliillF ' MINNESOTA SCHOOL OF MINES SOCIETY Founded at Minnesota, 1900 Number of Members, 50 OFFICERS President Secretary- Treasurer H. K. Armstrong J. O. Hosted :) 9C ♦c fe ' -V j Sf TviiSSSPsfet SPANISH CLUB S ■i !- ' »:fe:: ' , f il! !ks a ii ' ir ' iiii; " !M ' i.,„|j;iini|ii||i; " ii; ' Tu:,Hiiji.ii ' iii-ii; ' -: ■:;, " |i ' ■■■.;::,it. i - i » ' « Founded at Minnesota, 1906 To lend a bit of Spanish atmosphere to the university life of those interested in the language OFFICERS President Burton Forster Vice-president Marie Martinez Secretary Annas Kenkel Treasurer Rodolpho Westerman Senor Delson Senor Donalos FACULTY Senor Henriquez Senor Jimenez GRADUATE Camila Henriquez-Urena LuciLE Anderson Mabel Felland 1918 Helen Jenswold Oliver Skellet Mary Taylor Lucy Tomlinson Frances Ackley Erna Archambo Louise Arosin Bronson Barrows Louise Brace Paul Cochran 1919 Katherine Hartzell Agnes Keefe Annas Kenkel Gertrude Lester Marie Martinez Marie Naughton Eleanore Robinson Jeanne Rounds Esther Strand Marie Sundheim Rodolpho Westerman Leone St. Claire Willard Bixby Alvin Bowe Arthur Bowe Charles Cantieny Jeanette Denison Carol Eustis Burton Forster Franklin Hanley Archie Coleman James Gegcie 1920 Helen Harrop Mary Hartung Hazel Hurst Geraldine Johnston Darrell Johnson Olive Lyman EsTHf;R Lynch 1921 Richard Gilfillan Cecil McHale Monroe Shanedling Marjorie McCulloch Paul Nelson Katherine Newman Katherine Nolan Carl Rahn Maurine Sanborn Max Stevens Grace Wheeler Elizabeth Melrose Edith Miller u DUNN SCHULER BAKER REY.NAUD PETERSON SCHULER FLETCHER SHEPARD FORSSELL HOSTETLER W. BAILEY E. BAILEY HUESMAN WALKER HAWTHORNE V. WRIGHT V. LADD HELMICK MRS. J. LADD JACKSON SCHILt, TRAILERS ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Dr. J. Anna Norris Mrs. Jessie S. Ladd Valeria Ladd Elizabeth Jackson Nell Garrett ALUMNAE Vera Wright Roberta Hostetler Caroline Helmick Mattie Huston Ruth Kollinc Clara Ladner 1918 Marion McCall Anne Pederson May Peterson Marian Shepard H Winifred Bailey Dorothy Chapman Ruth Evenson Violet Fletcher 1919 Amy Hawkinson Teresa Huesman Ada Moreland Lucy Stone Elizabeth Bailey Harriet Dunn Elizabeth Forssell 1920 Annette Reynaud Katherine Schindel Mildred Schuler iU 239 COOPERMAN OLSON BENITT DOWD ELDRIDGE HALVORSON CLAUSEN M. WICK HANSON MEDALIE F. WHEELER LARSON SPELLACY J. WICK H. WHEELER MULLIGAN HOWE UNIVERSITY SALESMANSHIP CLUB WE, students of the University of Minnesota, in order to develop a more forceful personality, in order to acquire a stronger character, and in order the better to fit ourselves for efficient leadership in rendering the service we owe our fellow- men, and realizing that a knowledge of salesmanship and an understanding of human nature are essential to this purpose, do ordain and establish this Constitution for The University Salesmanship Club of Minnesota. President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer OFFICERS James L. Wick A. W. Spellacy Howard C. Wheeler Franz A. Larson S. A. Clausen Maurice H. Cooperman William J. Dowu Charles H. Eldridce (Clarence A. Hanson Gaii;s Harmon MEMBERS Frederick M. Howe Franz A. Larson William Medalie James E. Mulligan H. B. Ness Paul W. Olson H. C. Wheeler F. D. Wheeler Milton Wick A. W. Spellacy Walter E. Johnson - .i-it MMa t!P!f:tK lMM ,tAL " M!iLj a mm, tmmmtii Kt)Hfmr mi rt m tiu i i.j jj ii m TH I G S u rn JV9vC ATHLETIC BOARD OF CONTROL James Paige George Webster President Vice-president Secretary FACULTY ALUMNI Dr. Harding John Harrison STUDENT Academic Representatives Law Representative Engineering Representative Agriculture Representative Norman Kingsley Samuel Mara (Dentistry) Erling Platou (Medicine) 5 John Holt (one year) I Neal Arntson (two years) Stanley Donahoe Sheldon Powers Rudolph Schendler D««« zr WEARERS OF THE " M ' FOOTBALL George Hauser Conrad Eklund Paul Flinn Alfred Schroeder Paul Carroll Neal Arntson Donald Johnson Ernest Lampi Henry L. Williams, Jr. Vernon Williams Walter Holmgren Frank Jordan Trygve Johnson Ray Aldenderfer Larry O. Doyle George Bierman Norman W. Kingsley B. F. Johnson John Murray Earl Davis TRACK George Hauser Claude Williams Joseph Sprafka Ernest Bros CROSSCOUNTRY Neil A. Faus BASKETBALL Harold W. Gillen Norman W. Kingsley Neal Arntson Conrad Eklund Alfred Schroeder Sigfried Williams Erling Platou Miles E. Lavvler FOOTBALL THE 1917 SEASON By H. L. Williams THE football team of 1917 will go down in history as one of the best teams that ever represented Minnesota on the gridiron and one which was developed under great difficulties. Not long after America ' s entrance into the world war, the Athletic Board voted to abolish all inter- collegiate sports, including football. The Minnesota boys from the squad of 1916 had entered the service in large numbers, and in the period of excitement and the desire to do everything possible to favor the interests of the cause, some thought that intercollegiate sports ■DOC " should be abolished. Outdoor spring practice was dropped and all football plans thrown into the discard. But as the summer ad- vanced, a more rational counsel prevailed, and it was recognized that intercollegiate athletic competition was one of the best possible builders of material to be of service to the nation. During the long vacation the plan to give up athletics was reconsidered by the Minnesota authorities, and a decision reached to re-establish football and play the conference schedule. Another factor bearing adversely on the football season was the change of date for the opening of the school term at Minnesota to October 10th, so that students might participate in the work of the fall harvesting. The squad was summoned to assemble on the 25th of September, but it was not until after October 1st that enough men had gathered to make possible a preliminary lineup, fully ten days behind the usual date. On account of the late opening of the term, the two preliminary practice games with the University of North Dakota and the University of South Dakota had to be canceled, and the first game of the season was played with South Dakota State College on October 13th. Unusual interest attached to this contest as giving a line on the composition and quality of the coming squad. Both teams were green and crude, but Minnesota soon gained the mastery and began running up the count, which finally terminated with a score of 64 to 0. The game with Indiana on Northrop Field on the following Saturday, October 2()th, was a real battle. Indiana had a powerful team, had begun practice early in the season, and had already won three good games by top-heavy scores. While Minnesota was inexperienced and undeveloped, the team had begun to take on form and played well together, particularly in the second half. With the exception of Carroll at left halfback, the composition of the first eleven was exactly as it was in the final games with Chicago and Illinois. Beginning at the left, the line stood: Schroeder, Eklund, V. Williams, H. L. Williams, Jr. (center). ZD $ D. Johnson, Hauser (Captain) and Flinn. This combination at the outset showed great defensive strength and developed into one of the strongest and most reliable lines Minnesota ever had. During the entire season the only team in the conference to make a first down on this line except on penalties or forward passes, was Illinois, and that happened but once. Neither Indiana, Wisconsin nor Chicago made a single first down on Minnesota carrying the ball from scrimmage — a unique record. Early in the game Minnesota took the offensive and made two touchdowns, one in each quarter, scoring 13 points. Toward the end of the second quarter Indiana secured a goal from the field after a 15-yard penalty had brought the ball within easy striking distance, and followed this a few minutes later by a 55-yard gain on a forward pass. This put the ball within five yards of the Minnesota goal. From here they secured a touchdown on a clever forward pass across the goal line on a spread play in which the center, playing on left end, snapped the ball and then received the pass. In the second half Minnesota swept Indiana completely off her feet in whirlwind style, and the game ended with the score 33 to 9. Two weeks later the team journeyed to Madison for the game with Wisconsin on Novemer 4. This was the fifth game of the season for Wisconsin and but the third for Minnesota. During the first few minutes Wisconsin scored 3 points on a goal from the field. Minnesota immediately came back with a rush and carried the ball 55 yards for a touchdown, and the score stood 7 to 3. Soon after this Schroeder was hurt and the Minnesota offense blew up. Throughout the rest of the game the team failed to make a showing except on the defensive. Wisconsin resorted almost exclusively to forward passes until near Minnesota ' s goal. Four times Min- nesota held Wisconsin for downs and took the ball away within a few yards of the goal line. Finally, in the last half, Wisconsin secured the ball on a long pass close to the Minnesota goal, and after being held, shot it across the line with another pass — for the touchdown that won the game. The final score was 10 to 7 in favor of Wisconsin. With two weeks to get ready for Chicago in the great homecoming game at Northrop Field on November 18, Minnesota made tremendous strides. Chicago entered the game a favorite, with the home team the dark horse. Chicago had a heavy line that outweighed Minnesota ' s by twelve pounds to the man from tackle OO to tackle, while the giant Higgins, 6 feet 4 inches — 212 pounds stripped — at fullback for Chicago, outweighed Kingsley by 15 pounds. The result of the game was a great surprise. At the outset Chicago received the ball on the kickoff and, failing to gain on three attempts at the line, kicked. In ten rushes Minnesota carried the ball 65 yards and over the line for a touchdown, and the game was won. This performance was repeated four more times during the game, with Arntson, Lampi, Carroll, Kingsley, Flinn and Schroeder, all carrying the ball in stellar fashion. Not only did Chicago fail to make a first down at any time during the game, but they never had the ball in their possession outside their own 40-yard line. Captain Hauser played the most brilliant game at tackle ever seen in the West, while Arntson at quarter handled the team well and shone in open field running. Every man on the Minnesota team played a remarkably fine game, and the result was an overwhelming victory. The final score was 33 to 0. The last game of the season was played with Illinois at Champaign on November 25. Great importance was attached to this contest, as for four years, in mid-season games, the Gophers had failed to win. At the outset Minnesota had the ball, and by steadily pounding the Illinois line carried it for 65 yards only to lose it on a fumbled pass just as it crossed the goal line. For the remainder of the quarter the fight remained even. Early in the second period Illinois succeeded in breaking through the Minnesota line on a spread play — for the only run which they made during the game. But they lost the ball immediately on a fumble. Minnesota at once started on a march, and this time carried the ball 80 yards for a touchdown. Early in the second half another brilliant charge carried the ball 65 yards for a touchdown and Minnesota demonstrated clearly her superiority. But Illinois fought hard, and shortly after this, big Rundquist succeeded in breaking through and blocking a punt on the 10-yard line. The ball rolled behind the Minnesota goal and was promptly fallen on by an Illinois player for their only touchdown. In the third quarter Minnesota made another march of more than half the length of the field that resulted finally in a march across the Illinois goal for a third touchdown. $ D ' -. The last quarter witnessed some spirited play in which Illinois carried the ball for 50 yards by the forward pass route only to lose it in an incompleted pass on the fourth down across the Minnesota goal. In the final minutes of play Minnesota intercepted an Illinois pass close to her 20-yard line. On the next play Arntson broke through the Illinois line, and with the most brilliant run of the game carried the ball up the field for 70 yards. There were but 45 seconds left to play. The ball was given to Kingsley, and with one smash the great fullback carried it straight through the line and planted it behind the goal posts for the final count, and the score stood 27 to 6. The following men were awarded the " M " for their season ' s work: Schroeder, Eklund, V. Williams, H. L. Williams, Jr., D. Johnson, Hauser (Captain), Flinn, Arntson, Lampi, Carroll, Kingsley, Jordan, Trig Johnson, Doyle, Aldenderfer, Bier- man and Holmgren. THE VARSITY— 1917 H. L. WILLIAMS JORDAN T. JOHNSON KINGSLEY DOYLE HOLMGREN LAMPI ARNTSON CARROLL BIERMAN SCHROEDER HAUSER D. JOHNSEN H. WILLIAMS V. WILLIAMS EKLUND Z5« g: M7 A WORD FROM CAPTAIN HAUSER A T the outset I wish to state that in my opinion the football season of 1917 at Minnesota was a won- derful success. The group of great stars upon whom Minnesota depended to repeat the splendid record of 1916 were nearly all engaged in work of greater im- portance, and their places had to be filled with untried men. When Doctor Williams, entirely undaunted by the difficulty of his task, sent out the call for men, there was no lack of worthy candidates to uphold Minnesota ' s athletic traditions. Thus the coach ' s task was made easier by the magnificent spirit in which the new men strove to prove themselves not unworthy of the men whose places they were trying to fill. The back field was the serious problem at the beginning of the year. The wonderful combination of Long, Wyman, Wise and Hanson had gone to a man. However, from the brilliant showing of this year ' s back field by the end of the season, it would look as though last year ' s back field, going out to serve their college and countrv in a bigger way, had bequeathed their ability to their eager successors. Our one regret, of course, was the defeat at Wisconsin. However, the sting of this was almost wiped out by the remarkable " comeback " which carried us to victory over Chicago, 83-0, and Hlinois, 27-6. Also it is more true than ever this year that there were more things involved in football than mere victory or defeat. It received its first test under the new and peculiar conditions brought about by the war. The season as a whole throughout the country has, I think, demonstrated that bootball as a part of the great scheme of national training is a success, and should be carried on as long as the war leaves any men in the colleges who are able to benefit by the sport. PAUL CARROLL Leit Hall $ CONRAD EKLUND CCON " ) Left Tackle CAPTAIN HAUSER (-TINY " ) Right Tackle ■ ! 1 i F. W. ALDE DERFER ( ' Ray " ) Fullback NEAL A. ARNTSON Quarterback ZX; NORMAN KINGSLEY ( " KING " ) Fullback H. L. WILLIAMS ( " HANK " ) Center VERNON WILLIAMS Left Guard ALFRKD SCHROEDER ( " KEWPIK " ) Lett Emi LAWRENCE DOYLE (■•LARRY " ) Center PAUL FLYNN C-SPUD " ) Right End GEO. BIERMAN Halfback FRANK JORDAN ( " CAP " ) Left Guard TRYCVE JOHNSON ( " TRIG " ) Left Guard WALTER HOLMGREN ( " WALT " ) Halfback ERNEST LAMPI Halfback DONALD JOHNSON ( " JOHNS " ) Right Guard 6««C3: $ i ! i yixtf ' x- ' — - iM jr_ -r r: w ii ill 11 i! 255 iw ' iU: ' -wwaL " S53f ' ' «y Vi•; P» ' « f oisGe trie lu. - 3 «« c=r $ FOOTBALL REVIEW By E. C. Patterson AT this late date it seems rather out-of-place to write anything of interest regarding the football season in the Middle West for 1917, but having been asked to contribute to the Gopher, my views regarding the season, I will endeavor to give a summary as it appeared to me at the end of the season. The enthusiasm and attendance seemed to be up to the average and in one or two games a little above the average, and this, under conditions that handicapped all sports, was no doubt most pleasing to colleges, coaches, as well as the fans in the stand. As usual the season was conducive of several surprises. Foremost among the upsets was the victory of Northwestern over Michigan by a substantial score. After defeating Nebraska, which looked like one of the really fine elevens of late years, and their brilliant triumph over Cornell, the Wolverines gave evidence of being the outstanding team of the West. Football followers. East and West, began to believe that Coach Yost had again brought out another of his wonderful successes. This was rudely dissipated when Pennsylvania took the Ann Arbor men into tow, and then came another rude shock, from the Northwestern, beaten by Chicago and Ohio State, — won from the Michigan squad. Another surprise was the victory of Wisconsin over Minnesota, although the Gophers were not supposed to have an exceptionally optimistic outlook after so many of their fine regulars had joined the colors. After losing to the Badgers, because they could not stop the open game and because Simpson ' s kicking was superior, the Gophers came around and developed another of their rip-tearing elevens, swamping both Chicago and Illinois by decisive scores. Minnesota ' s chief glory lay in its line, and especially in its wonderful tackles, Hauser and Eklund. The Gopher ' s backfield, however, came to life after the defeat administered by Wisconsin, and against both the Maroons and Illini showed really wonderful power and versatility. The third surprise of the season was the tie score game between Chicago and 257 zy cr Illinois. This battle between the state rivals had gone to the Maroons the year before in the biggest upset of recent memory, except the ill-fated day in the fall of 1916. when Illinois beat the wonderful Captain Williams ' machine on the Gopher field. Ohio again won the Conference Championship which, this year, is the same as the Western title. Both last season and this, Ohio State men have been logical champions. They have had some really great players in Harley and Stinchcomb, the two Courtneys and Bolan, among others. They have been of championship caliber both in and behind the line. I would like to point out several things for Minnesota ' s benefit, namely, that Ohio State has been strong where Minnesota has been weak, namely, in consistency. Of late, Minnesota seems to have had one off-day a season when everything goes wrong and a defeat is sustained. This has, in fact, been a fault for many years. I thought the Gophers superior to Michigan some six or seven years ago, but they suffered defeat. It is impossible to compare teams which have not met. For this reason I hesitate to say what might have happened had Minnesota met Ohio this year. Perhaps the Minnesota line would have been stronger, but it is a question whether the Gophers could have stopped Ohio ' s fine open game or held their own against the kicking of Chick Harley. My guess would be, that if they had played toward the end of the season the game would have resulted in a tie score. Comparing Minnesota with Michigan, I believe that had they played against each other toward the end of the season Minnesota would have won, as I believe that, man for man, Minnesota would have had the advantage over Michigan. The " World War " has, of course, had its effect on most of the big elevens, some more than others, so why not, under the circumstances, lay aside all thoughts of comparisons or championships and admit that football as sustained in the West in 1917 was the means of getting a large number of young men into excellent physical condition. - :- .f .,A-i » » » Jt » I»« THE FRESHMAN TEAM, 1917 t I HE spirit shown by the freshman team this year is especially A creditable. In previous seasons there have always been eighty or a hundred candidates out for practice, but this year for the usual reason Coach Harris had the greatest difficulty in getting enough material for a team. During the first week only six or eight men reported, but after increased efforts were put forth enough material was obtained for two teams. The Varsity squad had an early schedule of games, so the freshmen were soon busy supplying the practice scrimmage. After about a month many of the men became discouraged and dropped out, reducing the squad to fifteen or twenty. To these few who came out every evening and stood the rough-house scrimmage of the Varsity, not enough credit can be given. It may be said that Minnesota ' s successes this year may be attributed in a large measure to the spirit of the freshman team. Much to the disappointment of the squad the Athletic Board ® " ' announced that owing to the war conditions it was thought ad- visable to abandon the usual trip of the freshman team with the Varsity to some big game played outside of Minnesota. As this trip is always looked forward to with the greatest expectation, the ruling naturally caused a great wave of sympathetic feeling among the student body. Private subscriptions were taken up and together with the proceeds of an All-University dance given in the Armory, the squad was amply rewarded by the trip to Illinois with the Varsity. CRUYE MITCHELL PHILIPS REGINER STIDEL McKIBBEN HARRIS ARBEN GILMORE WEBB THOMPSON INKE REUBEN t1 THE BIG NINE STANDINGS i I OHIO STATE MINNESOTA NORTHWESTERN WISCONSIN CHICAGO ILLINOIS INDIANA IOWA PURDUE ECKERSALL ' S ALL CONFERENCE ELEVENS First Team Kelly . . Right End Wisconsin Hauser Right Tackle . . Minnesota HicciNS Right Guard . Chicago Van Dyne .... Center . . . Ohio State Ulrich Left Guard Northicestern Courtney, Capt. . . Left Tackle Ohio State Bolen Left End . . Ohio State Simpson Qu arterback Wisconsin Harley Right Halfback Ohio State Ellincwood .... Left Halfback . Northwestern KoEHLER Fullback . . Northtvestern Second Team Flynn Right End .... Minnesota Randolph, Capt Right Tackle . Northwestern Hathaway Right Guard . Indiana Incwersen Center . Illinois GOELITZ . Left Guard Illinois Eklund . Left Tackle Minnesota Klein . . Left End . . . Illinois Arntson . Quarterback . Minnesota BONDI Right Halfback . Wisconsin Laun . . Left Halfback . . Iowa Chari ' ier Fullback . . Illinois BASKET BALL VARSITY BASKETBALL By L. J. Cooke 0 ' |F the championship 1917 Minnesota Basketball Squad there remained only two eligible men as a nucleus for the 1918 team. These men were Gillen, right-forward, and Kingsley, center. " Pudge " Wyman, who was elected to the captaincy of this year ' s team, enlisted and is now in France. " Rondy " Gillen, high score man of the Conference, 1917 season, succeeded him as captain. Douglass, captain of the 1917 team, -[ r j graduated, as did also Stadsvold and Partridge. All . . pp J j»| jj g substitutes either enlisted or graduated. The most ilk H promising new material at the beginning of the k 1 season consisted of Arntson, Lawler, forwards; Eklund, B B H Schroeder and Platou, guards; the last mentioned having Varsity experience, having won his " M " on the 1916 team; and center, Sig Williams. The training season was late in starting, due to the fact that Arntson, Kingsley, Eklund and Schroeder were members of the Varsity football team, but the team soon rounded into shape for the preliminary schedule, which consisted of eight games, all of which were won by Minnesota. All of the preliminary games were played at home, except the game with the Fargo Aggies, which was played at Fargo, N. D. As may be seen from the results of the preliminary schedule, the team was strong both offensively and defensively. Captain Gillen and Arntson were the for- wards, Kingsley center, and Schroeder and Eklund guards. The team was well balanced and possessed unusual weight, height and speed, and gave promise of $ going through the season without a defeat; but fate, which often blasts our brightest hopes, was not reckoned with, for on the first trip the team was snowbound in Mil- waukee for twenty-six hours, and did not reach Chicago until 2:30 P. M. on Sunday, January 13, and consequently could not play Northwestern on the night of January 12, but journeyed toward Urbana for the game with Illinois on Monday, January 14, arriving at their destination in the afternoon of that day, tired from loss of sleep and irregular meals; and to make matters worse the officials had not arrived, and two " aviators " from the barracks at Urbana were pressed into service. Minnesota lost, 28 to 17. Iowa was defeated at Minneapolis, 33 to 18. In the game Gillen caged eleven field goals of the fifteen made by the team. Michigan was defeated at Ann Arbor on January 25, 28 to 13. Arntson and Kingsley were high score men in this game, the former making five field goals and the latter four. Gillen caged six free throws in eight tries. On the 26th Chicago, at Chicago, was defeated in a terrific battle, 25 to 23, after an extra five-minute period. Gillen and Arntson each made four field goals, and Kingsley outplayed Gorgas, but Eklund was the " big noise " in the latter part of the game, with three beautiful long shots that really turned the tide for M innesota. The team journeyed to Iowa City for the game on February 4th, and much to everyone ' s surprise was defeated in an extra period, 25 to 21. Schroeder and Eklund left the game in the second half by the personal foul route. Iowa played a mag- nificent game and earned every point they made. Minnesota came back in splendid form in the game with Michigan on the 16th of February, winning by the score of 49 to 10. Captain Gillen duplicated his high record of eleven field goals, and in addition scored five points on free throws. Kingsley caged five goals from the field, while Schroeder and Eklund were im- pregnable on defense. Michigan were able to score but three field goals, while Minnesota piled up a total of 22. On February 22 Chicago was defeated the second time, 24 to 15. They put up just as hard a fight as in their earlier game with Minnesota, but the air tight defense of the Gophers, and their great team work was too much for the visitors. ! ® w. OlU- w4» " i » ii tt. i «r who were obliged to be content with four goals from the field, while Minnesota made 10. Kingsley again outplayed Gorgas at center, and Gillen, Arntson, Schroeder and Eklund divided honors of offense and defense. On February 25th Illinois was defeated at Minneapolis, 35 to 22. Kingsley and Gillen garnered the most field goals, the former five, holding his opponent scoreless, and the latter four. Kingsley without a doubt played the best game of his career. Eklund was very effective in intercepting Illinois ' long passes and breaking up their team play. While Minnesota won a glorious victory it suffered an irreparable loss, for in the middle of the second half " Rondy " Gillen fractured a collar bone. The injury put him out of the game for the rest of the season. Gillen led the Conference in field goals in 1917, and up to the time of his injury was leading, with a com- fortable margin, the 1918 Conference season. On March 2nd Minnesota lost to Wisconsin, 18 to 17, in a game replete with thrills. At no time during the game did either team have more than a three point advantage. The first half ended 9-8, in favor of Minnesota, and three minutes before the end of the game Minnesota led, 17 to 14; but two field goals by Wis- consin, the latter made ten seconds before the close of the game, gave them one point advantage and the game. Minnesota made only three of their twelve tried at free throws. Lawler and Williams alternated at right forward in Gillen ' s place, and played creditably. Arntson, Kingsley, Schroeder and Eklund played in their usual good form, and had little diiBculty in breaking up the Wisconsin short passes, but in goal shooting the team was not up to standard. There yet remains a possibility, though somewhat remote, of the season ' s pennant for Minnesota, and the final result will be known after the second game with Wis- consin. Though the team fails to realize its greatest possibilities, the 1918 Min- nesota team is as high grade as any basketball team that ever represented the University of Minnesota. GOLDBERG SCHROEDER HOl.M I,. J. COOKK LAWLER W ll.LIAM.i EKLUND KINGSLEY PLATOU ARNTSON TRACK I THE SEASON OF 1917 Leonard Frank N January, ihe season of 1917 appeared to he a banner year for track at Minnesota. Even when the ravages of the mid- year examinations had been cleared away, a good team was still in prospect. Then the declaration of war, with the consequent rush to the colors, made such serious inroads that only a shadow of what promised to be a brilliant team was left. Captain-elect Ballentine was declared ineligible by reason of a con- dition. Louis Hauser, Frank Kelley and several lesser lights were lost by way of the scholastic route. At the opening of the season Carl Wallace was elected captain. Composing his squad were George Hauser, Arnold Wyman, B. F. Johnson, John Murray, Ernest Bros, George Bierman, Albert Haynes, Allen Edson, Fred L. Chapman, Karl Bleser, George Panuski, Eugene Lysen, Irl Davis, Joe Sprafka and Neil Stevens. All of these men had had some Varsitv experience. Many others were also trying for the team. The first contest in which we competed was the Illinois relays. George Hauser, John Murray and B. F. Johnson participated in this meet. Murray placed fourth in the all-around championship, making some splendid records. Hauser won third in the shot put. Next came the Conference indoor-meet at Evanston. Carl Wallace, B. F. Johnson. George Hauser and Ernest Bros made the trip. Wallace took second place in the three mile run, while Hauser won second in the shot put. Johnson did not place in the dashes, nor did Bros in the pole vault. Minnesota entered a four mile relay team in the Drake Relay Carnival, composed of Carl Wallace, Allen Edson, Neil Stevens and Fred Chapman. The day before the meet these men were declared ineligible, as all of them had can- celled their registra- tion and entered some - - . z ! V § A ruling of the Con- an unjust interpretation M ' ff ■ ' " 7 branch of military service. L ference declared this to be of the rules, but this edict came too late to allow our team to run as scheduled. The dual meet between Minnesota and Nebraska, held on Northrop Field May 19, was won by the visitors by the close score of 56-53. Minnesota led until the last event, the one mile relay. Here the lack of men told, for contestants who had already won several other events were com- pelled to run again and were unable to hold their own against the from Nebraska. Immediately after this meet the Athletic Board suspended athletics for the remainder of the school year. Carl Wallace, B. F. Johnson, George Hauser, John Murray and Ernest Bros especially distinguished themselves in their respective events through the short season. Two incidents of the season stand out prominently. George Hauser established a new record in the discus, hurling the platter-like implement 126 feet. B. F. Johnson ran the 100 yard dash in 10 seconds and made a record of 22 seconds in the 220 yard run. freshe !k ' ? - zx - : -:: C 16» THE CROSS COUNTRY SEASON THE 1917 cross country team was composed of but one veteran, Captain Oliver Skellet, and several inexperienced men. Many of the most promising candi- dates of 1916 were lost to the squad through enlistment. Tysen and Swanson had competed in the Carling Cup Races, but Nelson, Putnam and Stevens had had no experience at the five mile run. The annual Carling Cup Race was called ofF by Coach Frank owing to the late opening of school. The first test was the Minnesota-Wisconsin dual meet held on the home course November 3. The Badgers won handilv by a score of 15-40. The conference meet was held at Chicago the same day that the Gopher eleven battled the Illinois at Urbana, November 24. Minnesota showed up far better than in the previous meet, but ranked only fifth. The other scorers in order of standing were: Ames, Chicago. Wisconsin and Ohio State. a P: stf.vp;ns swanson lysen skkllkt nelson INTRAMURAL THE R. 0. T. C. TRACK MEET THE military track meet which was held December 15 marked the entrance of Minnesota into an entirely new field of intramural sports. The competi- tion between the seventeen companies proved to be exceedingly sharp, and the result of the meet bids fair that athletic competition in the military department will become a permanent feature at the University. It is always a big question just what means may be taken to instil the greatest interest in athletics among the incoming classes. The R. 0. T. C. meet was a great step toward the accomplish- ment of this purpose. Through the want of proper incentive a large proportion of the lower classes never become actively engaged in athletics and consequently lose much out of their college course. The arrangement of the meet was such that experience and previous training were minimized, and thus the opportunity was given for hidden talent to be mani- fested. Eligibility extended to all members of the R. 0. T. C. except those on the Varsity teams. To eliminate the possible monopoly of honors by a few track prodigies, each man was limited to entry in one event. The various companies entered two men in each of the nine events. The large turnout at the tryouts was exceedingly gratifying to Coach Frank, who engineered the meet because it gave him the opportunity to pick much hopeful material for his future winners. Prelim- inary heats were called in the afternoon, and in the evening Company 5 secured the title by the close margin of 13-12 over Company 7. 272 JV99Q INTRAMURAL FOOTBALL INTRAMURAL sports at Minnesota have been making a splendid showing in spite of the many obstacles attendant to the present crisis. It is reported that several colleges have abandoned this phase of athletics through lack of support, but at Minnesota such action is inconceivable as the hearty interest of the student body and all organizations is clearly manifest. Football this year, however, was greatly handicapped by the late opening of school. Several colleges signified their inten- tion of entering the race for the intramural title, but through difficulties of practice only two teams were whipped together for actual conflict. These two, the Ags and the Engineers, met on the day before the Wisconsin game, and the former won by the small score of 6 to 0, only after a hard and well fought game. i § IHt: -AG " TEAM 173 : cnjJD c THE SWIMMING SEASON THE University swimming team lias been in existence for about three years. Its purpose has been to promulgate keen interest and real sportsmanship. During this time the team has been much indebted to Coach W. K. Foster for his enthusiastic and self-sacrificing efforts in its behalf. The Minnesota swimming team is a nember of the Northwestern Swimming League, and competes against the Minneapolis Athletic Club, the St. Paul Y. M. C. A., Shattuck, and the Duluth Boat Club. Although the team is composed almost entirely of inexperienced men this year, due to the loss of many of its veterans — including Captain Gibbs, it promises to develop into a strong contender for the championship, and to become the holder of two or three state records. AYKRS I ' 1iini:k CHASK ATWOOl) CAPT. BESSESEN JONES HOLMES A. HESSESEN SWANSEN WARNER WlI.nER SAPIRE THE TENNIS SEASON $ OTATISTICS show that tennis is one of the best sup- ported of Minnesota ' s athletics. In the fall tourna- ment of 1916 there were eighty-six entrants in the singles, and in the doubles there were thirty-two teams in the con- test. The past season would have proven a still more suc- cessful one had not the war intervened and called " to the colors " a large share of Minnesota ' s most representative players. Nevertheless the tournaments were well supported, and each event proved to be of exceeding interest. The mixed doubles, in which the best women players on the Campus were entered, are an innovation at Minnesota. The Misses Kueffner, Hoskins, Schwerin, McGraw, Barley and Leavitt. Unfortunately, this event was not completed. The men ' s doubles event was well represented. Among WIDEN the best known teams competing were: Logefeil and Widen, Adams and Norton, Olson and Randall, Duhl and Ylvisaker, Chalmers and Britzius, and A. N. and D. Bessesen. Repeated efforts were made to finish the tournament, but inclement weather prevented. The men ' s singles, the classic event of the 1917 spring tournament, was won by Wilford H. Widen from a field of two score players. Widen ' s consistent game made him victor over H. Adams by a score of 3-6; 6-4; 6-2; 6-3. He was also runnerup in the 1916 fall tournament, when he was elimi- nated by E. B. Pierce. Widen and Adams re- ceived the tennis emblems. A " Varsity " team was not selected, but a representative team will be picked as tennis is recognized as a minor sport. § 3 f lis ■; : UNIVERSITY GYMNASIUM TK AM u UNIVERSITY WRESTLING TEAM ■ v J J « cac « i ilGt : $ INTERFRATERNITY BOWLING A SILVER loving cup, given by the Interfraternity Athletic Association, offered the incentive for the organization of the Interfraternity Bowling League. The league was composed of twenty competing teams, which were divided into sections for the preliminary contests. The Phi Gam ' s, the Chi Psi ' s, the Delta L ' s and the Sigma Chi ' s were victorious in their respective sections. In the semi-finals the Chi Psi quint defeated the Delta U ' s, while the Phi Gamma Delta triumphed over Sigma Chi, the champions of the previous season. In the final match, held at the Central Alleys, the Chi Psi ' s took the first game by a close margin, but the Phi Gam ' s, by consistent team play, wrested the remaining two games from their op- ponents, thereby winning the championship and the silver trophy. The members of the victorious team were Walter Spriggs, Erling Platou, Clayton Chrysler, Cecil Hurd and Leroy Holm. i77 INTERFRATERNITY HOCKEY THE interfraternily hockey race of 1918 was characterized by its closeness and interest. At the outset twelve teams were entered, but the play soon reached the semi-finals. The Dekes arrived in the semi-finals by defeating the Phi Psi ' s, 1 to 0, after plaving one scoreless tie with the same team first. The Theta Delta Chi ' s attained the semi-finals also, but forfeited to the Dekes, putting the latter team in the finals. The Chi Psi team won its way to the semi-finals by trimming the Delta Tau Delta Seven, 3 to 1, and then immediately advanced to the final round through a for- feit on the part of Sigma Chi. The Dekes and Chi Psi ' s met in the finals at the Hippodrome rink. The Dekes were heavy favorites in this game, but- early in the first half Roosen of Chi Psi shot a beautiful goal, and this ended the scoring of the game. The game was the acme of speed and good hockey. INTERFRATERNITY FOOTBALL INTEREST in interfraternity football this season centered upon the traditional Alpha Delt-Deke game. For several years the game has been played with an equal balance of honors. Both teams have had two victories, and there was one tie. As the game this year meant permanent possession of the cup for the winner, it was naturally expected to be hard fought with victory well earned by the winner. Both teams were greatly handicapped by the lack of men. Out of the twelve men available for the Alpha Delt team few would have passed a physical examination for an elevator boy. When the two teams met on that memorable field of battle — the flats — the consensus of opinion was, that the Dekes would win by a large margin. They showed unusual speed and team work. However, the Alpha Delts put up a good defensive game and held the score down to 12-0. The individuals who acquitted themselves particularly well were Wyatt, the stellar quarterback of the Dekes, and Sam Lord, who repeatedly won applause for his lunges through the Deke line. The trophy is now a permanent fixture in the Deke establishment. ■ ■ t EDUCATION vs. HORSE SENSE By Bill Varmint (By Courtesy of The Minneapolis Journal) Tj DUCATION, " said Bill Varmint after he had located the hiding place of the makings in the Gopher hole, " is about th ' highest form of explosive which the commonwealth of th ' country has to handle. It looks to me as though th ' time is comin ' when judgin ' by results cult- chure aint gonla be elective, as under th ' present system, but sorta selective like senators, keepers of th ' dog pound an ' other unreliables of public life. Under th ' propaganda which th ' school masters union has been sedulously spreadin ' f ' r years, it has come to be such a point that everybody tells there buddin ' genius sons to grab offa education an ' thereby sidestep th ' drill- ye-tarriers-drill delegation which answers ' Aye-aye Sir ' when th ' seven o ' clock whissle blows down to th ' gas house. There has growed up a sorta superstition that there is more or less orneryness attachin ' to plain unvarnished ignorance an ' good healthy stupidity — which is a grave mistake f ' r th ' reason that there is too many too smart to work people now an ' not enough timber-jacks an ' hand pumpers of water. Hekkopolitus th ' distinguished Grecian philosopher, barber an ' laundry agency man of his day declared, Filo tres, P. 174, par. 36, that: ' Man is a bonehead by natchure, of natchure natcheral, therefore virtuous in all things while vices arise from the artificialities of education and too much pondering over the immutable when he should be swinging the axe upon the log rather than sitting thereupon and contemplating his condition. ' " There is several sorts of education runnin " hogwild in th ' land. There is th ' sort which is inculcated at th ' muzzle of th ' foreman ' s brutal boot on th ' section gang an ' th ' sort which you saps up under th ' mellow trill of th ' voice of th ' professor in th ' steam heated class rooms. There is a line of demarkation runnin ' between them which ain ' t no wider than th ' Pacific Ocean at th ' shallow point. Th ' hand made man looks on th ' colleger with th ' same contempt as a grizzly bear which strayed outta th ' zoo regarded th ' stuffed cinnamon cub in fronta th ' fur store. Th ' colleger draws aside his fawn colored cover coat when th ' hand-made product comes by in his Ford an ' remarks that he shaves his neck, has failed to keep his engagement wit ' Mazie th ' manicure queen an ' says ' hain ' t ' when he should say ' ain ' t ' . " Then as Eddie Burke would say there is a greater estate, meanin ' them as is naturally educated an ' them as has been thumped into shape on th ' glowin anvils of college or university. These birds is th ' result of what Old Mike Montaigne refers to when he says: ' in quest of knowledge, fishing everywhere it may be found. ' He is neither one nor tother of th ' first mentioned class. He hates both of ' em. " A college or a university is like a man wit ' th ' smallpox. Somma them which he infects isgonta have a hard case while others it ain ' t gonta take so deep on an ' they ain ' t even gonta be sick. " Yale in my personal knowledge has turned out some kippy men an ' somma th ' poorest street car conductors which has ever grabbed m ' h jitney. An " sayin ' Yale is a sot sorta figger of speech as th ' thing goes as it lays f ' r Harvard an " Dartmouth an ' Chicago especially an ' Wisconsin an ' even Minnesota now an ' then. " There ain ' t never been no satisfactory definition drawed as to what really constitutes true education. They is roughnecks whose earpans was never saluted by a college chapel bell which knows just where they sets th ' sardine cans to trap th ' sardines an ' there is university men which spends a life worryin ' over how th ' sardines could swim through th ' tin to get into th ' cans. Then there is this third class which don ' t worry over it so long as th ' sardines is there, but borrows a neighbor ' s pocket knife to open the can an ' spear th ' fish. " I has decided that all education is good up to a certain point. When th " man gets so 279 f I IxIx C ,:;i P A i ! wise to Worms that he has a contempt fr th ' earthling whose speciahy is Whisslin ' Bats it ' s time to page ih ' foolkiller. When th " earthling liasn " t got brains enough ' r culture enough to tie a hot rag around th ' neck of a bottle in which th " glass cork is stuck it ' s time t ' open th ' pasture gate an ' turn him out to browse wit ' th ' steers. There is brains which will stand all sorta collegiate fertilizer without crowdin " th ' horse sense inta a state of perpetchal suspended animation an ' then there is domes wit so little sense that when y ' h start hot beddin ' ' em in th ' college of science an ' arts it ' s like throwin ' a photographer ' s lighted flash lamp inta tank of gasoline. There is ruin spilt all around th ' eight adjoinin ' blocks. That sorta education is a liability to th ' common weal instead of an asset. " There is men what education makes so broad he would be willing to admit in all seriousness that perhaps even the Devil had a nice tail, an ' there is th ' sort which prompts other men to hoist themselves by their mental an ' metaphorical suspenders up on solitary cold windblown pedestals fr ' m which point they pities everybody who passes up an ' down th ' highway. This is th ' sort what gives off ' atoms of intellectual frost like radium an ' finally has to be thawed out wit ' a blow torch so as not to miss th ' resurrection mornin ' questionnaire. " Accordin ' to my opinion education is more or less like mumps. It don ' t bother some people much an ' some people it goes mighty hard with. It ' s a sorta lovin ' song sung into th ' evenin ' air hopin ' that it will strike an attuned ear but a lotta th ' harmony is bound to bounce off th ' bark of th ' intervenin ' poison ivy vines. It ' s busted a lotta promisin ' prospects wide open an ' made a lotta landscape which looked only capable of cockleburr cultivation to bloom like a conservatory rose. It ' s produced some great football teams an ' some grand professional ball players. It ' s also produced presidents, pickpockets, philanthropists an ' privateerin ' profiteers. It ain ' t th ' basic fault of th ' colleges because they is more or less in th ' position of th ' dry cleaner — they is supposed to take everything that comes. " It ' s all a survival of th ' fittest. Th ' man what is born to be a hop-head is gonta be one, no matter how many degrees an ' gonfalons they hangs on him on a campus. He is also gonta be a hophead if th ' switchman of th ' Destiny Line don ' t happen to shunt him inta th ' university siding. If a bucko is born in th ' workhouse an ' destined to be a man he ' s gonta be, an ' will turn out a credit to th ' workhouse an ' th ' college what took th " crude material and larruped it into shape. A man can be born in th ' Italian villa an become a tramp with or without th ' intervention of tutors. This hereditary stuff don ' t run for my book. It ' s th ' environment an ' th ' man quality what punches th ' final figures on my addin ' machine. " Socially, financially, morally an " mentally there is a lotta men in th ' world what shoots there cuffs. Th ' lout may not know why he does. Th ' college man is apt to. But both of ' em shoots ' em just th ' same. Education is a grand old dose if th ' man has got th ' right sort of a brain disease to take th ' treatment. The real trouble th ' colleges is up against in scorin ' 100 per cent on perfect hits is that colleges came after Old Dame Nature had displayed her acute sense of humor by cuttin ' out humanity on as many different designs: as there is different patterns of numbers in a telephone directory. " An ' in closin ' I ' ll say that there is two sorts of people for which m ' h heart bleeds an ' they is battlefield nurses an ' teachers. Y ' h can figure that out y ' r own way an ' draw y ' r own diagrams. " Then he went over to " Cap " Guile ' s house to tjuarrel with the Captain as to which was the greatest — the 1904 or the 1916 team. WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS THE WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION THE Women ' s Athletic Association has made a normal and gratifying growth during the past year, and the interest in some of the newer sports has been markedly increased. The achievement in ice hockey was notable. So far as can be found out the tourna- ment among the four class teams forms the first instance in college women ' s athletics of the appearance of ice hockey as a recognized jrt. The completion and opening of the swimming pool in the gymnasium awakened an enthusiastic response among the girls, and thirteen hundred and thirty-two " swims " were taken in the " general swimming " hours at 12:00 on Tues- days and Thursdays, exclusive of girls who visited the pool only once. The large number of girls who learned to swim in the class hours will form a basis for more and more successful swimming contestants in the spring meets. The spirit of rivalry in basketball was further stimulated by the device of " odd- even " games in which freshmen-junior teams played sophomore-senior teams for the honor of the sister classes. The practice of awarding trophies which are symbolic rather than of commercial value has been continued. Felt arm bands decorated with emblems indicative of the sports in which the girls have won points are proving very popular and sig- nificant. The Athletic Seal in burnt leather is gathering distinction from year to year as the aspirants for it increase in number. A notable spirit of good sports- manship and comradeship pervades all the games and contests, and gives evidence of the influence for cooperation and good citizenship which the Women ' s Athletic Association is shedding. |r5fSa:gSSSf5ffirti?ittSjfei» ' I-: ' )i WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION g)i»«;w«iii«»P8ii:!i.Pii!jisna!itii(v.iirjiti-iai.(iOT ' itein:if ' iiiii ' n ' nniH ' ii;iiiilliiilN ■«« Board of Control Dr. J. Anna Norris Physical Director Dean Gertrude Beggs Ex-Officio Dorothy McGraw President LuciLE Saxton Vice-president Harriet Dunn Secretary Alice Gall Treasurer May Peterson Senior Representative Katherine Niles Junior Representative Katherine Schindel Sophomore Representative Blanche Martin Freshman Representative Winifred Bailey W. S. G. A. Representative Irma Baker Agricultural College Representative Miss Elizabeth Jackson Faculty Representative SCHINDEL LADD BAKER BAILEY SAXTON SHILL JACKSON DUNN NILES DR. NORRIS McCRAW DEAN BEGGS GALL PETERSON MARTIN xz " Vi.V H V ' ) ! • i i ! i ! 1 I I ' i! : c «« f. THE class of 1919 can well be proud of its athletes, for they have more than held their own in every line of sport during the past year. The 1917 Field and Ice Hockey championships were won by them; and though the 1918 Ice Hockey Tourna- ment has not yet been played, the junior team shows speed and form in the practice games that bid fair for victory again. In baseball and basketball the 1919 team came through as far as the finals, but were defeated in baseball by the freshmen — 1 to 0; and the sophomore-senior basket- ball game was a tie when time was called. A free throw gave the game and subse- quently the championship to the seniors. § : w « z: ZD aziE «c c=: « « " » ' JLV-,- ' ' ' Xr- ' ry ' - $ f I ' ' HE swimming pool in the Women ' s Gymnasium has for the past two years been -■- one of the most often used and enjoyed parts of the building. The interest of the girls in general, and the skill in the sport of those who entered the contests were shown in the 1917 spring tournament, held May 3rd and May 10th. In this tourna- ment Gertrude Lyons won first place, with Elizabeth Olds and Lucile Dougherty taking second and third. In the fall of 1917 a system of swimming tests was introduced; the completion of the elementary test giving one point toward the Athletic Seal, and the advanced test, a certificate in addition to the point award. Ten girls have entered in the elementary and twelve in the advanced test. li.l HI 287 6 t I ! I t - f I i ' V ■■i»-4-«i-i?- i,- : c JW " JJWP ' J(f vmffjimmi»wi ii.M m i mmm KjBMLiii unimwK UNIVERSITY RED CROSS AUXILIARY THE University Red Cross Auxiliary was formed the latter part of October, 1917, in response to a general demand on the part of the girls for some definite war work to do in connection with campus activities. Early in the semester, at a mass meeting called by the Women ' s Self Government Association, the college women pledged certain hours of the week to be devoted to Red Cross work. The Auxiliary took on a definite form when, on October 31st, a large box of Red Cross yarns was installed in the W. S. G. A. office in Shevlin Hall. The girls responded splendidly; and although knitted garments came in slowly at first, as more and more girls patronized the yarn shop, the average rate of articles now turned in is about forty per week. As these sweaters, helmets, wristers, socks and trench caps are turned in, they are measured and checked off in the files, tagged and then taken to the Red Cross headquarters by the University Volunteer Motor Cars. The University Auxiliary has the reputation at headquarters of being not only good, but prolific knitters. Sewing classes were started, and twelve hospital shirts were made, before a new branch of the Red Cross was established under the W. A. A. — surgical dressings. It was voted to discontinue the sewing to concentrate on the surgical dressings. The Uni- versity Station under the supervision of Mrs. Gerould and Mrs. LeCompte was opened December 14th. Since Christmas vacation the average attendance has been between 40 and 50 girls twice a week. For the month of January over 4,000 dressings were made and turned in at Red Cross headquarters. L frr -.v m 1 ES SPECIAL OCCASIONS z .- Y. M. C. A.— Y. W. C. A.— WAR WORK CAMPAIGN THE campaign for funds for the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. War Work was another signal victory for Minnesota, as compared with other institutions and as showing the heart of the University. Minnesota was asked to raise $25,000 as her share in the giant national cam- paigns of $35,000,000 for the Y. M. C. A. and $4,000,000 for the Y. W. C. A. for war work in and around training camps in this country and in our military camps in France; and among the soldiers of France, Russia and Italy, and the prisoners of war. Minnesota responded quickly and generously, pledging $28,135 in a three-day campaign. The campaign was marked by unusual enthusiasm and spirit of sacri- fice, and closed with the singing of " Praise God, from Whom all Blessings Flow. " More than 4,100 students and members of the faculty made pledges. LIBERTY LOAN CAMPAIGN THE second Liberty Loan campaign was conducted on the University Campus, under the direction of the All-University Student Council. The student body was organized into teams, each team being composed of ten students, one of whom captained the team. Each college had its lieutenant, who had charge of all the teams for that college. Miss Margaret Besnah had charge of all the girls ' teami, while Mr. Ralph Beal performed the same function for the men. Reports of progress were handed in each day by solicitors on the various teams to their team captain, who in turn reported to the lieutenant of their college, who in turn reported to Miss Besnah and Mr. Beal, who with Mr. Walter Greaza, the president of the council, com])rised the executive committee in charge of the campaign. " Prexy " Burton was " Colonel " over all, and to him the final reports were made for announcement. He entered into the campaign with his characteristic energy, and did much to stimulate the campaigners to reach his slogan of " The University — 100% Bond Holders. " Much credit must be given to Mr. Beal for his efforts in organizing the teams and supervising their efforts. The system of apportioning the student body to the solici- tors, checking up on poor prospects, turning in of subscriptions, as well as of the luncheon ])lans, must be largely attributed to his work, in which he was assisted by Mr. Ral])h Garner and Mr. Walter Greaza. That the campaign was a success can best be judged by the results obtained. The student body and the faculty responded nobly, and when all loose ends were gath- ered up it was found that a total of $394,689 had been placed at the government ' s disposal, as representing the University of Minnesota ' s contribution to the second Liberty Loan. : iiiii!i!i!l:l!!!3l!!lil!i! ' liillill ' ll|!l!lii SERVICE FLAG CONVOCATION wfl. ' J AT a convocation held in the Armory on the 26th of February, Kenneth Briggs, representing the student body, presented Minnesota ' s service flag to the Uni- versity. Fred B. Snyder, president of the Board of Regents, in the name of the administration, accepted the flag, and pledged that Minnesota would ever be true to the men whom it represented. Before an audience larger than has been present at any other convocation this year, the huge flag with its seven hundred stars was unfurled and presented to view. Following the presentation of the flag. Governor Burnquist gave an address, in which he expressed the ideals for which the United States is fighting, and commended the loyal stand which the University has maintained toward America. Purchased and presented by the student body, the service flag is a true emblem of recognition for the seven hundred men of the University who have given their services to their country. 0 293 -y • - i,. ' n t V THE MIXERS, 1920-1921 C T HE Freshman Mixer " was the name adopted in 1917 by Professor E. M. Mor- J- gan ' s Y. M. C. A. discussion group. Nineteen of the original forty, including Mr. Morgan, enlisted, but the spirit of the group remains. The class of 1921 took the name and drafted " Dad " E. B. Pierce as counselor. These Y. M. C. A. " Mixers " are luncheons held weekly to promote acquaintanceship and to inculcate University spirit. They have acquired a recognized influence on the campus. UNIVERSITY PUBLICATIONS _ , ilililMiMM THE 1919 GOPHER fmM ' ' ENGELBERT Managing Editor . Business Manager Executive Committee Douglas G. Anderson Elmer E. Engelbert Leo a. Daum, chairman John E. Burchard, Jr. George C. Emery BIIHCIIAKD »« i : II OLSON KOCH HOLT YOUNG ANDERSON KNOCHE $ Gladys Holt Charles E. Olson Leo Isaac Lloyd C. Anderson 1919 Gopher Board of Publishers . Academic Theodore Sanders, Jr. . Academic Enno A. Knoche . Agriculture Arthur L. Koch . Dentistry T. O. Yolnc Staff Engineering Laiv Chemistry Medical George C. Emery Chiej Artist John E. Burchard, Jr Editor Thomas Gallagher Assistant Business Manager MuRLEN HoLTON Secretary R. C. Aurness . A. C. Beckel . Jean Boyd . Edgar Buenger . E. H. CoE . . Karl H. Covell Alice Felt . R. M. Foltz . A. T. Haas . Pharmacy Chemistry Home Economics Architecture Civil Engineering Law Graduate Mechanical Engineerin Medicine Alb um Representatives Hortense Hilbert H. S. Langland . S. G. Mara . . W. R. Mellem Paul Palmer . Evelyn Purdy . Edward Recnier Merrill Woodruf Nurses . Electrical Engineering Dentistry Mines Forestry Education Medicine Agriculture Katherine Hartzell Hattie Lehmann Annas Kenkel Marie Low Gertrude Lester Athletics Howard Gilbert Katherine Niles Associate Editors F. Margaret Crirbs Kathleen 0 " Brien Kennett Hinks Feature Paul Hathaway L DELiNE Long Dorothy Irish Alma Boehme Photographers George Hardisty Harold Finkelstein Rose Pecor Francis Ackley Publicity F. Margaret Cribbs Harold Finkelstein Organizations Clyde M. Frudden Edith Cotton Ada Brown Artists S. M. Burton, Art Director George Emery Edwin Loye Ralph Hammett Edward O. John David Deneen John S. Schwartz Milton Anderson n z ♦ cz: DC 1919 GOPHER STAFF To meel and work wilh the members of ihe 1919 Gopher Staff has been a most inspiring experience. Due credit must be given to those who started this work and then left for a greater service. However, too great credit can not be given to those who, at personal sacrifice, took up and carried on the work of those who left. " VBaxIK " =icr § Hi ALEXANDER Alice Gall Mark Alexander In Charge of the Women In Charge oj the Men Frances Ackley Erna Archambo Winifred Bailey Grace Challman Esther Farnham Bernice Fdllerton Margaret Gillespie Frances Hollenbeck Team Captains Catherine Wise Gladys Holt Dorothy Irish Marie Martinez Ada Moreland Bertha Peik Gladys Poehler Marjorie Rodger Helen Stock the wi.nm (; team t« ZI7 THE MINNESOTA DAILY $ Managing Editor Business Manager Advertising Manager Managing Editor . Editor-in-Chief Editor, Minnes ota Magazine Editor, Minnehaha Clinton R. Boo John W. Boyle William J. Dempsey Edwin J. Berkvam Vincent Johnson Muriel Fairbanks Mary K. Hartunc ZDo« : 301 LORD PUTNAM LUNDEEN PETERSON HEYWOOD HAUSER ALDRICH THOMPSON Minnesota Daily Board of Publishers President Arthur P. Peterson Secretary LuDwic A. Hauser Louis A. Hauser David Lundeen Sidney B. Heywood Allen Aldrich George W. Putnam Clifford T. Ekelund SivERT W. Thompson Frederick Kirkpatrick Burton Forster Samuel Gofen Night Editors C. A. Taney, Jr. Departments Thorval Tunheim and Clyde Frudden Henry W. Norton and Stuart Ainsworth . Newton E. Holland Miriam Mason and Jessica Becker George C. Weiser C. Philip Carlson and Arthur P. Peterson Esther Arbetmeyer and Alma C. Boehme . Reporters Leif Gilstad Helen E. Grimes Esther Hemke Glenn Hipple Franklin B. Hanley Dorothy Irish c. j. iverson Dean Jensen Erna Knocke Marna Lauritzen Hattie Lehmann H. S. Langland Winifred Mackay Elizabeth Melrose Mildred Abbetmeyer Eva L. Andrews Hazel Bacon Myrtle C. Bacon Helen Bayne C. A. Bender Cecil H. Bran ham Bennett Congdon Alice Clasen F. Margaret Cribbs Edwin L. Fredrickson Josephine Fhedricks Jane French John Fulton Eugene Glasgow Max Stevens Agricultural Representatives Athletic Representatives Assignment Editor Copy Readers Dentistry Representative Engineering Representatives Exchange Editors Everett McCubrey Catherine McMahon Cecil J. McHale Mason W. Clark Albert Miller Norman Nelson Esther E. Olson Kathleen O ' Brien Laura Peck LuELLA Pesek Gladys Poole Edwin Rydlun Ruth Terwillicer Mary Tracy : ■■ ' ■ » »-»■ i $ COFEN KOHSTEK STEVKNS TA.NEY GLASGOW LEFKOVITZ HOLLAND NORTON AINSWORTH Special Writers LoRNA D. Beers and Margaret Labovitz Elizabeth M. Lynskey .... Florence Greenwood .... Helen Shapley Herbert Lefkovitz Editorials Book Reviews Dramatic Revieivs Picture Reviews " Sauce for the Goose " JENSEN LAURITSEN BAYNE GILSTAD McHALE SMITH M. BACON BRANHAM TRACY LEHMANN HAMKE GUNLAUGSON IRISH H, BACON OLSON FREDERICKS MELROSE CLASEN .McMAHON M. ABBETMEYER CRIBBS PESEK GREENWOOD H FAIRBANKS THE MINNEHAHA THE Minnehaha is the humorous periodical of the University of Minnesota. It is edited hy and circuhited among the University students, and until this year it was published every month in magazine form. Since the war, however, it has been deemed advisable to consolidate the Minnehaha with the Daily, and it now appears every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday, in column form upon the back page of the University Daily newspaper. THE MINNESOTA MAGAZINE THE Minnesota Magazine has had but one ]jurpose during the past academic year. That is, existence. For the first time since its establishment conditions have necessitated its a])|)earance as a supplement, rather than a distinct publication. Its editor has sought to maintain the liigh standard of its past excellence under difficulties that at times have been almost insurmountable. It is ho])ed that more favorable conditions may make it ])ossible to issue the " Mag " as a separate piiljlica- tion in the future. § THE MINNESOTA ALUMNI WEEKLY To the Class of 1919: ANOTHER year, and we shall have the pleasure of welcoming you to the ranks of the Alumni. We trust that the years you have spent at the University have been pleasant and profitable, and that the year to come may crown the years past with still richer gifts of friendships and training that will bring you cheer and give you courage to face whatever the future may have in store for you. There is only one way in which you can realize the full value of the years which you spend at the University — keep in touch with the men and women and the institution and associations which have made the years so valuable. The years can live again only in memory; but you can keep those memories fresh, and you can keep in touch with the friends who have come to hold so large a place in your life, and at the same time make some return to the institution for the benefits you have received. The Minnesota Alumni Weekly was established and is being maintained for just this purpose. Through the Weekly you may insure yourself against losing any of these good things which your University years have brought you — but you must meet us half way — join the team and do your share. " A man to have friends must show himself friendly. " Do not delay — the cost is slight and the years move fast and never return. You never can make up for what you miss. Insure yourself " a letter from home " each week. You can never keep up correspondence with the many friends you have made in your University days — The Weekly offers you a means of keeping in touch with them. The University and your friends need you and your intelligent interest in their welfare, but you need to keep in touch with them even more than they need you. Amas P. Wilder, a graudate of Yale, put this idea in a most beautiful way when he said: " When manhood totters and success wrestles with honor, I am haunted by the memories of gentle, firm, strong men — old teachers and college mates — who never lost the vision of virtue and culture, and in my darkest hours their shadowing hands seem to beckon me upward. " The General Alumni Assocl tion. 30S THE MINNESOTA LAW REVIEW THE Minnesota Law Review was established by the facuUy and students of the Law School in 1916. It is now in its second year. It was financially self- sustaining from the start, and has become firmly established. It has received the warm support of the Bar of the jNorthwesl, and particularly of the alumni of the Law School. The Review is published monthly. During the first year six numbers appeared, during the current year seven will be printed, and in the future it is in- tended to extend the number to eight. The aim of this journal is three-fold: to make some permanent contribution to the development of law by the publication of solid leading articles on the law as a science as well as a profession, to furnish to the students of the Law School a new incentive for intensive study and research, and to bring the Law School into closer relations with the profession throughout the Northwest. These aims are ambitious, and necessarily set a standard so high as to strain the resources of the school in talent and scholarship to the utmost. Leading articles have been drawn from all sources, including members of the faculty of the school; but the departments of Notes and Recent Cases have been and will be almost entirely written by students with some assistance from the faculty, so that these two departments are a fair reflection of the scholarship of the student body and of the kind of work that is being done in the school. These notes and recent cases cover every branch of public and private law, including the tendencies of legislation and procedural reform, and represent a large amount of research in the freshest fields of legal science. Following is the personnel of the Review at the time of the March issue: Editor-iii-Chiej Henry J. Fi.ktcher Assistant Editor . . Arthur C. Pulling Business Manager James Paige Student Editorial Board President .Sivert W. Thompson Note Editor Dwight Williams Recent Case Editor William Stradtman Karl H. Covell Ivan O. Hansen John E. Dalton Enno A. Knoche Leo De Moully Joseph D. Lowe Herbert H. Drews John L Regan Henry N. Graven Paul Reyerson Bernard D. Grocan Louis Sachs QuiNCY H. Hale Lewis C. Sheplky For the Minnesota State Bar Association Secretary-Editor Chester L. Caldwell Henry N. Graven and Leo De Moully have resigned to enter the military service of the United States; Bernard D. Grogan has resigned, having completed his law course. So large a number of the students of the Law School have joined the military service that the difficulty of maintaining a high standard of student editorial work has been constantiv increasing. The realization of this fact has been a stimulus to those remaining, and they have labored conscientiously and successfully to the end, that there shall he no lowering of the standard, which is well abreast of that of the best law reviews in this countrv. Editor. STUDEN T SELF-GOVERNMENT IliiliiiliilM Founded at Minnesota, 1909 Number oj Members, 17 OFFICERS President Walter N. Greaza Vice-President Earl Pendergast Secretary Margaret L. Besnah Treasurer Thorfin R. Hocsess MEMBERS Raymond E. Arp Eugene J. Lysen Margaret L. Besnah George E. McGeary Ruth E. Deloria George W. Putnam Mae L. Donaldson Earl Pendergast Walter N. Greaza John M. Regan Oliver W. Guilbert Will S. Shaw Thorfin R. Hogness Harry W. Strand Riverda H. Jordan Mary Taylor M.GEARY ARP STRAM) BESNAH GUILBERT LYSEN HOGNESS PENDERGAST : 0 ' i feg -gcSiaiiTOSfgf ' dRii ' f sa ' ;!; ' .?: " ' ' ? ' rz :7: jr;i! 0l k WOMEN ' S SELF GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION , i ' iij ' . S5 4»a;:feH?i£ii ... ..■n...,H«-..iw-.iir.,r.rr_ »a ... . . .». ..xi. ....■ . ., - . .- II EXECUTIVE BOARD Louise Leonard . Marion Wash Isabel Borceson . murlen holton Dean Gertrude Beggs Geraldine Cassily Teresa Huesman Katherine Fobes Mary Freeman . Annette Reynaud Ruth O ' Brien Lucie Tomlinson Margaret Schmitt Jane French Constance Smith Margaret Besnah WiLMA EUSTIS Winifred Bailey Alice Gall . President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer Member ex-Officio Chairman of Junior Advisors Chairman of Shevlin Board President of House Council Social Chairman Social Hour Chairman Chairman of Other Buildings Senior Representative Junior Representative Sophomore Representative Freshman Representative AU-Vniversity Council Representative President of If omen ' s Academic Council W. A. A. Representative President of Pan-Hellenic huesman gall smith freeman FRENCH BESNAH FOBES CASSILLY LEONARD BAILEY O ' BRIEN EUSTIS tomlinson SCHMITT WASH HOLTON borceson DO d SJlll irt ' -lTKt;fl.;Bii f fe ' iSsiEraitrMnP ' sH ' mir ' if n Huir ml 1 ifiiiii n ■Hf P tU mimilimmimm President of Joint Council James Mulligan Secretary oj Joint Council Wm. Benmett MEN ' S COUNCIL President L. Hauser Secretary Wm. Bennett H. Lefkovttz O. Skellet Gary Hanley WOMEN ' S COUNCIL President Wilma Eustis Secretary Edna Sontac Hilda Gale Harriet Dunn Ruth Griffith Ada Brown CAREY BENNETT GALE SKELLET BROWN HANLEY GRIFFITH LEFKOVITZ SONTAG MULLIGAN EUSTIS HAUSER DUNN .■.■T -.-T T-t :t|iFff j ii|i|[nil|lll(!3iii,|;li:lijjlini !l STUDENT COUNCIL, COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE, FORESTRY AND HOME ECONOMICS S«- i. " -C-ciu lH " »7» ' « ' .ljr.i ' irri3 ' Tlil.vWl.V.J!;i ' . ' Illli ' ; ;i:iimllilll. " ll ' . ' Ml!,HIT;M ' r,:|liilV ' " : " ;i ' W !■ -irrWi ' iJ,:!- ' " - i.».tjli.B:- IT lfcW A OFFICERS President Harold Aase Secretary Helen Lathrop Treasurer Clyde M. Frudden MEMBERS Harold Aase Clyde M. Frlddex Lucy Ashenden Bitdd Holt Hazel Boss Fred Idtse Leland de Flon Helen Lathrop Fordyce Ely Charles McCarthy Jessie McQueen holt lathrop ELY FRUDDEN IDTSE AASE DE FLON ASHENDEN BSi5isr T SStsiifeliK. EiV " :Wtn M!in i|iiiMi5 HOME ECONOMICS SELF GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION 11 r -- _ gf v;,:;:,,,,:;:. te ' ,. ■ ' : ■■ ;: ' l,, I,, •: . , .■,!..;„i. ' l !.i. .IW ' « ' lwa!:lfV ' lllli ' ll " IM ' ili||:tlinllllll! " lll ' Ml! !rFSl ' iri,!il V- ' ' , ' ' •KWTi ' a " - ' ' ■ •■ ' • ' ■ -■ JLEi PERSONNEL President . . Margaret Doyle Vice-president Edna Amidon Secretary Aurel Warner Treasurer Dikka Hillestad Chairman, Social Committee Clara Ladner Chairman, Buildings Committee .... Marian Mann President, House Council Florence Penhall Chairman, Junior Advisors Irene Hedin Bernice Fullerton .■■( ■ hedin FUI.LKRTON LATHROP MANN WARNER PENHALL DOYLE AMIDON HILLESTAD »««c fi SENIOR ADVISORS OFFICERS Secretary Walter Greaza Chairman . Ludwig Halser !•! SENIOR ADVISORS Paul Abrahamson Mark Alexander Edwin Berkvam Ralph Beal John Boyle Clinton Boo Harold Britzius William Benitt Donald Bran ham Evan Carey Jesse Carpenter Paul Carrol John Dill Joseph Dobie Larry Dow HjALMAR ECLOV Floyd Emery Clarence Greenwaldt Harold Gillen Phillip Geib Walter Greaza Walter Hartunc Louis Hauser LuDwic Hauser Sydney Heywood Alexander Hirsch Walter Hartman George Hardisty Kennett Hinks Henry Zenger Cecil Hurd John Hanley John W. Hoffman George Hoyt Harold Ickler Harold Janecky Russell Johnson Vincent Johnson Ed Kopplin Paul Kruse Stanley Laskey David Lundeen Eugene Lysen Samuel Lord Gage Mace F. Gregory Medcalf Justin Miller Robert Moore Felix Moses Allen Metcalf Norman Mudge James E. Mulligan Charles Nelson Charles Olsen Raymond Overmire Erlinc Platou Charles Schaufuss Oliver Skellet James Wick 11 ' ! X 0«C JUNIOR ADVISORS Frances Ackley Erna Archamho Eva AN[)iiEws LouisK Ahosin Ada Brown M. Blanchard WiMKKKi) Barry Marcarkt Becgin Lorna Beers Gleva Blain Elsa Bockstruck Marion Campbell Dorothy Chapman Julia Clark EniTH Cohen Mabel Coffee Esther Colwell EniTH Cotton Ruth Dinning Annabel Drenckhahn Meredith Evans Ruth Evensen Esther Farnham Mildred Farnsworth Ruth Field Naomi Field Arlene Foley Dokothy Fkitsche GUDRUN GaBRIELSEN Alice Gall Margaret Gillespie Melva Griffen Marion Harris Murlen Holton Gladys Holt Teresa Huesman Gertrude Huntley Annas Kenkel Gertrude Lester Hattie Lehmann Goldie London Marie Low Jessie McDonald Marie Martinez Prudence Merrlman Ada Moreland Marie Naughton Katherine Niles Kathleen O ' Brien Rose Pecor Bertha Peik LuELLA Pesek Alice Peterson Gladys Poehler Annette Reynaud Ada Richards Jean Rounds Gladys Ryan Doris Slocum L RGARET Schmidt Helen Schmidt Edna Sontac Alice Stinchfield Charlotte Tanner Anne Thurston Helen Toomey Mary Tracy Elise Van Ness Evelyn Voss Jeannette Walker Katherine Wise JU.MOR ADVISOR CHAIRMA (Ieraldine Cassilly ASSISTANTS RlTH (iRlFITTH Hilda Gale L-?V V ..- ' I! i ! e?-Esaaa2£jKj ' irk ' is.:a-: i A § President Herbert D. Chamberlain Vice-president E. Harold Coe Secretary Theodore Sander Treasurer Donald C. Smith 1918 Howard B. Abrahamson Enock E. Forsberc Herbert D. Chamberlain Ray McKibben Donald C. Smith 1919 Theodore Sander E. Harold Coe V. McKIbben abrahamson coe forsberc chamberlain smith SANDER K _ T " ' ■ i ' 1 ' l!l;l!!l!! |!|iill ' Tmillllll |IIIIHIIIIiil|iii| ' !i;Jlii:il |llllii|l ' ll||||l|n T5SSiSS=Sr5SSSrefes " 5;Bs MINNESOTA UNION i m! ' M SSI ' S ' « i ' iikgifivi!i ' J«irS: ni:nniijili.: ' ii; " ii:M[i. ' rr,:|Ji|iV " : ' ' •; ! " -;i7Hiu.;i....v i.i!.:Mi: ' .it.Pl • " ■ - — ■ ■ ■ ■ — - , , - 1 Board of Governors President . Vice-president Treasurer . Secretary . OFFICERS E. B. Pierce Louis A. Hauser Phof. J. F. Ebersole H. J. Kessel REPRESENTATIVES J. F. Ebersole E. B. Pierce . J. A. Salesbury L. A. Hauser J. Pendercast H. J. Kessel T. Sanders E. Knoche I. Hanson C. J. Ehrenberc 0. S. Wvatt . Faculty Alumni Alumni Academic Agriculture and Forestry Chemistry Engineering Law Law Medicine Medicine Manager . Assistant Manager R. E. Overmire H. EcLov ORATORY AND DEBATE INTERCOLLEGIATE DEBATING, 1917-1918 AFFIRMATIVE TEAM Cecil W. Johnson Samuel H. Maslo n Walter B. Hevler NEGATIVE TEAM William A. Benitt Eli K. Oliver Paul K. Abrahamson Question: " Resolved that Congress should enact legislation providing for the compulsory arbitration of interstate public utility disputes, as a permanent policy. " Debates: December 14, 1917 MINNESOTA vs. IOWA Minnesota, Negiilive Iowa, Affirmative Decision: 2 tu 1 in favor of Iowa MINNESOTA vs. ILLINOIS Minnesota. Affirmative Illinois. Negative Decision: 2 to 1 in favor of Illinois m abrahamson " A.-Ty K SCHWACER BOYCE PUTNAM HOFFMAN LAUER SMITHERS BEYER EMME HEWITT SHANNON SRSEN EVANS KOSMOSKI CHAPMAN ARP ROCKWOOD FINLEY REDEPENNING JOHNSON ATHENIAN LITERARY SOCIETY Founded at Minnesota, 1910 Number oj Members, 40 HiLDLR Anderson Raymond Arp Leland DeFlon Beatrice Johnson 1918 YVETTE PiNALLT Fred Krantz Carrie Lauer Erma Madera Florence Penhall Edna Amidon Clifford Finley Clyde Frudden, Treasurer Christine Gaumnitz Marie Morrison Clarence Anderson Gladys Beyer Helen Boyce Grace Chapman Arthur Em me Henrietta Hoffman 1919 1920 Martha Norseen Lillian Poppitz Albert Samuelson Donald Shannon Blanche Srsen Edwin Johnson Anton Kosmoski Henry Putnam Margaret Redepenninc Muriel Rockwood, Secretary Eli Schwager Percy Tate Robley Evans Gladys Hewitt 1921 Evelyn Lamport Norita Netz li.iiii:::i::jii ' iS!ilii!iiiiillli FORENSIC LEAGUE ,. rc.=: ■ ' ' U ,- ■ J . .1 ).,].■„. ' ;.. -.... ' A f vjfui ; ! ■. , ,;. {,■■■..■.■.-■:::■ ' ' liii ' ;: ' H! " i ' ii:iiBl!l;ili. " lll ' MlM ' H ;i.ll-|: ; ' V. ■■yi " !■ ., ' M ' -...1...- ■ ■ .l!..-:;.;. .» .IK l • - ■ ■ ... - . Athenian Forum Hesperian MEMBERS Webster Kappa Rho Philomathean Shakopean OFFICERS OF EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE E. J. Berkvam .... President . C. B. FiNLEY . . . .1st Vice-president . Myrtle Bacon .... 2nd Vice-president Earl Schmidt .... 3rd Vice-president Harold Hanson . . .4th Vice-president Louis Kelehan .... Secretary Robert Olson .... Treasurer Forum Athenian Kappa Rho Shakopean Philomathean Hesperian Webster SCHMIDT kinley MV l ' KlKABOK(, UH M1.N 1 HAL FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE DEBATE Soph omore 1 earn Harold Clark Jacob Bllmenthal Harvev Petraborc Freshman Team Emanuel Cook Horace Daichy Rose Feigelman Question: Resolved that two-thirds of the expenses of the war should be borne by current taxation. Result: Freshmen. 3; Sophomores. 0. FEIGELMAN fe ;iit:ii;!iili;i!l3k liliiliiiiii!ii |g !||Mil!:;lJ!l!iirii!!|l!::i!il:iili„!,|i;; wi.i:ii inmii gliiiiiiiiliiiliiifM ?lf-y: ■■ liWijn, y.ll :■i:.:■■■Kyirlr ' V:::m ■fJrr.:, ■■[■| ' .•u i■:■:i■rK■; ■ ' ni. i, V ; " ' ;;-!afit.;i. .-t ' l.iK.u-tJ:- ' .»J ■■• " ' ' " ' • " " " — -— " ■ ■ - •■■■ ■ — - - ■ ■ President . Vice-presiileiit Secretury-lreusurer Clifton .Xckkhso.n eugf.nk ackkrson E. J. Bkhkvam Jacob HniMKNTHAi, E. V. Cooi ' KH HjAL.VlAK ECLOV V. D. Ei.i.ioT Sami Fi. FmscH R. . I. Gamulk Pai L (mmblk William Goss OFFI(:h:HS MEMHKKS Va (; Ackekson Rolf Nan.nestad E. J. Berkvam G. C. Wkiskr Stanlkv Hajickk O. H. Hanft ¥.. M. Jak(;kk Joseph Lowe Alva Meukit n. e. overmirk - i)OLi ' H Paulsen A. Si ' ARBOE H. B. SWEETSER SivEKT Thompson C. Van Slyke HAJICEK KRLSi:H PAULSON ACKKRSON ll NFr VAN SI.VKK MlllAS 111.1 MKNTHAL COOPER MLliRII I ' ECLOV IC(; M11LE MIDCL llEHk M ONKRMMIK 1 ' . (; IRLE ¥ . ' 1 HACKETT NOTHF.Y HUNTLEY WILLIAMS SHEPARDSON HORN OERTINC LONDON BACON CRAFTING CRIBBS COY LOFTFIELI) DARLING BOZARTH SANDERS KAPPA RHO LITERARY SOCIETY Organized in the spring of 1914 for the purpose of promoting an interest in oratory. del)ate and creative writing among the women of Minnesota. Represented in Pillsbury Oratorical Contests. 1914, 1915, 1916, 1917. Active in Forensic League events since 1915. Winner of the 1916 championship in Intersociety Debate Series. OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER S ECO WD SEMESTER President .... Ella Oerting Vice-president . . Cora A. Northey General Secretary . .Myrtle T. Sanders Corresponding Secretary Myrtle C. Bacon Treasurer .... GoLDiE London Alumnae Representative Mary K. Shepardson Alumnae Representative Hilda Blair Parliamentarian . Evelyn M. Andrews Parliamentarian . . Ella Oerting President .... Mirtle C. Bacon Vice-president . . Harriet 1. Bozarth General Secretary . Myrtle F. Sanders Corresponding Secretary Ri th E. Berg Treasurer . . . Goldie London FACULTY Dr. . nna Helvholtz Phelan Evelyn M. Andrews Harriet L Bozarth Mae Coy Margaret H. Darling Ruth E. Anderson Ruth E. Berg Margaret Cribbs Mildred L. Hartsough Elsa O. Horn Hilda Blair Petronella E. Hackett 1918 1919 1920 Mary Williams Prof. Haldor B. Gislason (Jertri DE H. Huntley .Mabel F. Main Cora . . Northey Larv K. Shepardson Clara E. Kreftinc Goldie London Elizabeth M. Lynskey Ruth M. Nordquist Ella Oerting Bergljot C. Loftfield Grace E. Wheeler KlI.BEKf; KKAKT I-ITTI.F. OLSON LENIIART KALDAHL KK CKAKr ISLE IDTSE KREI)lil :KSON HAKTNUV KELEHA PENMMAN EROLIK El ' PEL BABSNESS II HANpON STEWART TIIOM BOYLE i!A(:(l C HA I ' IN NELSON THOMSON M. NELSON HESPERIAN LITERARY SOCIETY Founded ill UniversilY Farm, 1915 1918 Allen Aldkich Hazel Boss Mary Chapin Frank Frolik WiMFKKi) Frazier Auci sTA Filberg Harriet Hanson Mary Hartney Fred Iiitse Georoe Ilse Louis Kelehan Marie Nelson LiLLiK Olson CoRiNNE Parish Vera Keycraft Mabeth Sterritt Janet Thomrson FoRDYCE Fly Henry Kaldahl Lily Lenhart Dorothy Mlnson 1919 Pearl Thom Dorothy Newton Esther Olson Hazel Olson Stanley Penniman 1920 Theo. H. Arens Mau(;i erite Boyle AhRTLE ISarsness Hazel U. Bacon Mary Cullen Adella Eppel Celia Frkdrickson William (Joss (Gladys Hawkins Lawrence Krafft Nels Nelson Marion Tracy F.IHVIN (JaI MNITZ 1921 Evelyn Stc I LA Sail • — b- K Hh y ' AuA Kr Kr H B W ' . " W H ' Vi» T H mA j % li H P y K ' J K Tw Ar ' mTi Ml Wm TlW w9 r . HflBi £lPHK H 4 K J Hft ' l jK II m m- Af E KflftfS « U I Kfl ftl PATTERSON NIBSEN TOMLINSON MACEMAN BOYD I,ANGENBACHEH TUtTNCBLOOD HOI-T BJEIDNESS LLNDBINC L. ASHE DEN BOSS LATHROP HILLESTAD DODGE ANDERSON FRANKS HEMPSTEAD MANN Ql ALLY SCHLRR WARNER M. ASHENDEN ♦ MLRHHY KOENEMAN HEMPSTEAD HILSDALE F. HANSON BORCMAN LINDOLIST H. HANSON ROTH • PHILOMATHEAN LITERARY SOCIETY Founded at Minnesota, 1907 » Number of Members, 46 FACULTY George J. Baker R. C. Dahlberg S. B. Cleland Clarence Patterson « F. W. Peck ♦ 1918 Delphine Anderson Harry Hill Cletus Murphy « Dorothy Dodge Clara Ladner Frank Tibbetts 1919 Mabel Anderson Edwin Hanson Rufus Roth Lucy Ashenden Budd Holt Ephraim Keeneman Elna Boss Dylone Hempstead Oswald Seberger Jean Boyd Leonard Hill Warren Wait 4 Estelle Franks DiKKA Hillestad Ayrel Warner Harold Hanson Helen Lathrop Marion Mann » 1920 « Mabel Ashenden Leone Lindquist Loretta McHugh Sylvia Borgmann Naomi Mueller Elsie Shurr Margaret Hilsdale Leland Youncblood 1921 ♦ Dagny Bjeldnas Gertrude Lovic Thomas P faender J Mabel Boss Estelle Lundring Clyde Tomlinson ' Lorine Hempstead Herbert Maceman Orrie Mundwiler 1 Robert Langenbacker Elmer Nissen Helmer Ostrum ♦ « Earl Patterson I! iii - [|iiini!iiiiii!iiiiiiii ' ii! ..... ..,. __ . IZIIilliik ii PILLSBURY ORATORICAL CONTEST 5i te ' i i " . ' . ' :■ . . ' . ' I ' !i if ' ,l; ' W. ' Jak: APRIL 12, 1918 Fourteen orations, submitted by — Stanley Anonsen A. N. Bessesen D. H. Bessesen Harry T. Bikson Amos Deinaku August Dvorak Muriel Fairbanks Thomas Gallagher Walter Heglkr Leslie Oliver Ella Ortung Gladys Poole Rose Strand SoE Yager These discussions were on the following general subjects — Democracy and America ' s Ideals in the Great War. Industrial and Social Reconstruction. The Rights of Small Nations. The winning orations were chosen for their careful preparation and original analysis. Five orations were selected and delivered in the Pillsbury Contest, the annual contest for juniors and seniors. These were as follows: Walter Hevler Amos Deinard Thomas Gallagher August Dvorak Gladys Poole " The Best is Yet to Be. " " Zionism, the Re-birth oj a Nation. " " Open Diplomacy. " " Bohemia s Plea. " " If Oman ' s I ' reparation for Democracy. " WINNERS 1st Prize, $100 2n(l Prize, S. ' M ■ Ird I ' rize, S2: Walter Heyler Ai;gust Dvorak Gladys Poole Walter Heyler will represent Minnesota at the Northern Oratorical League Con- test, held at the I ' niversity of Michigan, May 30. JJJJJJ.K%% 1 1 t ? 1 ? 1 -1 LAVELLE JOHNSTON JOHNSON l.ANCLAND ANONSON StHMECHEL CLARK Sl ' ANlER SCHMITT HARTLNG F. WHEELER LEFKOVITZ OLSON M, WILK D% ORAh HEVLER GRLRER BENITT PETERSON J. WICK OAI.LACHER C. JOHNSON LY CARLSON H. WHEELER N MILLER Ml LLIGAN Presiden t . Vice-president Vice-president Secretary . Treasurer Joke . Chaplain . Sargeunt-al-arms President . Vice-president Vice-president Secretary . Treasurer Joke . Chaplain . Sarseantat-arms Stanley Anonson William Bemtt Philip Carlson Alexander Cowie Harold Clark August Dvorak HjALMAR EcLOV Aaron Friedel Thomas Gallagher OssiAN Gruber Walter Harti ng LuDwiG Hauser Albert Miller SHAKOPEAN LITERARY SOCIETY Founded at Minnesota, 1H93 Number of Members, 37 OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester MEMBERS Henry Johnson Cecil Johnson Stanvvood Johnston Frank Kiehn Herbert Lefkovitz John Lovell Eugene Lysen Harold Lancland Albert Miller Gabriel Meirer Paul Meyer James Mulligan Theodore ' Niles THE DEBATE TEAM Henry Johnson James Wick Pail Abrahamson Arthur Peterson Thomas Gallagher LuDwiG Hauser Howard Wheeler Theodore Niles William Bemtt William Benitt Walter Heyler Eugene Lysen Henry Johnson Earl Schmitt Vincent Johnson, Stanley Anonson James Wick Charles Olson Arthur Peterson Otto Reis Ewald Schmechel Earl Schmitt David Spanier James Wick Milton Wick Fred Wheeler Howard Wheeler Robindra Nag Walter Heyler Ossian Gruber r . .:..jjr.:iL .-..., ... ...,, „ .....„, ,..:,,, . — t, WEBSTER LITERARY SOCIETY ■ i%9- ' ri;iw:i!.u ' SiSJ :jffi ?iofe iiiih!!, " ii; " ii:p|iji.i; ' ii - v. :: ' ' iil!-i. I I Founded at Asricidtural College, 1916 President . Vice-president Secretary and Treasurer OFFICERS F. A. Tripp E. Perlt W. C. Pfaender R. Olson 1918 G. P. Sanders E. CoE J. GiLLACH 1919 C. C. White C. S. Ross W. Bargen C. E. Carney B. GUSTAFSON 1920 R. L. SCHINDLER L. D. Richards R. H. Steidl W. Menzel H. E. Blesi K. BONDE H. E. Drews A. F. Hendricks 1921 C. H. St. John T. TUNHEIM E. Dagget A. B. XuMA Ml M » I WIIITEK 11AK(,EN RICHARDSON BOSS DREWS HINRICHS ZIIMA SANDERS COE TUNHEIM GUSTAFSON ST. JOHN llONDE BLESI GILLACH OLSON .VIENZKL I ' FAENDER TRIPP PERLT CARNEY STFIDL IH|llt;il ' MII|!.l|[|iniHll,Ltnil il ' iKntM jlUIUIuiMtl|i!h lliiM|i|i ' lii;il i;i | lliinNiii[ [ ] ' MJI ' ' iNii;i|iLi,|r;iiiinj[([ ' ,u I : f I ' L| ; 1 1 1 1 1 ] . [i| I; 1 1 ! n HiimMI|llUillliilUI ' i ' U;! ii,T_- _ ;!iiim!i::: " i ' Sii:!ii!iiiiii;iiini!iii:iiiiii:iii!i!iiiiiiiii Bill lll!ll!liSlllliililll;;ii!l!;iiii!!j!ii i ;w; ;w: ' (■•wmif. .■ ' ::,.. .: ' i:i. ' Iiii--iV, :i:i ' . ' iin, ,! ' !■ ' i-u ' .!i;!i;ilh: ' li; ' ;H: ' |iiM ' ! ' ,:|iii ' l ' ' ' . " JT " :■ ■.i ' Muii:!..!. ' ' .-- i»i.JJ. ' :- ■ « — .. ■■. , . ■ — ■ ■ ■ ■■ - — „ — ■ II 1 11 OFFICERS President . Vice-president Treasurer Secretary . Marion Shf.pard Abigail Carufel LoRNA Eva Andrews § Miss Whitney Abigail Carlfel Mae Donaldson Wilma Eustis Eva Andrews Harriet Apel LoRNA Beers Marion Harris Hattie Lehman n Elizabeth Bailey Jeannette Dennison FACULTY Miss Hawthorne 1918 Monica Langtry Eleanor Leerskov 1919 Doris Lohff Madeline Long Vera Milne Nina Nelson Florence Overpeck Ragni Sondergaard 1920 Carol Eustis -Miss Elizabeth Jackson Ruth Moody Margaret Rhodes Marion Shepard Ebba Sorensen Marie Sundheim Helen Toomey Marie Watson Lucile Ziegelmaier Laura Peck Marion Willoughby sondergaard eustis bailey lohff sorensen apel dennison long MILNE HARRIS ZIEGELMAIER LEHMANN sundheim ANDREWS SHEPPARD BEERS LEERSKOV RHODES : o ? iii:i!iiiiiii! ' ii ' nniiimli, ' i;iii -•W-.. IDUNA i«f ' R- ' . 1 •■ I. . . . ■,, I.. . , ■, , .,,..: ' „r:iiMi, ' Hr. ' Ml ' nl ' j.,,l " |;:iiV 7n " !• ■..■Mi-. • • " - ■ ■ Founded at Minnesota, 1915 Number of Members, 19 Ruth A.ndkhsdn SiGRiD Carlson Ruth Johnson Marie Nelson Eva Anurews Agnes Bolin Adklh Johnson Ellen (Carlson 1918 HlLUEtARDE SwENSON 1919 Ruth Nelson 1920 1921 Naomi Lunoquist Jane Nordquist Grace Oberg J EMI N A Olson Ruth Keisberc Ethel Ericson Acnes Hedburc AXELL SeLLIN Ruth Halleen REISHER(; NOHnyl 1ST A. JOHNSON HE1)1)ER(; SWENSON M. E. NELSON R. NELSON C-MILSON ANDREWS OLSON SELLIN R. JOHNSON ' F HHM Lv H ■ E V l m fWgt Rpj Pv Il I B|Vv | Bj|| A H | B ' 1 p r A ■ iv i M H||[ ' HHi H PJ jVJ ijyj v Ip h P k % K P I L BB Mi B K l JH I i W K1 ■v- B E f ' i I I F I Jk m |k ' i JHmK k ■pK 1 Ef E 1 HI Ft (l 91 ii ' i 0 Ktki j nV I HUNEY BAILEY WHITFIELD DONNELLY CRAIG THURBER COLWELL KNOCKE MacDONALD BORCESON REED HAYES KOHL McCULLOCK LORD A. SULLIVAN KING H. SULLIVAN NORRIS BLAKEY CU.NDERSON HEIMARK COTTON MINERVA Founded at Minnesota, 1895 Number oj Members, 30 OFFICERS President . Vice-president Secretary . Treasurer Dorothy Blakey Muriel Fairbanks Ruth Howard Florence Jules Bessie King Esther Colwell Edith Cotton GUDRUN GaBRIELSEN Bessie Heimark Ada Moreland Margaret Craig Frances Donnelly Margery McCullock Acnes McDonald Esther Thurber 1918 1919 1920 Helen Norris Bessie King Edith Cotton GuDRUN GaBRIELSEN lONE KUSCHER Leta Nelson Helen Norris Helen Sullivan Effie Wilson Alma Boehme Elizabeth Baihly Lois Huney Erna Knocks Rachel Whitfield Isabella Borgeson Elizabeth Hayes Adalia Kohl Josephine Lord Gertrude Reed y . ' Nif ' i- . r FACULTY Du. Anna Phklan 1918 LiVIA Al ' I ' KI. Mahgakkt ISksnah Elsa Bocksthuck Kathekink Fobes l.rcY Gums .MaUIK HlMlEltKI! Thene Keves Maiu Maktin Claiu; Shenehon Kathleen Smith Mary Taylor Carolyn ViALLACE Constance Woodford Winifred Harry Katherine Manahan Harriet Dunn Jane French 1919 LoRNA ' lLSON 1920 Martha Whitwell Rose Pecor Marian Wash Frances Storms Gertrude Wellisch WEI.LISCII SMFITI DOCKSTRUCK WOODKORll WASH HARRY WALLACE Dl ' NN HINDERER HESNAII STORMS KFYFS MANAHAN PECOK MARTIN Al ' PEI. SHENEHON JiiiMiiilHIB Founded at Minnesota, 1901 MEMBERS Elizabeth Brown Marion Clvellier Julia Clarke Marion Dunn Elizabeth Forssell Alice Frankforter Esther Farnham HiLDE Gale Alice Gall Margaret Gillispie Mary Hartung Marjorie Hurd Cora Emily Hoi chton MuRLEN HoLTON Georgiana Ingersoll Helen Schmitt Doris Jenkins Sara Kaufman Dorothy Klosterman Olive Lyman Louise Leonard Katherine Niles Olive O ' Neil Gladys Poehler Bertha Peik Annette Reynaud Ruth Randall Clara Ravitch Margaret Schmidt Grace Shannon Marjorie Stevens forssell schmitt reynaud RANDALL KLOSTERMAN peik SCHMIDT LYMAN INGERSOLL BROWN STEVENS GILLESPIE CUVELLIER HARTUNG GALE FARNHAM O ' NEIL JENKINS 5 « zr 333 THE GENERAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION THK General Alumni Association, an organization of alumni and former students, exists for the ])urpose of affording the individual alumnus an opportunity to make his effort count for something definite in the life of the University and the State. Our association furnishes the machinery for such cooperation — through it some most important and notahle movements have Ijeen started and carried to a successful conclusion. The removal of the I niversity from the Board of Control supervision was the first work — President Northrop has pronounced this the second most important event of his administration. The " greater campus " is the result of an idea put forward by an alumnus, and its acquisition was due, more largely than t o any other single factor, to the work of our association. The first general increase in salaries — thirty per cent average — was due directly to a movement started by our association, anil pushed through to a successful con- clusion bv it. The thirty per cent increase has been continued, and though now it amounts to only twenty per cent of the pay roll, due to later increases, it means that the I niversity is now receiving over $200,000 annually as a result of the work of the General Alumni Association. There are many things left for the alumni to do, and there is no doubt that the alumni organized — for none of these things could have been brought about without organization — will rise to the occasion. Apart from all sense of obligation or duty to the institution which gave him his training, the alumnus stands in the position of a privileged citizen. Every public institution must de])end upon the loyal interest and support of some group of public-spirited citizens. What is more natural than liial the alumni should con- sider the University their " stunt " in citizenship? The Association offers you an o])|)ortunitv to have a share in this service. The Board of Directors. STAGE AND MUSIC hKK A ' A 1 SCHWAHTZ ALTMAN K. HANKINS TANEY CLENNY LAMB E. JONES SCHEFRIN WHITKELL KEI I. EH HAKHIS srHi G o ' keefe SUA NNON tn.l.KN M SSKN CHALLM V IIUKF MARTI.N ANDERSON CHEAZA ITHAM 1 ' I ' KIISONS GUNDEHSON W. HAN KINS H0(;AN DLiCCAN HOLLENBECK CLEASON J HI BDICK RAINE ZIEGELM AIEH K IMEALEV M. JONES NELSON MASQUERS Founded at Minnesota, 1889 Number of Members, 58 Presiden t . Vice-president Secretary . Treasurer . Business Manns OFFICERS Walter Ghkaza Dorothy Am)K!!son Bkrtha Peik Pail Nelson Neil Upham MoME E. Altman Dorothy Anderson Harry Anthistle Muriel Birdick Mary Campbell Grace Challman Donald Countryman Theresa Cullen Mary Dugoan Howard Dykman Max Freitac John Filton Alice Gall MaR(;ARET (JiLLESlME Hazel (Jleason William Glenny Walter Greaza (Carrol (;i nderson Wallace Hankins MEMBERS Nathaniel Hankins Veta Harris Lillian Hokk Mildred Hoc;an Frances Hoi.lenbeck Harriet Johnson Klizabeth Jones Monica Jones Acnes Kekke Jean Keller (;eoRCE l.AMB M(|NicA Lanctry Hrand Leopard Doris L bi sth Winifred L ckay (;oRA L4IIT1N Mar(;aret Ikai.ey Klth Mood Pail Nelson Leta Nelson Elizabeth Nissen Joanna Ortom Bertha Peik Robert Pkrsojns Laila Platou Charles Platt L KjoRiE Kaine KoSE .SCHEERIN Mildred . ' ■cott Grace .Shannon Virgil Schwartz Paul Smith Oliver Skellet L THILl)E Sprung Clieeord Taney Helen Toomey Neil I ' pham Martha Whitwell LlClLE ZlEGKLMAlER ,iiffi:Mli1:liiiHnt1!«Hr(f! " iRE!rai ' iriiOTllTr £2 C% .fi.rjii,;i ' iini ' Miiiivii ii;«iiilihli, " ii;!!ii:FiTjrniii|ili ' - ' ;rft ;:. :,rr;u-,...i i ' ..— ;.■. -» ,»♦ ■■■i ■[•nil II II mi I " ••!• i ' " " " -■.■■■ — -- . ...In, „... .-.I.; X Donald Ferguson ' , Director FIRST VIOLINS William C. Forsberc, Concert Master Eleanor V. Cederstrom Russell M. Collins Melville R. Lee Blanche H. Martin Peter V. Masica Virgil J. Schwartz SECOND VIOLINS Ernest W. Hansen Clinton H. Loehlin Willis M. McCoy Lisle B. Swenson Nicholas C. Volkay BASS Harold G. Reineke FLUTE John S. Schwartz Alan M. Shearer CELLO Charles K. Jones Harold R. Leland VIOLA Ralph Colby CLARINET Kenneth E. Britzius Irl R. Davis Roy F. Korfhage BASSOON W. E. Brooke HORN LeRoy L. Wyman TRUMPET Marcel M. Schwartz Clifford E. Sisler TROMBONE Benjamin A. Dvorak Edward L. Espenett ' ' I J JX m!: Sf ' R: -m ■illiSiiilSlBi AGRICULTURAL DRAMATIC CLUB (;.■■■. ■■. ' -v. ■■ ' -r. ■ill,, ■ " ■ii ' irn iii;ii:Mi, ' ' u; ' !U ' .( ' irji ' i; i.vf " . - ' : ■■• " :■ ■.;■: ' .»■.. i .- :.. ■.» xM - I I ■ II rii[- — ■!! I I i " ■■ ■ 1 I ' l OFFICERS President Frank Frolik Vice-president Gertrude Chamberlain Secretary Edna Amidon Treasurer Allen Newhall MEMBERS Edna Amidon Elna Boss D. Bj eld NESS Frank Brunkow EsTELLE Cook Geo. G. Glick Rose Cashman Marie Cullen Gertrude Chamberlain Robert Dahlberg Frank Frolik Augusta Filberg Clifford Finlev Alfred Grant Harold Hanson Gladys Hawkins Monica Jones Henry Kaldahl Marcellus Knoblou Janet Thompson Amy Wessel Bessie Willis Lillian Lenhart Marian McCall Nels Nelson Allen Newhall Lily Olson Marjorie Rodger RuFus Roth Oswald Seberger Elsie Schurr Mabeth Sterritt wessel roth KlLBERi; HANSON WILLIS HAWKINS BJEI.DNESS UUI.I.EN CASHMAN OLSON THOMPSON SCHURR SE11ER(;ER AMIDON NEWHALL CHAMBERLAIN FKOLIK BOSS f1pSlTF:i: " - " n " ;n; ' ' ■; " ?: ' T:-? " ' ' ni;: ' S V- -!l7iS:« UNIVERSITY CHOIR V ' President . Secretary . Treasurer Business Manager Librarian OFFICERS AuAiR McRae LoRNA Wilson Alexander Cowie Walter Greaza Euward Wackerman § Soprano Irma Baker Audrey Borden Elberta Broadwell Annas Kenkel Adair McRae Merry Mueller Virginia Norby Anna Oleson Albert Edwards Walter Greaza MEMBERS Contralto Olive Barrett Acnes Bothne Ruth Jacobs WiLMA LoOMIS Mae Nelson Bertha Peik LoRNA Wilson Bass Howard Gross Harold Ickler Waino Mattson Tenor Leslie Code Alexander Cowie Fred Davidson Harold Finkelstein Leon Hammett Roger Hassett James May Edward Wackkrman Paul Palmer Carlyle Reck edwards ickler greaza reck cowie finkelstein gross code WACKERMAN kenkel broden scott mcrae peik K is iji ifcLiiiaiwaiiiE m mr PLAYERS Sf-it ' i:v.t-i, vs-; 1. 1.- !. Mjiitk:.j.rr:.,;i(.i;..if. " ..vv.--;:.-i ' , ■iiit ' : ' ' !ii! ' ini ' i!miliilii " ir. " ii:.iiiji.lVliVl- ' ' , ■Ti " :- .,-;.i i--.,.u -■■■ . ' ; — a.- ■ . ' ' r Founded at Minnesota, 1914 OFFICERS President Vice-president Secretary Business Manager Stage Manager Gohoon Kamman Faculty Advisor Dr. Anna Helmholz-Phelan Coach C. E. Stpivens Elizabeth Forssell Harold Gillen Rose Pecor Charles Greer Mrs. F. C. Shenehon HONORARY Mrs. Joseph Vance Mrs. Geor(,e Edgar Vincent Gladys Blain Harold Bhicker WiLLARD BlXBV RocER Countryman Bain Carey Walter Donley LlJRAlN ElCHTEN Elizabeth Forssell Esther Forncm 1918 Bi RTON FoRSTER Harold Gillen Charles Greer Kennett Hiinks Marguerite Kelly Robert Kennicott George Keenan Gordon Kamman I.oi isE Leonard George McGeary Arthur Motley Rose Pecor Harold Richardson AiLEEN Sullivan Marjorie Stevens Claire Shenehon Fred Strong Clinton Smith Wendell Warner WARNER BRICKKR MOTLEY EORSTER SULLIVAN HLAIN STEVENS KEENAN bixby r » I »JH, DCv, !! -TK- ' r = :?fK!f: ' ;: " K - " ? ' :; " ;fi 3f " iw , r " — ■ J; cli :J:;«.:rm1r-l-t: ;■l1lrl;. ■ w.v« ' S.■nill,Ir ' iinr;iiiii! ' Mii:iiBiiili|ii " U ' . ' !ii:.niyi ' n:|iiiilj ' i " -: ' ;fni! ' . ' u rsiiuj.,..u-i.».jii-u - i»iW Founded at Minnesota, 1913 OFFICERS President Edith Cotton Vice-president Racni Sondergaard Secretary Gladys Rosenberg Treasurer Josephine Lord M ■i ' i ■ 1 1 i CRONAN GANGESTAD MAAHS BOEGE MADSEN ROSS BOTHNE BROADWELL OBER LINDERUD TAWNEY HOST DAVIS SMITH FARLEY VAN CURAN DOYLE MacEACHAN SATHER SMITH SCHALLER GOLDSTEIN FRIEDL SONDERGAARD COTTON LORD ROSENBERG ROBBINS 11 KLKKt M ATTSON CODE TRIEM H S ' BACII OPPECAAKD GROS IRBAIINS 1-AlLSON HAN SSETT HAMMETT PATTRIDCE FINKELSTEIN ZEI.NER ItKI.ER A :OW[E CREAZA OHNSON WACKERMAN EDWARDS RECK FILLERTON PALMER UNIVERSITY GLEE CLUB Director President . Business Manager . Assistant Business Secretary-Treasurer Librarian . Soprano Soloist Accompanyist Manager Otto S. Zelner L. Harold Ickler Harold D. Flnkelstein Howard Gross Rali ' H W. Hammett R. Carlylk Rkck Adair D. McRae G. Herbert Elwell PERSONNEL Alexander R. Cowie HaKOLI) FlNKELSTELN D. Harry Fi;llkkto Tenor Roger G. Hassett Chester L. Oppecaard Adoli ' h Paulson Baritone WiLLAKi) M. Rallenbach C. Elmer Keefe Albert J. Edwards Paul R. Palmer Walter N. Greaza R. Carlyle Reck Ellsworth A. Roberts Leslie L. Code Ralph W. Hammett Second Tenor Marvin Johnson Walter H. Pattridce Edward H. Wackerman John W. Eischrach Howard ( Ross Warhkn I.. Hanna Bas Robert D. Lrbahns L. Harold Ickler Henry N. Kai.dahl Ralph H. Tkiem RELIGIOUS ACTIVITIES ARMSTRONG COE CHAMBERLAIN KOCH WACHTLER GARNER WICK DREWRY THOMPSON WILLIAMS HALSER HANLEY BRANHAM MILLER PEACOCK FORSTER YOUNG MEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION OFFICERS President . President . Vice-president . Recording Secretary Student Treasurer . Publicity . E. P. Christensen Clintoi R. Boo Paul Abrahamson Burton Forster EuwAKi) H. Coe Franklin Hanley CHAIRMEN OF COLLEGE COMMISSIONS Harold K. Armstrong Leon T. Branham Edward H. Coe WiLAN S. Drewry Walter Heyler Herbert J. Kessel Harry A. Miller . Sivert Thompson . Ward Williams James L. Wick School oj Mines Sophomore Academics College of Engineering Freshman Academics Junior Academics School oj Chemistry School of Medicine Laic School College oj Dentistry Senior Academics and Architecture BOARD OF DIRECTORS Chairman Chairman Vice-chairman Treasurer . Executive Secretary Special Secretary . Proe. B. L. Newkihk Dr. Jennincs C. Litzenbek( ,1. M. Anderson, ' 88 Harrincton 1. Beard E. B. Pierce Pr()k. Hardin Craic Lewis S. Diamond, ' 09 D. Draper Dayton Kalph H. Garner Wm. J. Peacock Prof. Chas. P. Sickrfoos Thomas W. Graham Wm. B. Morris, ' Ql Gu rltUIK ' itl Srr i XK - fcT Tn! " —f " -:-r: " ' -Vi?;-3V ■ -:;..--,V;;«[ ■ iiitfT ' ff ■ " ' UNIVERSITY FARM Y. M. C. A. if! ' f:;iii!lia«i ' ;tr " S in ' Klsui:»rj;rmw. ' i ' !:;(in:ui ' .rw " -rt ' V.;.ii!M ' ' iinii! " i: " r:i. " . ' :i!i:i ' i. " ii; ' Mrii[[j,,ii ' |i,,i-i. ' ,-- ■ijrw liTsic-iuLj wnoafctKruincniPLf t:. ■ ... .. . _ _ jaaiit,taMus.jMjmi L tU Founded at University Farm, 1892 Number of Members, 425 President . General Secretary R. Olson Ed. Johnson W. Johnson CABINET D. Shannon Robert Olson A. L. Johnson D. Hill I. Madsen R. Lancenbacher § BOARD OF MEMBERS Prof. Andrew Boss Mr. Wm. Boss Prof. W. H. Bender, Chairman Dr. C. W. Gav Prof. R. C. Lansing, Sec ' y and Treas. Prof. A. J. McGuire Prof. D. D. Mayne Prof. J. P. Wentlinc u shannon E. JOHNSON lancenbacher OLSON HILL W. JOHNSON A. JOHNSON MADSEN iggpijijili Y. W. C. A. .,j;;!ii„!,... — ' — • - - - i. ' ' r. i-.i ' -. ' ' ' ; ' . ' III ' . :. ' i ' !i:iiV:iiildi ' ' ;ii; ' !H:4 ' JiJi_ ' i ' .ii.iiV- ■:■•; ' ' « : ' M ' Miw„i....y; ' . ' ' ...i.t : ■,■ ,M - i.:3 Founded at Minnesota, 1891 CABINET President . Vice-president Treasurer . Secretary . Voluntary Study Meetings . Social Finance Social Service Publicity . Mission Finance Conference and Conventions Freshman Representative Representative to Field Committee Executive Secretary Carolyn Wallace Katherine Yerxa Edna Sontac Elise Van Ness Marion Wash Elizabeth Wellington Helen Wedum Grace Shannon Avis Ourant Cleo Buck Alice Glenesk Florence Jules Elizabeth Anderson Katherine Fobes Margaret Hutchinson ADVISORY COMMITTEE Dean Gertrude Begcs, Ex-Offic Mrs. M. L. Burton Mrs. H. a. Ekickson Mrs. W. I. Gray Mrs. a. E. Jenks Mrs. F. p. Leavenworth Mrs. H. N. McDonald Mrs. Norman Wilde Mrs. J. S. Young ism ' ' itk a l " ' T l wash WKDIM EUSTIS (;LE ESK ANDERSON KOBES BIXK JULES SONTAG SHANNON III ICIIlNSdN WALLACE YERXA VAN NESS ■My i -»- sr-i -T - i :°f:i ;f :T--r:TT ' ; -H UNIVERSITY FARM Y. W. C. A. S; i «ea««a ' iff£if£,j? ' ,?sj ' jii ' aii: " iuiriKaiiai«;mTro.ii;K.iin;i3iTai ' mii;iii:;r :jiini iinn " ini;fl Founded at Minnesota, 1913 Number oj Members, 150 Mrs. W. L. Cavert Miss Grace E. Denny Mrs. R. L. Lansing Mrs. R. B. McLean ADVISORY BOARD Miss M. R. Phillips Mrs. J. Robinson Mrs. J. Stewart Mrs. R. W. Thatcher Miss Mildred Weicley GENERAL SECRETARY Miss Alice Berry CABINET President . Vice-president Treasurer . Secretary . Janict Thompson Irene Hedin Elna Boss Gertrude Chamberlain CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES Religious Meetings Bible Study Social Service Social Publicity . ■ . Alice Humphrey Hazel Olson Nettie Little DiKKA HiLLESTAD Gladys Hawkins LITTLE OLSON HAWKINS HILLESTAD HUMPHREY BOSS CHAMBERLAIN BERRY THOMSON HEDIN ii-1 I ih 347 r p.-:i-i7Eii ™a5JL ' i :j f,™ , :--;r ' ggiii i i ii i ai iii jg! ' t " ' ■■ ' ii[l ' - ' ' - ' i r ' ' ' ' ' " - ' j. r;- ' ? ,?yn™r3r W ;.;livul.!. :t,1 ' ' K«. ' fe-,TSifr.;£V ' A ' K-:s.:r ' «» ' if ' H ' I " ;-,,. 1 1, ' i ■ii; " ii " ;vi ' i; i; : ' V- .; ' TjLi( ' ,i;.;i.. •»■! ' . i.ii..j.ui ' . h» tiii ' a Founded at Mt. Herman, Mass., 1886 Mablk Baker Helen Deane Alice Doolittle Rudolf Crook MEDICS Roy St. Clair William Gaiible Edgar Norris Nellie Pederson Christian Roholt Hilda Hlair WiLMA EUSTIS Evelyn Graber ACADEMIC Rose Strand Marian Greene Esther Kleist Stella McKown ijom.nn.K m.kdwn strand ei ' stis baker KIN(, CROOK kleist I ' KTERSON ROHOLT DEAN ■ .:j: SiillilHiiM STUDENTS ' CATHOLIC ASSOCIATION .,jvii..!..,.v. ■M !ti«l«.8u... i;i ! iw. n,Koi;ir ' iiiiniiiiMniiii:nnilili|i, " ii;!!ii:MWBniliiar ' ' " !i ' ;(»..iv;i.: i ■.■ •i.,M,:: •.l . l . r -n..-, ... -.. — . , ■......■ , -1 B Founded at Minnesota, 1899 Number of Members, 407 OFFICERS President . Vice-president Treasurer . Secretary . Leo Isaac Robert Hodapp Irene Foley Clara Ladner $ Oliver Blssard Joseph Barr Arthur Beckel Lucy Gibes MEMBERS Harold Barcer James Mayo John Farley Florence Molumby Elmer Moosbrugcer n molumby mayo moosbrugcer barr GIBBS BUSSARD FARLEY BECKEL BADGER FOLEY HODAPP FATHER DEVERY ISAAC LADNER TO THE SERVICE FLAG T HERE is an ancient air oj peacefulness Within this room. One might forget the war, The strife of nations and the world distress. Here, where a student bdws above his lore. And yet, not even here. The sunlight falls Upon a Flag whose Stars of bravest Blue, Against the dimness of these pillared walls Are gloriously deeper in their hue. These are the Stars of Faith — the pledge of youth To do its service in the greatest cause: Defend the ancient sanctity of Truth, Preserve the power of Eternal Laivs. Then, let this be the measure of thy might, O Minnesota, that the world may kndw These Stars of Blue upon a field of White Are symbols of thy pride and not of woe. Muriel Fairbanks. C-L-A-S-S-E-S JUNIORS IN SERVICE Harry Arnowitz St. Paul — Engineering Second Lieutenant 165th Depot Brigade San Antonio, Tuxaa Archie H. Campbell Minneapolis — Academic Cadet, Aviation Corps Gerstner Field Luke Charles. La. Donald Capstick Minneapolis — Engineering Ra lio School U. S. Navy Harvard University Walter Cleveland Minneapolis — Academic Second Lieutenant 3»st Field Artillery Camp Funston. Texas F. Wayne Doane Plain view — Engineering Seventh Regiment. 71st Co. U. S. Marines Santiago. Cuba Glenn Eustis First Minnesota Hi-ad quarters Company I.Slst Field Artillery A. E. F., France Lloyd Evans Pipestone — Agriculture Sergeant Major HOlh Company France Chester Gile Minneapolis — Academic Yeoman. Second Class U. S. Navy U. S. S. Kittcry Robert Gile Minneapolis Academic Base Hospital No. 26 Canip MrPh. Ga. Herbert E. Greene Red Wing — Engineering Electrician. Third Class U. S. Navy U. S. S. Richmond zx JUNIORS IN SERVICE Walter Haertel Minneapolis— " orei z-.v Sergeant. Company F SlSth Engineers Camp Dodge, Iowa Howard Hall Minnpapolis — Law 1 Dupont Circle Washington. D. C. Oscar T. Jacobson Racine, Wis. — Engineering 6lh Regiment 78th Company. Marines Qii;mtico, Virginia Harold King Minneapolis— vica em f Base Hospital No. 26 Camp McPherson Georgia Edgar Kleffman Hibbing — Law First Lieutenant 42n(l Infantry Camp Dodge. Iowa David A. Kribs Grand Rapids — Agriculture Radio School U. S. Navy Harvard University George R. Lewis St. Paul — Engineering 109lh Co., 8lh Reg. U. S. Marine Corps Fort Crockett, Texas Guy E. McCune Benson — Academic Sergeant, Headq. Co. I2nd Div.. ISIst Field Ar- tillery, A. E. F.. France Albert F. Mayer St. Paul — Engineering Assistant Engineer Coast Artillery Corps Fort Monroe Leonard Melander Red Wing — Agriculture Headquarters Company S.Slst Infantry Camp Dodge, Iowa l,i 3S3 JUNIORS IN SERVICE Justin Miller MinneapoUs Academic Base Hospital No. 26 Camp McPherson Georgia Al ' KELIUS MiSZEUSKI Minneapolis — Dentistry Corporal U. S. Marine ( orps Newport. R. I. ow in Medical Reserve C. Paul Moe Minneapolis — Chemistry Co. A. 30th Engineers Gas and Flame Regiment A. E. F., France Emil H. Ostrom ' inthrop Agriculture Aviation Corps Dun woody Institute Minneapolis George J. Pam ska St. Paul — Chemistry Co. B. 30th Engineers Gas and Flame Regiment A. E. F.. France Roy Papenthien Milwaukee. Wis. Engineering Master Engineer 107th Engineers A. E. F., France Franklin Petri Minneapolis- -Laiv H7th Company 1st Regiment Philadelphia. Pa. Charles Phelps .St. Pii i Agriculture Acting Sergeant Marine Barracks Mare Island, Calif. DwiGHT Powers Minneapolis — Agriculture 9;)th Co.. 7th Regiment U. S. Marine Corps Santiago, Cuba H. Frank Proshek N.-w Prague— ;V vy(r n : First Class Hospital Mate L. S. Naval Hospital Newport, R. 1. ■:)4 « w_, JUNIORS IN SERVICE Merton Richel ExcplBior— Engineering Second Lieutenant Co. E. Marine Barracks Quantico, Virginia Charles K. Rounds Minneapolis- — Engineering Company F 313th Engineers Camp Dodge, Iowa Fred J. Sackett Lanesboro — Pharmacy Pharmacist ' s Mate Third Class U. S. Navy U. S. S. Kearsarge Raymond Samels Minneapolis— .4 corfem c Amer, Ambulance Service France Oscar Schermer Crook9ton £ngineer ng Company A 313th Engineers Camp Dodge, Iowa Walter Schmid Minneapolis " ores(ry 10th Engineers Forestry Division A. E. F., France Harrison Schmitt Minneapolis — Academic 90lh Co., 7th Regiment U. S. Marine Corps Santiago, Cuba Arthur Sullivan Minneapolis — Academic Second Lieutenant Field Observer 103rd Field Artillery France Gates Timerman St. Paul— Z-aw First Lieutenant 339th Field Artillery Camp Dodge, Iowa Harvey Welsh Winnebago — Engineering 1 12th Co.. 8th Regiment U. S. Marine Corps Galveston, Texas V X ill K " JUNIORS IN SERVICE I Allen Ahlers St. C oud . 4 cade mic Norton Harjrs Anil . Corp Now in R.d Cro Fraiiro Scrvii-. Douglas Andkkson Minneapolis — Academic Base Hospital ». 26 Camp MiPlirrson Waltkr Baktlett Minneapolis —Academic Norton Harjes Anil). Co W. Paul Bkinhohx St. Paul -Engineering Headquarters Coiupanv 12n(i Division ISlsl Field Artillrrv A. E. F.. France Jonas J. Chkistknskn Stewart — Agricultuie Base Hospital Camp Doniphan Fort Sill. Oklahoma Eakl L. Klller St. Louis Park Agriculture 3ril Casual ( ' ompany .Inl Motor Maehine Regt. Camp Ilani ' oi ' k. Georgia Vv : XB JUNIORS IN SERVICE § Gkorge Hollobeck Minneapoli9 .o«? Marine Detachment U. S. S. Nebraska Fortress Monroe, Va. Howard C. Jacobson MinneapoHs — Engineering 20th Company. 5th Regt. U. S. Marine Corps A. E. F.. France Karl B. Jones Minneapolis— ,4gricu (ure 6th Regiment. 79lh Co. 2iul Battalion U. S. Marines A. E. F.. France Ray S, Johnson Minneapolis — Law Battery D, 42nd Division Field Artillery ]51sl A. E. F., France William S. Kelly St. Pau — Academic Marine Corps Barracks Norfolk. Virginia William R. Langford St. Paul — Engineering 7th Regiment. 90th Co. U. S. Marine Corps Cuantanamo, Cuba cm JUNIORS IN SERVICE Reginald R. Mitchell Minneapolis — Academic 5th Rfgimenl. 7lh Co. U. S. Marine Corps A. E. F.. Franrr Joseph Nolan St. Paul — Law 8th Rrgiment, 108th Co. U. S. Marine Corps France Russell Patch Minneapolis — Engineering Company E 7lh U. S. Engineers A. E. F.. France Otto W. Rogstad T)t.- xo X— Dentistry 6th Regiment. 78lh Co. U. S. Marines France AHOLD G . So MMEHS St. I ' aul- Academic 81» U. A. t Aero S. Avi K. F.. Squa ition Fran Iron Service Fkancis a. Tltti.k Mini!fa[nilis -Pharmacy H. A.. FirHt Class 2ii.l HattaliiMi. 6tl Ki ' ill. r. S. Marines, Fraiirr r ' ,---i. _. y 99 - --X ICH: i Esther Abbetmeyer St. Paul ACADEMIC Jake Abramson Minneapolis MINES School of Mines Society. Clifton Walter Ackerson . . . Elbow Lake AGRICULTURE Forum Literary Society; Captain. University of Minne- sota R. O. T. C. Frances Ackley Minneapolis ACADEMIC Kappa Alpha Thela; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2. 3; W. S. G. A. 2. 3; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3; Tani o ' Shantcr; Gopher Staff; Junior Advisor; Class Secretary 3; Sophomore Vaudeville; Btumen-Numen ; Spanish Veladas 1. 2. SiCNE S. Adolfson Minneapolis ACADEMIC Music Club 1. 2. 3; Tarn o ' Shanter 3. Damel Lloyd Ahlstrom .... Minneapolis LAW Prohibition Club 1 ; Scandinavian Society 2. 3. Edna Honoria Akre Minneapolis ACADEMIC Achoth ; Areme. Mark Alexander Owatonna ACADEMIC Alpha Delta Phi; Tau Shonka : Cadet Corps 1. 2: Major, University of Minnesota R. O. T. C. 3; Sophomore Vaudeville; White Dragon; Captain. Liberty Loan and Y. M. C. A. Teams; Military Ball Committee; Service Flag Committee; Scabbard and Blade; Senior Advisor. Doris Jessamine Allen Pine City ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Mildred Allen Canby ACADEMIC . lpha Gamma Delta; Y. M. C. A. Campaign. 361 Geokge TiLnKN Altman Duluth ACADEMIC Mpnorali Sdcietv 3; Economics Club 3; Prohibition Club 3. LeRov Vincent Alwin Mound St. Paul EuNA Phyllis Amidon HOME economics Phi Up silon Omicron; Y. W. C. A. I. 2. 3; H. E. S. G. A.; Class Vice-president 3; Home Economics Associa- tion. Secretary 3 ; Agricultural Dramatic Club. Secretary 3: .Athenian Literary Society; Junior Advisor; Liberty Loan an(i Y. M. C. .A. Campaigns. Albert Frank Anderson . dentistry Carl A. Anderson AGRICULTURE Don Sherman . nderson . agriculture St. Paul Mesaba Mankato .• lpha Caiiiiiia Rlio; 1st Lieutenant, University of Min- nesota R. O. T. C. Douglas Gilmore Anderson . . . Minneapolis ACADEMIC Phi Delta Theta; Tail Shonka ; Sigma Delta Chi; Tavern; Orchestra I, 2: Band 1. 2; Managing Editor. Gopher; Lii)erty Loan and Y. M. C. A. Campaigns; Le Cercle Erancais: Base Hospital. Elmer Olin Anderson agriculture Haiilev Ernest . nderson pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. Harr W- . m)ers(in Dassel W hnlan St. Cloud DENTISTRY " ZyM Kl 1 Monticelto Jennie Marie Anderson home economics H. E. S. C. A. 2. 3; Home Economics Association 3; Y. W. C. A. 3. Frances Anderson Milton J. Anderson . . . . architecture . Buffalo Duluth Lloyd Cornelius Anderson . . Flaxville, Mont. DENTISTRY Acacia; Psi Omega; University of Minnesota Band I. 2- 3; Class Secretary 1; University Masonic Association; 1919 Gopher Board of Publishers 3; Mal-occlusion Or- chestra 3; E. M. R. C. Mabel Anderson Alexandria HOME ECONOMICS Home Economics Association ; H. E. S. G. A. ; Y. W. C. A.; Philomalhian Literary Society; Y. M. C. A. Ruth Elsie Anderson St. Paul ACADEMIC W. S. G. A. 1; Y. W. C. A. 1; Pinafore 2: Kappa Rho Literal Society 2, 3; Forensic League 2, 3. Eva Louise Andrews Minneapolis ACADEMIC Theta Sigma Phi; Acanthus: Itluna Literary Society; Equal Suffrage Club; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; W. S. C. A.; Freshman-Sophomore Oratorical Contest 1; Min- nesota Daily Reporter 2, 3; Junior Advisor. Stanley Holte Anonsen Windoni ACADEMIC Y, M. C. A. 1. 2, 3; Intercollegiate Prohibition Association 1. 2, Secretary and Treasurer 3; Shakopean Literary So- ciety 3; Allied Temperance Committee 3. Harriet Katherine - pel . academic Minneapolis Acanthus Literary Society; Spanish Club 3; W. S. G. A. 1. 2, 3; W. A. A. 1, 2; Y. W. C. A. 1. 3; Tam o ' Shanter. Erna Archamro Minneapolii academic Delta Delu Delta; Le Cercle Francais 1, 2. 3; W. A. A. I. 2, 3; Junior Advisor; Y. W. C. A. I. 2. 3; Tam o ' Shanter; Equal Suffrage Club; Spanish Club. li ■ ' ; lib( - Ruth Marcukhite Armson . academic Tnasiir.r. K,|ual SufVras.- Club. 3. Lkwis E. Arnold Slillicater Minneapolis Arthur Vernf, Aronson 5(. Puul DENTISTRY Tail H.ta IMii; M.llorall Sorii ' tv ; Haiulljall Cliampioii 1916. [.GUISE Akosin St. Paul ACADEMIC (;aniiiia Phi Beta: W. S. C. A.: W. A. A; Tarn o ' ShaiitiT; Spanish Cliili ; Jiiniiir Advii ' iir. Lucy Ashenden Minneapolis HOME ECONOMICS I ' lii Upsilon Omirron : Agriculliiral StiuU ' iits ' Coiiiicil 3; Y. W. C. A. I; 3: Philoinathian LitiTary Socit-ty : Honu- Eroniimics Association; Junior Advisor. IvOI.K (.ilRKI.EK -VUKNESS . PHARMACY IVlta Upsilon; Gophrr Stall. Minneapolis Isabel Avery Austin ACADEMIC Pi Bi ' la Phi; Y. W. C. A. 3; W. S. C. A. 3; W. A. A. .3; Music CIul); Quill. [.ucAs M. Bacon St. Paul LAW Phi (;aniiiia Delia: A.l.lphiaii : Class Vic.-prcsiiliMU 1. Kl.lZABETH I{UTH BaH.E ' i academh: Miu.rva Literary Sociily ; V. tt. C. A. Rochester Winifred Hailed Minneapolis ACADEMIC Trailers 1. 2. 3; Eiel.l Hockey 1. 2 3: Ice Hockey 2; Bas.liall I. 2; Winner Athletic Seal for Women 2; Christian Scii-nce Society; Secretary W. A. A. 2; W. A. A. Boar.l 3; W. S. C. A. Hoar.l 3; Treasurer. Bib anil Tucker I; T ' reasiirer, Pinafore 2; President. Tain .. ' Shanler 3 M C i . Frances Baird Austin ACADEMIC Pi Beta Phi. Arthur Baker Deer River ENGINEERING Engineering Society 1 ; Students ' Branch A. S. M. E. 2. 3; University Soccer Team 1, 2. 3; Intramural Base- hall 2. 3. Joseph Carroll Barr Pittsburgh MINES Sigma Rho ; Class Vice-president 1; Class President 2; School of Mines Society; Students ' Catholic Association Board 3. Winifred Barry St. Paul ACADEMIC W. S. G. A.; W. A. A.; Junior Advisor; Students ' Catholic Association; Tarn o ' Shanter; Thalian Literary Society; Spanish Club; Equal Suffrage Cluh. Johanna Baumberger St. Peter HOME ECONOMICS Arthur C. Beckel .... Mason City, Iowa CHEMISTRY Alpha Chi Sigma ; Students ' Catholic Association Board : Class Vice-president 2; Class President 3; School of Chemistry Student Council 2; University Choir. Jessica Louise Becker Minneapolis ACADEMIC Theta Sigma Phi; W. S. G. A.; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Tam o ' Shanter; Daily Reporter 2; Daily Staff 3; Thrift Campaign. LoRNA Beers Maple Plain ACADEMIC Acanthus 2. 3; Junior .Advisor 3; Y. W. C. A. Margaret Genevieve Becgin . . . Lake Pari; ACADEMIC W. S. G. -A. 1, 2, 3; Junior Advisor; Tam o ' Shanter; Pinafore. Frederick William Behmler .... Jordan medicine Phi Beta Pi. 11 365 C. Bkmis Ashby EDUCATION William A. Bemtt Goodhue ACADEMIC Delta Sicma Rlio 3; Y. M. C. A. 1, 2. 3; Senior Advisor 3; Economics Club 3: Academic Student Council 3; Intramural Track 3; Intercollegiate Debate 3; University Salesmanship Club 3; International Polity Club 2; Pro- hibition Club 2, 3; Shakopran Literary Society, Secre- tary 2, Pn-sident 3. Hkrbert Geohge BeiNZ St. Paul ENCINEERING Plii Gamma Delta. LocKSLEV Denver Berg Virginia MINES School of Mines Society 2-3; Class President 3; Mines Basketball 2. IxiTH Evelyn Berg Minneapolis ACADEMIC Kappa Rho Literary Society 1, 2, 3. Samuel A. Berc Minneapolis EDUCATION AIahtin C. Bercheivi . - . . Madison, S. D. MEDICINE Phi Iteta Pi: Dr. Burton ' s Bible Class. KnwiN J. Berkvam Spring Grove ACADEMIC Tau Kappa Epsilon ; Daily Editorial Writer and Managing Editor 3; Senior Advisor 3; Forum I. 2. 3: Norse Literary Society I, 2, 3: President of Forensic League 3; Scandinavian Society I. 2. 3; En Fallit 1; Til Sa-ters 2; Rifle Club I. 2: Econ.unics Club 3. Ai.HiEi) Nicholas Bkssesen, Jr. . . Minneapolis MEDICINE Gymnasium Team 1: Orchestra 2; Swimming Team 2. 3. Damel Holland Bessesen . . . Minneapolis MEDICINE liynniasium Team I; Swimming Team 2. 3; Orrhrstra 2; Kreshman-Sophninore Oratorical ( mlest. Joseph Frederick Bicek . . medicine . Montgomery Komensky Club 1, 2; Secretary and Treasurer 3. Claude W. Bierman Groton, S. D. DENTISTRY Xi Psi Phi; University Band 1, 2, 3. Harry Jacob Bikson Hopkins LAW Menorah Society 1, 2; Secretary 3; Zionist Society 2, 3. David Momes Birnberc . . . . .St. Paul AGRICULTURE Menorah Society I. 2, 3; Livestock Club 3; Y. M. C. A. 1, 2, 3. Ralph Leslie Blacktin Minneapolis ARCHITECTURE li Cvnia: Architectural Society I, 2, 3; Class Treasurer ; 3; Intramural Baseball 1, 2; Y. M. C. A. 1 Gleva Blain Redfield, S. D. NURSING Kappa Alpha Theta ; Sophomore Vaudeville; Junior Margaret Camille Blake St. Paul HOME ECONOMICS Achoth 2; Areme 1; H. E. S. G. A. 1; Home Eco- nomics Association; Y. W. C. A. Margaret A. Blanchard .... Minneapolis ACADEMIC Junior Advisor; Y, W. C. A. 1, 2, 3; W. S. G. A. Milaca Bernhardt Blomqlist pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. Jacob S. Blumenthal Minneapolis LAW L Klisf, Bockstiu ck St. Paul ACADEMIC Delta Dcllii Delia; Thalian: Literary Society; Junior Aiki.or; Fi.1.1 Hockey 2. .i ; W, S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. A I. MA BoKHME Minneapolis ACADEMIC Alpha Oiiiicron Pi; Lc Cerde Francais; Daily Reporter 2; Exchanse Editor 3; Mincrya; 1919 Feature Staff; Tani o ' Shanlcr; W. S. G. A. Agnes Bolin Minneapolis ACADEMIC Idilila Literary Society, Kathleen Bonniwell Hutchinson ACADEMIC W. S. (;. A. 2. 3; Y. W. C. A. 3; W. A. A. 1, 2, 3; Taiii o ' Slianler. Clinton Richard Boo Stilluater ACADEMIC Siaina Alplia Ei.silon ; Sigma Delta Chi; Players ' Glee Clul) 2; Athletic Board of Control 3. -I; Student Council 2: Class President 1: Senior Advisor; Managing Editor, the Daily 3; White Dragon; Liberty Loan and Y. M. C. A. Campaigns. K.LNA Violet Boss St. Paul HOME ECONOMICS Phi L ' ])silon Oitiicron; Philoniathian Literary Society; Secretary 2; (Jass Secretary 2; Home Economics Asso- ciation; Agricultural Dramatic Club 3; Junior Advisor 3; H. E. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3; Tennis Asso. elation. Secretary 2. 3; Liberty Loan 3. Clarence E. Botviusom . . . Calumet, Mich. ENGINEERING Engineer H.ickey 1. 2. 3; Engineering Society I. 2. Llovd Loi IS BovEE Turlon, S. D. AGRICULTURE Alpha Zeta; Liye Stock Club 1. 2. 3; Agricultural Rooster Club 1. 2, 3; Y. M. C. A. 1. 2. 3. Winnie Helen Bowman St. Paul ACADEMIC Tain o ' Shanter; Bib anil Tucker; Y. W. C. A. 1, 3; «. S. G. A. 1. 3. Martha Bowser NURSING Jean Boyd St. Paul HOME ECONOMICS Y, W. C. A. ; Home Economics Association ; H. E. S. C. A,: Philomathian Literary Society. Secretary 2; Junior Advisor; 1919 Gopher Staflf ; Y. M. C. A. Campaign; Liberty Loan Campaign. Henry Rudolph Brandt .... Fergus Falls DENTISTRY Delta Sigma Delta. Ella Marcia Breed Minneapolis ACADEMIC Alpha Omicron Pi; University Equal Suffrage Associa- tion 3; Y. W. C. A. 2, 3; W. A. A. 1, 2, 3; Tam o ' Shanter. Clara Brees Estherville, Iowa ACADEMIC Harold . rns Britzius Minneapolis ACADEMIC Kappa Sigma; Tau Shonka ; Y. M. C. A.; Sophomore Vaudeville; Class Treasurer 3; Liberty Loan and Y. M. C. A. Campaigns; Board of Governors of Minnesota Union 3; Economics Club. Kenneth Earl Britzius .... Minneapolis DENTISTRY Xi Psi Phi; Sophomore Vaudeville; Cadet Band; Sym- phony Orchestra 3. Raymond Joseph Bros .... Minneapolis ENGINEERING Delta Tau Delta; Theta Tau; 1st Lieutennat, University of Minnesota R. O. T. C; Class Secretary 3; A. S. M. E. Ada Brown Minneapolis ACADE.MIC Alpha Phi; Y. W. C. A. 1. 2; Representative to Women ' s Council 3. Bernice Brown Minneapolis ACADEMIC Bib and Tucker 1; Pinafore 2: Y. W. C. A. I. 3; W. S. C. .4. 1, 3; Le Cercle Francais 2, 3. Elizabeth Gates Brown .... Minneapolis ACADEMIC Kappa .Alpha Theta ; Theta Epsilon ; Tam o ' Shanter. 11 t 4 C Marc.ahet BiiouN Minneapolis ACADEMIC Alplia Phi: I..- C,n Ic Kraiuais; Q.iill 3. Stanley Kei.lek Bhown St. Paul I-AW Soitlifpnioro Viuulcviili ' : 1st Lifutfiianl, University of Min.-sota R. O. T. C. .!. S. Beatrice Browmm; ACADEMIC Y. V. C. A.: W. S. G. A. Minneapolis Mabel Otelia Brinstad . Chippewa Falls, Wis. HOME ECONOMICS Y. W. C. A. 3; W. A. A. 3; H. E. S. G. A. 3. Frances Leone Bi echler Minneapolis Students ' Catholic Association; Tarn o ' Sliantcr; Equal Suffrage Club. KucAR Walter Bi enger St. Paul architecture Cyina; Architectural Society; Intramural Baseball 1. 2; Class President 3; Gopher Staff. )HN K. BuRCHARi) Marshall MEDICINE Ciii I ' si ; Tavern ; Tan Shonka ; Players ' Club 1 ; Minne- haha StafT 2; Sophomore Vaudeville 2; Liberty Loan Campaign; Editor-in-Chief. 1919 Goplier 3; Executive Committee. 1919 Gopher; E. M. R. C. li lUEi. PiEiicE Bi HDiCK .... Los .ingeles ACADEMIC Junior Hockey Team 3: Mas(|uers Dramatic Club 3; EilU ' .l Sutfrage ( " lub: Dramatic Committee 3; Lady Windermere ' s Fan 3; W. A. A. 3. MlLliE Bl RMi;iSTKH Mankato (;ene ie e Bl RREi.i Devils Lake, N. D. ACADEMIC Y. W, C. A. Anna Buss St. Paul ACADEMIC Theodore A. Butzin St. Paul MEDICINE E. M. R. C. Frank L. Callender St. Paul ACADEMIC Marion Emily Campbell . . . Parkers Prairie ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A. 2. 3: Junior Advisor 3; W. S. G. A. 2; Equal Suffrage Club 2. Richard Cantillon Minneapolis ACADEMIC Kappa Sigma. Earl Russel Carpenter Plainview DENTISTRY Delta Sigma Delta. Gerald Thomas Carroll .... Minneapolis LAW 1st Lieutenant. University of Minnesota R. O. T. C. : Class Secretary and Treasurer 3; University Jazz Band; University Symphony Orchestra. Grace Challman Minneapolis ACADEMIC Alpha Gamma Delta; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Masquers Dramatic Club; " A Woman ' s Way. " Dorothy Elizabeth Chapman . . Minneapolis art and music Trailers; W. S. G. A.; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Music Club; Baskethall 1, 2; Field Hockey 2. 3. IcNUS A. Chmelik Pine City Komensky Club. ! I ; (■ I I Ik li.! Ki)i;ah ii.i.iAM Christknsen . . . Little Falls ENGINEERING Tju kappa Epsiloii; I ' nivcrsity Masonic Association 3: Engini-cring Society I; American Ins:itutr of Electrk-ai Engineers ' Stuiletit Brancti 3. Geokgf. M. Chuistilaw Glentoood ENGINEERING Ci.AVTDN S. Chuvsler . . . Ldke I ' ark, loiva AGADEMIG riii GaniMia Delia. Carolyn Clark St. Cloud AGADEMIC Tani o ' Shanter; Y. W. G. A. Julia Anna Clark Minneapolis AGADEMIG Alpha I ' lii: Thela Epsili.n: W. S. G. A.; Jnnior Advisor. . lice Mary Cla.sen St. Paul ACADE.MIC Students ' Catholic .Association: Daily Reporter 3; Le Cercle Francais; W. S. G. A.; W. A. A. Miriam Close Appleton HOME ECONOMICS H. F.. S. G. -A. 2 3; Home Economics .Association 1, 2. .!; Y, W. C. A. 3: Junior Advisor. Pail IJ. Cochran Minneapolis ACADEMIC Signni Nu ; Captain. University of Minnesota H. O. T. C: Presiilent. Officers ' Cluh: (;lee Cluh : Scahbard and Blade. Leslie Lawrence Code Minneapolis ACADEMIC Keaturi- Staff; Glee Cluh 3; University Choir 3: Deutscher Verein 2; Sopliinuore Vantleville 2; Proliiliitiou Cluh 3; Y. M. C. A. Edward Harold Coe Duluth ENGINEERIN(; Theta Tan: EuBiueerins Council. Vice President 3; Slu. d. ut Treasurer Y. M. C. A. 3; Lil)erty Loan and Y. M. (;. A. CalnpaiKlis; 1st Lieutenant. University of Minne- sota R. O. T. C.; (;o|dier Staff. Mabel Virgima Coffee .... Minneapolis ACADEMIC .Alpha Phi: Junior Advisor. Edith Dorothy Cohen .... Minneapolis ACADEMIC Tarn o ' Shanter; W. S. G. A.; W. A. A.; Equal Suffrage Club; Junior . dvisor. Sara B. Cohler St. Paul PHARMACY Spatula Society: .Menorah Society. RoLA.ND Edwin Cole Minneapolis ACADEMIC Le Cercle francais 2, 3; French Play — " Le Poudre aux Yeux. " Helen Coleman Minneapolis ACADEMIC . Ipha Xi Delta; Students ' Catholic .Association, Mem- bership Committee; Sophomore Va udeville; Le Cercle Francais; W. S. G. A.; Tarn o ' Shanter. Ellen Nelson Colleran . . Miles City, Mont. ACADEMIC Esther Colwell Minneapolis ACADEMIC Kappa Alpha Thela : W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Tam o ' Shanter: Equal Suffrage Club; Junior . dvisor. Jennie Estella Comer .... Minneapolis ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A.; W. S. C. A. James Harold Conway St. Paul dentistry Students ' Catholic Association 1. 2, 3; Dents ' Mal- occlusion Orchestra: University of Minnesota R. O. T, C, Sergeant 2. Maynard Edwin Cook Farmington dentistry Psi Omega. § Mairice Harry Cooperman .... Brandon ACADEMIC Mriiorali Soriety; Prohibition Club. Vice-president 3; University of Minnesota Salesmanship Club. Muriel Loretta Cormea . academic Glencoe Tani o ' Shnnter; W. S. G. A. 1. 2; Students ' Catholic Association 1 ; Pinafore 2. KiCHARi) Alexander Cosh .... Elbow Lake ENGINEERING A. S. M. E. ; Engineering Baseball Team; Class Sergeant- at-Arms 3- KniTH M. Cotton Minneapolis ARTS AND MUSIC Kappa Alpha Theta : Minerva Literary So-iety. Secretary 3: -Music Club, Treasurer 2, President 3; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Sophomore Vaudeville; Tani o ' Shanter; Junior Advisor; Gopher Staif. Ernest H. Cotton Rochester engineering Tau Kappa Epsilon ; Engineers ' Society 1; American Insti- tute of Electrical Engineers. Dorothy Cousins .... Carringlon, N. D. ACADE.MIC -Alpha Gamma Delta; Tain o ' Shanter; University Choir; Y. M. C. A. Campaign. Karl Hall Covell . Atuater Delta Theta Phi; Law Representative. Gopher Staff; Hoard of Editors. Minnesota Law Review. Mildred ,Iane Crawford . academic Mankato St. Paul Florence Marcaret Cribbs . acade.mic Sisnia Beta; Theta Sigma Phi; Y. W. C. A- 1, 2, 3; Kappa Rho Literary Society; Daily Reporter 3; 1919 Gopher Staff; W. S- G. A. 1, 2. 3; Tarn o ' Shanter; Liberty Loan Campaign; E.i|ual Suffrage Club 3; Deutscher Verein I, 2. 3. Rudolph Lennard (jiook .medicine Student V d»nteers, Stteden Leo Cullican St. Paul ACADENllC Gordon Charles Curran Le Sueur AGRICULTURE Live Stock Club; Y. M. C. A.: Farm Review Reporter 3; Mexican Border Service with Battery F. University of Minnesota. Helen DeLancy Dale St. Paul ACADEMIC W. S. G. A. I. 2. 3; Y, W. C. A. 2. 3; Bib anil Tucker 1; Tarn o ' Shanter. Timothy L. Daly Mobridge, S. D. DENTISTRY Xi Psi Phi; Class Treasurer 2; Battery F. University of Minnesota. Bermce Danek ... Glencoe ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Tarn o ' Shanter. Donald H. Daniel Minneapolis MEDICINE Robert Okval Danson .... Algona, Iowa FORESTRY Forestry Club 1. 2, 3: Vice. president. Intercollegiate Association of Forestry Clubs 3: Cobblers; Junior Cor- poration 3; Intramural Football 3. Dorothy Darling Minneapolis ACADEMIC Tam o ' Shanter; Students ' Catholic .Association; W. S. C. A.; Sophomore Vaudeville; Y. W. C. A.; Class Social Conuiiittee 3. Leo Albert Daum Albert Lea DENTISTRY Acacia; Psi Omega; Student Council. Dental College 2. 3; Executive Manager. 1919 Gopher; University Ma- sonic -Association ; Team Captain, Liberty Loan Campaign. Wadie Davy David Minneapolis ACADEMIC !i Fni;i) kkn(jn Damuson Luverne DENTISTRY (;l -r Ciul» 1. 2 Tri ' asurrr 2; Class Sfcrclarv 2: Students ' Council: Denial 3; Choir 2. 3: E. M. R. C. H. Brookes Deam: Minneapolis ARCHITECTURE Artliitfttural Society 1, 2, 3; 2nd Lieutenant. R. O. T. C. 3; Vice-president. Junior . rchitects. DoHOTHV DkBar Waseca ARTS AND .MUSIC Pinafore 2: Taiu o ' Slianter 3: Euterpean 2; Music Club 1, 2, 3; Vice-president of .Music Club 2. Viola Dehn W ' aterville ACADEMIC Amos Deinaku Minneapolis ACADE.MIC Menorab Society; E.|ual Suffrage Club; Economics Club. Benedict Ueinakd Minneapolis ACADE.MIC ( )niedy of Errors I; Ei(ual Snffra;ie Club; Menorab Society ; Economics Club. Geoh(;ia De.Iono Maurice MEDICINE I.ELIA Loi isE Delai ' lane . . . Cherokee, loua ACADEMIC Tam o ' Sbant,-r 3; Y. W. C. A. 2. 3; Music Club 3. I)a ii) .1. Dkneen Lilchfield ARCHITECTURE ■Architectural Society 1. 2. 3; Engineers ' Society 1; University of Minnesota R. O. T. C. ; Ist Lieutenant 3. KiiEN K. Dennis Hutchinson ACADEMIC Palma Elizabeth Derincer . ... St. Paul ACADEMIC Liberty Loan Campaign. Walter O. Di lle Dassel DENTISTRY Lucy Elizabeth Dillon . . . Mondavi, Wis. ACADEMIC Pinafore 2; Bib and Tucker 1; Tarn o ' Shanter 3: Y. W. C. A. 3; W. S. G. A. 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club 3. Newton Julian Dobson Chatfield DENTISTRY Delta Sigma Delta. Roger P. Dolliff Redwood Falls LAW Delta Kappa Epsilon. Lloyd W. Donnelly Anoka ENGINEERING Delta Upsilon ; Engineering Society 1. 2; Students ' Catholic Association. Archie Joseph Dowd .Minneapolis ENGINEERING Students ' Catholic .Association 2, 3; A. S. M. E. Isabel N. Downing St. Charles ACADEMIC W. S. G. A.; Christian Science Society; Pinafore; Tarn o ' Shanter. Marian Drake Blue Earth EDUCATION Students ' Catholic Association; W. S. G. -A.; Tam o ' Shanter. Annabel Drenckhahn Minneiska ACADEMIC Junior Advisor; W. A. A. I. 2; W. S. G. A. 1. 2, 3; S. C. A. 1. 2. 3; Baseball Team 2. ii Hkubeht Hi;uman Drews Ashley LAW Delta Chi; Minnesota Law Review 2. John Dulnkall Princeton ENGLNEERINC Anicriran Institiit ' of Electrical Engineers. MARtAiiET Drum Owatonna academic George R. Duncan .... Great Falls, Mont. ENGINEERING Carnegie Institute of Technology: American Institute of Electrical Engineers, Student Section 3. Clara Dlnlap Billings, Mont. AGRICULTURE Pi Beta Phi. Ruth Dunning St. Paul ACADEMIC Y. W. C. . .: W. S. G. . .; Tani o ' Shanter; Junior Advisor, August Dvorak Glencoe ACADEMIC Shakopean Literary Society 3; Battery F; Komensky Club I, 2, 3, President 2, 3; Freshman Track; Wrestling S(iuad 1, 3; All-University Wrestling Championship 175 Class, 1 ; Pillsbury Contest 3. Howard Leslie Eder Blue Earth MEDICINE Phi Gamma Delta; Tau Shonka ; Sophomore Vaudeville 2. Dora Edwards Milwaukee, Wis. home ECONOMICS Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. C. A. Harry Ingeman Eguahl . Elk Mound, Wis. DENTISTRY Delta Sigma Delta 3. Ii! Harry Elliott Sauk Centre ENGINEERING A. S. M. E. ViRCiL Dow Elliott Cambridge DENTISTRY Psi Omega; Y. M. C. A. 3. Rudolph Tilden Elstad . . Independence, Wis. ENGINEERING Alpha Kappa Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Class President 3; Civil Engineering Society 3. FoRDYCE Ely St. Paul AGRICULTURE Alpha Zeta; Alpha Gamma Rho; Class President 3; Y. M. C. a. Commission ; Hesperian Literary Society 2. 3; Student Council, Agricultural College. George Chase Emery . . . W althani, Mass. ARCHITECTURE Delta Kappa Epsilon ; Scabbard and Blade; Art Editor, 1919 Gopher; Executive Committee, 1919 Gopher; -Archi- tectural Society 1, 2. 3; Captain. University of Minne- sota R. O, T. C; Interfratemily Council 3; Officer! Club ; Tau Shonka. Edith Empey Hinckley ACADEMIC W. S. G, A. 2, 3; Y. W, C, A, 2, 3; Pinafore; Tam o ' Shanter; Music Club 3, Elmer Eugene Encelhert Branson ACADEMIC Business Manager, 1919 Gopher; Secretary and Treasurer, Economics Club, Oscar J. Engstrand Dawson MEDICINE Raymond Eppard Racine MEDICINE Phi Beta Pi; E, M. R. C, AcNES R. Erickson Minneapolis ACADEMIC Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Tam o ' Shanter; W. S. G. A, 1, 2; Le Cercle Francais 2; Christian Science Society I, 2, 3; Junior Mathematics Club 3. Kthki. E. Ehickson Miniieupolis ACADEMIC Idiina; W. S. G. A. liciiiGHii.i) Hahkiet Erli?(g . . . Minneapolis ACADEMIC Alpilui Onii.roii Pi; Tam o ' Shanti-r; W. S. G. A. Doris Eshelby St. Paul ACADEMIC Emily Elizabeth Esswein . . . Minneapolis ACADEMIC Alpha Oiiiicron Pi; Y, W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Tam o ' Slianter. Mahio.n Eustis Minneapolis HOME ECONOMICS Kappa Kappa Gamma; H. E. S. C. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Junior Advisor; Honio Economics Association. Dkjnessa Brcan Evans Tracy HOME ECONOMICS Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Association. IliCLLN EvA s Beniidji academic W. S. G. a.; Y. W. C. a. -Mkrkdith Evans Pipestone ACADEMIC W. S. G. A. 2. :i; Y. W. C. A. 2, .S. Publicity Committee 3; Junior . Ivisor; Tam o ' Shanter. JiiiTH . ' Vdei.aide Evlnson 5(. Paul ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A. I. 2. :t; W. S. G. A. I. 2, .-i; W. A. A. I. 2. 3; Junior Advisor; Pinafore; Trailers 2. 3; Fi.-ld Hockey 2. 3; Ice Hockey 2. (JiiACE Helen Fahmng Ifaterville ACADE.MIC W. A. A. 3; Tam .. ' Slianler. Hazel Falk Onawa, loica ACADEMIC John Farmer Minneapolis ENGINEERING SiiKl.- nl Branch of A. S. M. E. 3. Esther Farnham Minneapolis ACADEMIC Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Theta Epsilon : Players. Mildred Leila Farnsworth . . . Minneapolis ACADEMIC Kappa Kappa Camma ; Junior Advisor: Mnnbership Coni- miltee Y. W. C. A. Naomi Field Minneapolis ACADEMIC Kappa Kappa Gamma. Ruth Severance Field adena ACADEMIC Pi Bela Phi: Daily Reporter 2: Junior AJvisor 3; Tam o ' Shanter: W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Committee. Bertha Fineman Minneapolis ACADEMIC Harold Finkelstein St. Paul ACADEMIC Glee Club 1. 2. 3. Business Manager 3: University Choir 3 : Gopher Staff 3. Clifford B. Finley Owatonna AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho : Athenian Literary Society; Dramatic Club 3; 1st Vice. president of Forensic League 3: Live Stock Club 3; Y. M. C. A. I. 2. 3. John Flanagan Blooming Prairie ACADEMIC s Vioi.KTTK Fletcher Minneapolis ACADEMIC W. A. A.; W. S. G. A.; Tarn o ' Shanlcr: Trailrrs; Sophomore Vaudrvillf ; Euterpvan 2; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Field Hockey 2, 3. Irene Foley Minneapolis ACADEMIC Students ' Catholic Assoeiation I. 2. 3, Treasurer 2, 3; W. S. G. A. 1, 2, 3; W. A. A. 1, 2; Junior Advisor; Tarn o ' Shanter, William Cahl Forsberc St. Paul ACADEMIC Orchestra 1, 2, 3. Ross Milton Foltz Princeton ENGINEERING Alpha Kappa Sigma 3; Engineering Society 1: University of Minnesota Band 1, 2. 3; Student Branch of A. S. M. E. 2, 3; Gopher Representative. Alien Richard Foss .... Milltown, W is. MEDICINE Lake Geneva Y. M. C. A. Conference 2; E. M. R. C. .Iames Milton Foster Minneapolis DENTISTRY Interclass Football 1 ; Basketball 1 ; Gymnasium Team 1, 2. Olga Frank Minneapolis ACADEMIC Gamma Phi Beta; Tarn o ' Shanter. EsTELLE Floy Franks . . Viceroy, Sask., Can. HOME ECONOMICS Phi Rho Omega 3; Cosmopolitan Club 2. 3; Southerners Club 2, 3; Philomathian Literary Society 1, 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. I. 2, 3. 1-Iathleen Fkazee Pelican Rapids ACADEMIC Delta (ianuua ; Sigma Alpha Delta; Tam o ' Shanter; Pan-Hellenic, Sidney Auclstus Fkeli.sen . . . Minneapolis MINES School of Mines Society; Sigma Rho; Class Vice-presi- dent 2, 3; Mines Basketball 2; Y. M. C. A- Campaigns 2. 3, l-i § Henry French Northfield MEDICINE Phi Bcla Pi; Sisma Delia P»i. Aaron Friedell Minneapolis ACADEMIC Shakopean Literary Society; Menorah. Nancy Moore Frohne Detroit education Pi Beta Phi; W. S. G. A.; Equal Suffrage Club. Clyde M. Frudden .... Charles City, Iowa forestry Sigma . lpha Epailon ; Alpha Zeta ; Sigma Delta Chi ; Forestry Club ; Athenian Literary Society 2, 3. Treasurer 3; Agricultural Student Council 2. 3. Treasurer 3: Min- nesota Daily Reporter 2; Agricultural Editor 3; Gopher Staff. Organization Editor; Y. M. C. A. 1. 2. 3; Com- mission 2, 3; Sophomore Vaudeville. Benjamin Franklin Fullet! . dentistry Acacia; Psi Omega. Redwood Falls St. Paul Bernice Fullerton home economics Phi Upsilon Omicron ; H. E. S. G. A.. Freshman Repre- sentative, Secretary 2; Publicity Chairman 3: Home Economics Association 1, 2. 3; Y. W. C. A. 3; Tarn o ' Shanter Social Committee 3. GuDRUN Gabrielsen ....... Norway ACADEMIC Minerva Literary Society; Cosmopolitan Club; W. S. G. A.; Norwegian Literary Society; Junior . dvisor. . Alice Louise Gall 5(. Paul ACADEMIC Gamma Phi Beta; Theta Epsilon ; Blunien-Numen ; French Club; Masquers, " A Woman ' s Way " ; W. A. A., Treas- urer 3; Sophomore Vaudeville: Basketball 1. 2; Field Hockey 2; President, Pan-Hellenic Council; Quill; W. S. G. A.; Pinafore: Bib and Tucker. Thomas Francis Gallagher academic Faribault . lpha Sigma Phi ; Secretary, Shakopean Literary Society 3; Forensic League Championship Debate Team 2; Stu- dents ' Catholic .Association 1, 2, 3; Senior .Advisor; PiUsbury Oratorical Contest; Pan-American Club 2; 1st Lieutenant, University of Minnesota R. O. T. C. 3: Assistant Business Manager, 1919 Gopher. Ross M. Gamble Minneapolis MEDICINE Nu Sigma Nu ; Secretary, Forum 2; Y. M, C, A. !l Hattieo loLA Ga,n(;kstau .... Bode. Iowa MUSIC Tiuii .. ' Shantrr: W. A. A.: W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Norwjiiaii Literary Sijrii ' ty: Scandinavian Society; Music Cliil). ' Sec relary 1 Grace Loiisa Gardner St. Paul ACADEMIC W. S. G. A. 1 ; Y. W. C. A. 3; Tarn o ' Slianter. Grace Caroline Garland .... Minneapolis ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, :); Tarn o ' Slianter .3; Carleton (■...lli-se 1. 2. Cristina Galmnitz St. Paul HOME economics Altienian Literary Society 2. 3, Vice-president 2; Junior Advisor; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2; H. E. S. G. A.; Home Economics Association; W. A. A,; Tennis Tournament 2. Ge()R .e Collon Gee Minneapolis ENGINEERING Sophomore Vaudeville. Harry James Gee Minneapolis ENGINEERING Sophomore Vaudeville. Mii.TdN .loHN Gkvman Minneapolis MEDICINE Alpha Kappa Ka]ipa ; E. M. R. C. Howard F. Gilbert Minneapolis academic Delta L ' psilon; Gopher Staff; Tau Shonka. Kith .Iiliette Gilbertson . . . Minneapolis HOME economics Y. W. C. A. 2, 3; H. E. S. C. A. 2; Scandinavian Society 2. 3; Home Economics Association t. 2, 3. KoKERT H. (JiLE Minneapolis ACADEMIC I.e Ccrcle Francais 1, 2 Treasurer 3; Garrick Club. " Lady Frederic. " " Comedy of Errors. " 2; Sophomore Vaudeville; Liberty Loan CampaiKn ; Y. .M. C. A. Cam. paicn; Advertising Manager. 1919 (iopher: Service Flag Committee: 1st Lieutenant. University of Minnesota R. O. T. C; Base Hospital 2(i. Joseph F. Gillach Pineville AGRICULTURE Live Stock Club; Webster Literary Society. Marca:;et Gillespie Anoka ACADEMIC Gamma Phi Beta; Theta Epsilon Literary Society; Masquers; Academic Student Council 2; Junior Advisor; Sophomore Vaudeville; ' " A Woman ' s Way " 2; ' Green Stockings " I; Quill; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Leif Gilstad St. Paid ACADEMIC Le Cercle Francais 3; Daily Reporter 3; Latin Play; French Play 2 ; Y. M. C. A. 1. 2. Bertha Gimmestad Belview HOME ECONOMICS Y. W. C. A.; H. E. S. G. A.; Home Economics Asso- ciation. Ella Bertine Gimmestai) Belview EDUCATION Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. Jalmer S. Gletne Moorhead DENTISTRY Psi Omega. Bert Goldberg St. Paul MINES School of Mines Society. Ernest E. Goldberg Hopkins ACADEMIC Easer Isidore Goldberg St. Paul ACADEMIC Samuel Bern hard Goldberg . ... St. Paul MINES Class Treasurer 1; School of Mines Society: Menorah literary Society. 385 EvKi.vN Kathkrink Ghaber . . . Minneapolis ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A. 1. 2, ;l; Minerva Literary Society 1. 2; Y. W. Social Service Coiiimiltee 1, 2; Trailers Club 1, 2. Rudolph Guabow Minneapolis KORF.STRY Forestry Clnl) : Go!(l lers; Junior (iorporatiou. Maybellk GRKf;NBER(; St. Paul ACADEMIC Menorah 1. 2. 3: Virepresident 2; Menorali Play 2; University Choir 2, ' i: Mnsie Club Concert 2; Euterpean 1. 2; Sophomore Vaudeville; W. S. G. A. 3; W. A. A. .!: Scroll and Key 3. AlLENE KaTHERINE GkEENE ACADEMIC Students ' Catholic Association; Taui o ' Shauler. Proctor Sadie Liiella Grimm Robbinsilale HOME ECONOMICS Y. W. C. A. 1, 2. S; H. E. S. (;. A. 3; Home Economics Assoeiatiiui 3; Camp Fire 2. 3. Howard Sidney Gross . . . Watertown, S. D. PHARMACY Tau Kappa Epsilon ; Glee Club I, 2; University Choir 1, 2. OSSIAN GrUBER ACADEMIC Sbakopean Literary Society. Oliver Wendell Glilbert . pharmacy St. Paul Henderson Acacia; University Masonic Association; Triangle; All- University Council. Can by Grace Gunlaucson academic Tarn o ' Shanter; Y. W. C. A.; Daily Reporter 3 W. S. G. A. . mthi R Bernard Gi nnarson . . .Minneapolis ACADEMIC Svithiiid; Scandinavian Society J. 2. 3. i ! Aloys T. Haas St. Paul MEDICINE Phi Beta Pi; Class Pn-sidcnt 1; Gopher Staff. Otto Ferdinand Halllm Whalan DENTISTRY Psi Omega. Harley -Alexander Hamilton . Great Falls, Mont. ACADEMIC Dartmouth College 1, 2. Ralph Warner Hammett Mankato ARCHITECTURE Alpha Rho Chi; Architectural Society 2. 3; Glee Cluh 2. 3; Secretary 3; Choir 2, 3; -Architectural Play 1. Wray Ellsworth Hammond . . . Minneapolis AGRICULTURE Y. M. C. A. ; Agricultural Booster Club ; Live Stock Club. Anita Louis Hampe Rock Rapids ACADE.MIC W. S. G. A.; Students ' Catholic Association; Y. W. C. -A.; Tarn o ' Shanter. John Buford Hanley Minneapolis ACADE-MIC Warre-N Leonard Hanna . . Valley City, N. D. law Alpha Sigma Phi; Glee Club. Demming Leslie Hannaford .... Virginia chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma ; Sophomore Vaudeville 2. Carrie Hansen Columbus, Mont. ACADEMIC W. S. G. A. I. 2. 3: Y. W. C. A. 3; W. A. A. 3; Pinafore; Bib and Tucker; Tarn o ' Shanter. t V ir Hazkl Anohem Hansen . academic . nibbing W. S. ;. A. 1, 2. 3: Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3: W. A. A. 1. 2 3: SuiTrago Club 3; Sophoinorc Bascliall Ti-aiii. Iai(TI i: Hansen . Churchs Ferry, N. D. ACADEMIC Acnes Lljcile Hanson Minneapolis ACADEMIC SigiTia Beta; Eutcrpraii 2; Music Club 1. 2. 3. Edwin A. Hanson .... AGRICULTURE Albert Lea Alpha Cauima Rlio ; Y. M. C. A.; Coniinission I. 2. 3; Afirkultural College Glee Club 1. 2; Agriculture Booster Clul) 1. 2. 3; Live Stock Club 3; Eilucation Club 3; President, Philoiuathian Literary Society 3. Har(ii.i) Squires Hanson . A(;RICI LTUKE Owalonna Alplia (;auima Rho: Y. M. C. A.. Commission I. 2. 3; cultur ' Dramatic Cltili 3; Y. M. C. A. I. 2; Agriculture Btioster Clult 1. 2. 3: Forensic League 3; College Or. lustra 1, 2; Education Club I. 2 3. Olga Hanson Glen Flora, Wis. (iEORGE H. Hardistv .... Thiej River Falls ACADEMIC Kappa Sigma; Y. M. C. .A.; Collegiate Debate 1. 2; " Partners " Cast and Stage Managi-r 2; Senior Advisor; (Captain. University of Mittnesola R. O. T. C.; Photog- rapher. 1919 Gopher. Herbert H. Harris Detroit LAW -Marion Ki.izareth Harris St. Paul ACADEMIC . ll»ha (iamma Delta; .Acanthus; Pinafore. Secretary; Le Ccrcle Franeais; Junior - dvisor; Equal Suffrage Club. Veta Harris Austin ACADF.MIC Pi llela Phi; Masquers 3; " Lady Windermere ' s Fan " 3; lam o ' Shanler 3; Northwestern llniversitv 1. 2; Y. W. C. A.: W. S. G. A.; W. A. A. 3; Quill 3. • D««XZ3 Walter King Hartman . Cedar Rapids, loua ENGINEERING Kappa Sigma: Varsity Track Squad 1; Cross-counlry Squad 3; Treasurer of Tau Shonka 3; Engineering Society. Mildred Lucile Hartsouch . . . Minneapolis ACADEMIC Equal Sutfrage Club 3; Tain o Shanter. Katherine Hartzell Minneapolis academic Kappa Alpha Theta : Y. W. C. A. 1. 2, 3; W. S. G. A. 2. 3: Spanish Club 1. 2. 3; French Club 2 3: Tarn o ' Shanter: Gopher Staff, Album Editor: Junior Advisor; Sophomore Vaudeville: Blunien. N ' umen : Pan-Hellenic Delegate: Senior Representative W, S. G. A,: Spanish V ' eladas 1, 2. Alfred Leigh Harvey St. Paul AGRICULTURE Harry A. Hass Wheaton AGRICULTURE Royal A. Hasse Minneapolis AGRICULTURE Charles Adsitt Hatch .... Battle Lake LAW Delta Chi. Paul Witter Hathaway .... Minneapolis acade.mic Sigma . Ipha Epsilon : Feature Editor of 1919 Gopher: Tau Shonka; Y. M. C. A. and Liberty Loan Campaigns. Mildred Haugland Montevideo academic Alpha Omicron Pi: W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Alma Cecelia Haupt 5 . Paul NURSING Alpha Phi. 3»9 Davii) Richahdson Haupt St. Paul ACADEMIC University of Minnesota R. O. T. C. Amy Elizabkth Hawkinson .... Stillwater ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A.: W. S. G. A.; W. A. A.; Corresponding Sfcretary. Trailers. Ella . melia Hawkinson Harris education Kali ' H K. Hawley Monticello DENTISTRY Delta Sinnia O.lta; RiHo Club 1; Battery F. Henhy I. Havvlik Silver Lake ENGINEERING Edward James Hayes Minneapolis engineering Students ' Catholic Association 3; A. S. M. E. 2. 3; University of Minnesota .Aeronautical Society 2; En- t;ineering Society. Gei i (;e a. Heald Spencer ACADEMIC Delta Chi; Lieutenant, University of Minnesota R. O. T. C: Tan Shonka. FiiANK .losEi ' H Heck St. Paul CHEMISTRY . (;nes Hedberg Minneapolis ACADEMIC W. S. ( ' ,. A.; Iiluna Literary Society. Robert L. Hedburg Minneapolis DENTISTRY Delta Siaina Delta. Webster Hedin Sauk Center AGRICLLTIRE Sigma Chi. James B. Heflev Humboldt, Tenn. ACADEMIC President. Southerners ' Ciuh. Emma Heilig Milaca ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A.; W. A. - .; W. S. G. A.: Tarn o ' Shanter. Bessie Heimark Clarkfield ACADEMIC Secretary. Minerva Literary Society; W. S. G. .; Y. W. C. A.; Tam o ' Shanter. Julius J. Heimark Clarkfield MEDICINE Phi Beta Pi; B. A.. St. Olaf College; M. A.. Gallaudet College. Washington. D. C. ; Intramural Medical Base- ball Team 1. 2; Class Representative, Medical Council 3; Dr. Burton ' s Bible Class 3. J. Robert Heinemann St. Paul ENGINEERING American Institute of Electrical Engineers 3. Esther Helgeson Herman ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Equal Suffrage Club. Grant Conrad Helming .... Mott, N. D. ACADEMIC Phi Kappa Sigma: Tau Shonka ; University Band 1. 2. 3; University Symphony Orchestra 1, 2. Esther Hemke Long Beach, Cal. ACADEMIC Tam o Shanler; Equal Suffrage Club; W. S. G. . .; W. A. A.; Daily Reporter 3. Dyllone Rodgers Hempstead . . Houston AGRICULTURE Phi Rho Sigma; First Woman Agricultural Student; Philomathian Literary Society 1, 2. 3; Y. W. C. A. 1. 2, 3; Dayton Prize, Forensic League Oratorical Contest. u I ' ! EsTHi;ii Hkmjrickson Minneapolis ACADEMIC W. A. A. 1, 2. 3; W. S. G. A. 1. 2. 3; Y. W. C. A. 3; Tarn i) ' Sliantrr: Basrltall 2; Deutschrr Vrrrin 2; Le CiTcIc Francais 3, Dietrich John ' Heppner . agriculture Butterfield Amta Heubekt Rock Rapids, loua ACADEMIC Students ' Catholic Assoiialion ; W. A. A.; V. S. G. A.; Tam o ' Shanlcr. Sie(,khie[) F. HKRii iA FairmonI MEDICINE I ' lii licla Pi; B. S. fr.iiii Hanilinc Univ.rsity ; Assistant ill Baclcriolofiy, Wai.teu Heyleh Mitchell, .S. D. ACADEMIC Frt ' shiiian-Sophoinorc Drbatc 1 : Frcshiiian-Sophomorc Oratorical Contest 2; Intrrcollcf iate Debate 3; Shakopean Literary Society. HoRTKNSE UlLBEKT Albany Minneapolis Grv Leonard Hii.i.eboe Ac:AnE_ iic D.lla Upsilon; Vaudeville DiKKA Constance Hh.lestai) .... Fosslon HOME ECONOMICS Home Econonncs Association; Treasurer H. E, S. (i. . .; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet M.ndier; Geneva Club; Pllilo- iiKitliian Literary Society: Junior Advisor; ■ ' . .M. C. . . Campaign : Liberty Loan Cauipaifin, Milton Kahi.e Hilliahd agriciltlre Rrainenl Kennett Webb Hinks Minneapolis ACADEMIC Clii I ' si; Scaldiar.l and llladc ; Colonel. University of Minnesota li. O. T. C. : Associate Editor of 1QI9 Gopher; Players. " Tides of Sprinii " Cast; Tau Shonka ; Senior . dvisor; Vice-president. Otfieers ' Club; Liberty Loan and Y. M. C. A. Canipaifins; Service Flap Coininittee; Inter- fraleruitv CoiMlcil. M«C § Frank R. Hirschkield Minneapolis MEDICINE Class Secretary-Treasurer 2; Captain, Cadet Corps 2; E. M. R. C. Robert J. Hodapp lunkuio MEDICINE .S(. F ' uul Lillian Charlotte Hoif .... acade.mic Alpha Oinicroii Pi; Tain o ' Shanter; W. A. A. 1, 2. 3; W. S. G. A. 1, 2 3; Y. W. C. A. 3: Sophomore Vaudeville I; Pan-Hellenic Representative; Junior Math- oniatics Club. Roger M. Hole . Minneapolis engineering Ist Lieutenant. University of Minnesota R. O. T. C. ; -Advanced Class 3; Engineers ' Society 1, 2; Liberty Loan Campaign 3. Rose Louise Holec New Prague PHARMACY Spatula; Koniensky Club; Students ' Catholic -Association. Walter F. Holen Minneapolis ACADEMIC Newton E. Holland Rochester ACADEMIC Phi Sigma Kappa ; Tau Shonka : Economics Club ; Daily Reporter 2; Daily . s8ignment Editor 3; 2nd Lieutenant. Hospital Corps. 3uDD A. Holt £ A River AGRICULTURE Live Stock Club 3; Pbilomatbian Literary Society 3; Agriculture College Student Council 3; Agriculture Intra- mural Football 2; Y. M. C. A. I, 2. 3; Agriculture BoosLer Club I. 2. 3. Gladys Marion Holt Minneapolis ACADEMIC W. S. C. A. 1, 2, 3; W. A. A. 1 2. 3; W. A. A. Board of Control 1; President of Pinafore 2; Secretary of 1919 Gopher Board of Publishers; Junior .Advisor; Tarn o ' Shanter: Hockey 1; Baseball 1; Y. M. C. .A. Campaign 3; Junior Mathematics Club. Murlen Frances Holton Minneapolis A CADEMIC Kappa Kappa Gamma; Theta Epsilon ; Sigma Alpha Delta; W. S. G. A. Board; Treasurer 3; Junior Advisor; Secre- tary of 1919 Gopher Staff. 393 Al)ELJ A HoLZHKID . St. Paul ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A. 1, .1: W. S. G. A. I. 2. 3; Equal Suffrage Club 2. 3; W. A. A. 2. 3; Charlotli; Winchell Col- tajc 1. 2. Elsa Ottilia }I(irn Minneapolis ACADEMIC Kappa Rho Lilcrary Society 2. 3; Y. W. C. A. 1. 3. Caroline Horsch Delano ACADEMIC. Stuilrnts ' Catholic Association; Tani o ' Shanter; Equal SuffraR.- Club. Orri.n Joseph Hosted Duluth MINES Sigma Rho; University Catholic Association; Secretary and Treasurer of Mines Society 3; Class Treasurer 3; Secretary 1. 2; .Assistant Editor 2. - Taurine Ho ev .... Marshalltown, Iowa ACADEMIC Tani o ' Shanter: Y. W. C. A. Guv Bernhardt Hovland Dans pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Intramural Football; Class President 3. Merrill Howard Minneapolis .MEDICINE Sigma Nu. Teresa Huesman Minneapolis ACADEMIC Trailers; Treasurer of E(iual Suffrage (Hub 3: President of Shevlin Board 3; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; W. . . . .; Tam o ' Shanter; Junior Advisor; Class Basketball Team 2; Field Hockey 2; House Council 3. Lois Ni;i)A Huney Rochester ACADEMIC Minerva Literary Society; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Elizabeth D. HiJiNtlev .... Grand Rapids ACADEMIC Tam o ' Shanter 3. Cecil Campbell Hurd Minneapolis ACADEMIC Phi Ganiiiia Delta : Skull and Crescent ; Class President 3; Tau Shonka. Vice-president; Y. M. C. A. Julia Hurley Pine City ACADEMIC Students ' Catholic Association. Margaret Hurley ... .... Pine City ACADEMIC Students ' Catholic Association. L. Harold Ickler St. Paul ACADE.MIC Kappa Sigma; Forum Literary Society I.. 2: Glee Club 2. 3. President 3; University Choir 2, 3; Senior Advisor 3; Tau Shonka 3. Donald Charles Ingersoll . . . Minneapolis AGRICULTURE Chi Psi; Wing and Bow 3; Tau Shonka 1. Dorothy Irish La Crosse, Wis. ACADEMIC Thela Sigma Phi; Tam o ' Shanter; Le Cercle Francais; Spanish Club; Sophomore Vaudeville; Spanish Vaude- ville; Daily Staff; Gopher Feature Staff; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Leo a. Isaac Fond du Lac, W is. FORESTRY Forestry Club I, 2, 3, Vice-president 3; Students ' Cath- olic Association 1, 2. 3. President 3; I9I9 Gopher Board of Publishers; Class Treasurer 3; Gobblers. Clarence Jay Iverson . . . Aberdeen, S. D. LAW Alpha Sigma Phi ; Daily Law Representative 4. Charles Henry Jamieson .... Stillwater DENTISTRY Xi Psi Phi. Harold Frances Janecky .... Hutchinson ACADEMIC Alpha Sigma Phi; Men ' s Glee Club I, 2; Komensky Club 1. 2, 3; 1st Lieutenant. University of Minnesota R. O. T. C. : Officers ' Club, R. O. T. C. ; Sophomore Vaude- ville; Y. M. C. A. I, 2, 3; Tau Shonka. A ■ !.i ' : : .J ' ' A-- - i-s.- ---, 1. 11. I.IAN U.ACMAK Jensen . . . Redwood Fulls EDUCATION ' Kduakd Otto John St. Paul AKCHITECTURE Cvriia; .Arrliitcctiiral Society 1. 2. . ' i ; Iiitraiiiiiral Base- l.all 2; Class Olfiirr 3; Sliulrnt. ' Calliolic Association; V. I. C. A. . [Aii(;Aiii;T .Adelaide Johns .... Litchfield AC A UE. MIC Amanda Hii.ijecahi) Johnson .... If ' ilhnar EDUCATION V W C. A.; W. S. G. A.; EJucali..i] Council. . u(;usT William Johnson Cyrus DENTISTRY i Pfi Plij 3; Sfcrrlary and Trcasnrcr of Junior Class 3. iiTHUR C. Johnson Minneapolis MEDICINE Cecil Johnson Cresco, lotca ACADE.MU: Delta Sicnia Rlio; Ercshnian-Soiiji )r.- Di ' l)at - 2; Inter- collegiate Debate 3. KnNEST I.. Johnson Minneapolis ACADEMIC Fi.DHENCE Elizabeth Johnson . . . St. Paul ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A. IImi h ' i Johnson Minneapolis DENTISTRY t § Henry A. Johnson Willmar EDUCATION Shakopean Literary Society; Scandinavian Society; 1918 Shakopean Literary Society Debate Team. Henry A. Johnson .... hhpeming, Mich. MEDICINE Acacia; L niversity Masonic Association; University of Michigan B. S. 1917. Minneapolis Harold Vincent Johnson academic Svithiod; Sigma Delta Chi; Senior . dvisor 3; 1st Lieu- tenant. University of Minnesota R. O. T. C. ; Shakopean Literary Society 2. 3; Deutscher Verein I. 2; Sophomore Vaudeville Executive Staff 2: Business Manager, Inter- collegiate Debate 2; Daily Staff 1. 2. 3. Mabel Johnson Waseca Margaret Louise Johnson academic v. W. C. . .; Tarn o ' Shanter. Marvin L. Johnson . academic Clog net Glee Club 1 : Choir 1 ; Scandinavian Society I : Intra- mural Football I ; Basketball. Oscar G. Johnson Hallock ACADEMIC Delta Chi: Tau Shonka ; Fonuii Lilerarv Society. Kenneth A. Johnston St. Paul MINES Phi Gamma Delta; Theta Tau; School of Mines Society; Interfratemity Swimming Relav Meeting 1. 2; Intcrfrater- nity Basketball 2; Baseball 2; Battery F 1; School of Mines Baseball 2; Tau Shonka. Frank William Jordan . . Great Falls, Mont. ENGINEERING Phi Gamma Delta; Theta Tau; President of the Inter- fraternity Athletic Association 3; Class . thlctic Repre- sentative 3; Varsity Football 2. 3; Minnesota Club: Student Branch. American Institute of Electrical Engin. eers 3; Engineers ' Society 1. Oliver M. Jorgenson . academic Y. M. C. . . Campaign 3. Milnor, N. D. ' d ji 397 Roland H. Joseph Otcalonna EDUCATION Ethel Kadlee Glencoe HOME ECONOMICS Y. W. C. A.; Ko.iiciisky Club; H. E. S. G. A. Henry N. Kaldahi St. Paul AGRICULTURE Harvey Ernest Kahphahn . . . Alexandria ENGINEERING Class Tri-aslirer 3; Lilii ' rty Loan Cainpaifjil 3. ZiTA Marie Kasper Faribault ACADEMIC Stii !cnls ' Catholic Association 3; Tarn o ' Shanlor 3; W. A. A. 3; W. S. G A. Sarah Jane Kaufman . . . Ladysmith, Wis. ACADEMIC Theta Kjisilon Literary Society; Tani o ' Shantcr. Mary Acnes Keeke St. Paul ACADEMIC Stutlcnts ' Catholic Association; Spanish Club; Lp Ccrcle Francais; Mas((ticrs Dramatic Club; W. S. G. A. Margaret Elizaheth Kendall . . . St. Paul ACADEMIC Alpha Oniicron Pi; Spanish Club; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. 1. 2, 3; Tarn o ' Shantcr. Annas Kenkel Minneapolis ACADEMIC Pi Beta Phi; W. S. G. A.; Students ' Catholic Association; Vice-president of Bib and Tucker 1; Si)anisli Veladas 2; Sophomore Vaudeville Cast 2; University Choir 2. 3; Music Club 3; Junior Advisor; Membership Conintittee. Y. W. C. A.; Gopher Staff; Secretary of Spanish Club 3. F ' nwAKi) Kerolla Marquette, Mich. MINES Akiieiiaton; Interclass Athletics 1, 2; Interclass Debate I. 2; All)ha Nu Literary Society. Gerhart Ignatius Kingman . East Grand Forks PHARMACY Phi Delta Chi; Students ' Catholic Association; Class Vice-president 3; Intramural Football. Helen Kingstedt Annandale education y. W. C. A.; W. a. a.; Tam o ' Shanter; Ecjual Suffrage Club; W. S. G. A. Thomas J. -Kinsella .... Aberdeen, S. D. MEDICINE Nu Sigma Nu ; Montana State Col lege 1. 2; B. S.. Minnesota 1918; Class Treasurer 3; Students ' Catholic Association. Fred Klass Nibbing engineering Theta Delta Chi. Lewis G. Klefsaas Madison AGRICULTURE Y. M. C. A. Roman Peter Kline Minto, N. D. DENTISTRY Delta Sigma Delta; Catholic Association 2, 3. 4; Vice- president 2. Enno a. Knoche St. Paul LAW 1919 Gopher Board of Publishers. Erna Recina Knocke St. Paul ACADEMIC Minerva; Daily Reporter 3 ; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. ; Equal Suffrage Club. Arthur Koch Minneapolis CHEMISTRY Alpha Chi Sigma; Chemistry Class President 1; 1919 Gopher Board of Publishers. Ephrai.m J. Koeneman Cass Lake AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho 2, 3; Philomathian Literary Society 1, 2. 3; Y. M. C. A. Commission 1. 2, 3; Agriculture Booster Club 1, 2, 3; Live Stock Club 3. iS iS Z Rov Freu Korfhace St. Paul ACADEMIC Univcrsilv Band 1. 2: University Symphony Orchestra 1. 2. 3: Swimming 2 3. Russell M. Kraft Cannon Falls DEMLSTRY Xi Psi Phi. Erma May Krank St. Paul ACADEMIC Li ciLE Mauie Kranz St. Paul academic v. s. g. a. i w. a. a. Loi IS Charles Krause . . . Eiiu Claire, If is. dentistry Delta Sisnia Delia. Clara E. Kreftim; Minneapolis ACADE.MIC Kaiipa Rhn Literary Soei. ' ty 2. 3; W. S. G. A. I. 2. 3; Y. V. C. A. 2, i; .Norwegian Literary Society 1, 2, 3. Jacoi! Leonard Krishek .... Minneapolis DENTISTRY ' 18 Tan Bet.i Phi; Menorah Society 3; Zionist Club 3; Mexican Border Service. Herbert . ndrevv Kroeze . Grand Rapids, Mich. ENGINEERINt; . eacia; B. S. ]0]S, Jamestown College; University Masonic Association 3; Treasurer, (iivil Eniiineeriiig So- ciety. Elsa E. Kiu sk Minneapolis ACADEMIC llih and Tncker ; Tain o ' Shailt.r; W. S. G. A. 2; W. A. A. 3. Frank Joseph Kucera Hutchinson MEDICINE Vice-|iresi.lent. Komensky Cliih 2, 3; Naval Medical Reserve. Irma M. Kleker Faribault ACADEMIC Elizareth Lacaard Minneapolis ACADEMIC W. A. A. 1, 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. 1. 2. 3; Ice Hockey 1, 2. 3; Treasurer, Tam o ' Shanler: SMimming 2. Alfred E. Lance Spokane, Wash. MEDICINE Phi Beta Pi. Bert Lancland Zumbrota pharmacy Intramural Basketball; Intramural Baseball. Harold S. Lancland Butterfield engineering Tan Kappa Epsilon ; Shakopean Literary Society 2. 3; Scandinavian Society 2, 3; Daily Reporter; Gopher Rep- resentative; -American Institution of Electrical Engineers. Arthur Paul Lapierre .... Minneapolis medicine .Alpha Kappa Kappa; E. M. R. C. Frans a. Larson Warren DENTISTRY Xi Psi Phi; Class Vice-president 3; University Salesman- ship Club, Treasurer 3. Stanley Frank Laskey Duluth ACADEMIC Alpha Sigma Phi; Tau Shonka; Captain. University of Minnesota R. O. T. C. 2, 3; Intramural Baseball 1, 2; Sophomore Vaudeville. Helen Alma Lathrop Forest Lake HOME ECONO.MICS Phi Upsilon Omicron: .Agricultural Student Council Sec- retary 3; H. E. S. C A. Board 3; Home Economics .Association Treasurer 3; Philomathian Literary Society 2. 3: Class Vice-president 2; Y. W. C. .; Liberty Loan Campaign; Y. M. C. A. Campaign; Junior -Advisor. Hazel Lauritzen Minneapolis HOME economics Tam o ' Shanter; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. 401 Sydney Di: G. Law St. Paul AGRICULTURE Miriam Lavvrenck Minneapolis ACADEMIC Al|iha Phi. Gena Lkk Brooten EDUCATION Gladys I.ef. Duluth- education Oscar Clarence Lee Glenivood ENGINEERING AiiK-rican Institute of Electrical Engineers. Hattie Lehmann Crookston ACADEMIC Acanthus Literary Society; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 2; Camp Fire 2; Junior Advisor; Y. M. C. A. Campaign; Liberty Loan Campaign; Daily Reporter 3; 1919 Gopher Staff. Raymond John Leisen .... Minneapolis LAW Phi Kajipa Sigma. Lily Anne Lenhart Minneapolis home economics Hesperian Literary Society; V. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3; H. E. S. G. A. 2. 3; .Agricultural Dramatic Club; Home Eco- nomics Association; Liberty Loan and Y. M. C. A. Campaigns. Marjorik Leonard .... Glendive, Mont. HOME ECONOMICS Alpha Xi Delta; H. E. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Junior .Advisor. Urand Arthur Leopard .... Minneapolis EDUCATION Masijuers. Gertrude Lester Minneapolis ACADEMIC Delta Delta Delta; Le Cercle Francals 1. 2. 3; W. A. A. 1. 2, 3; W. S. G. A. 1, 2. 3: Y. W, C. A. 1, 2, 3; Tarn o ' Shanter; Junior Advisor; Pan-Hellenic Repre- sentative; Gopher Staff; Spanish Club. Philip E. Levin Minneapolis ACADEMIC Xi Psi Theta; Menorah Society I. 2, 3; University Band 2. Pearle M. Levitz Fargo ACADEMIC Menorah Society; University Orchestra; Zionist Society. Mandel Metzger Levy . . . Milwaukee, Wis. DENTISTRY Sigma Alpha Mu. Leila Lavima Lewis St. Paul ACADEMIC Bib and Tucker; Pinafore: Tani o ' Shanter; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3; W. S. G. A. I, 2. 3. Arthur Liddicoat Biivabik ACADEMIC Elmer J. Lillehei Luverne ACADEMIC Richard Lindquist .Minneapolis MEDICINE Phi Rho Sigma. Hazel Eugenie Linstrom .... Minneapolis ACADEMIC Equal Suffrage Cluh ; Tarn o ' Shanter; W. S. G. A. 1. 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. I, 3. Samuel Litman Duluth MEDICINE Menorah Society ; Zionist Society. ' ! ' l If 403 Oscar E. Locken Crookston MEDICINE Phi Dela Pi; B. S., University of Miiini ' sota 1917. Helen Lockwoou Minneapolis EDUCATION Clinton Herbert Loehlin . . . Minneapolis ACADEMIC UnivtTsity Sympliony Onlicstra 3; Greek Club 1. 2. 3. Doris Downing Lohff .... Minneapolis ACADEMIC Alpha Omieron Pi: Acanthus Literary Society: Le Cercle Krancais: W. S. G. A. 1, 2, 3; Tarn o ' Slianter: Pan- HeMenic Vaudeville 3. GoLDiE London Minneapolis ACADEMIC Kappa Rho: W, S. G. A.; Menorah Society: W. A. A.; Zionist Society: Jiiiiinr .Advisor. Madeline Stephenson Long . . . Minneapolis ACADEMIC W. S, G. A.: Tain o ' Shanter: Acanthus Literary Society: Le Cercle Fraucais: Sophomore Vaudeville 2: French Play 2: Daily Stall 3: Feature Editor Gopher 3. .• lice Lough Jordan AuDiE M. LovELAND . , . Grand Rapids, Mich. ACADEMIC Marm: Loi isE Low Minneapolis ACADEMIC Tani o ' .slianter: Junior .Advisor: Y, V, C. . Social Service Cotiunittee: Gopher Staff. Karl Kai mond Lowe Hadley Edwin M. Love Minneapolis ARCHITECTURE Cyma 2. 3; Christian Science Society 1. 2. 3; Treas- urer 2, 3 ; Y. M. C. A. Building Campaign 2 ; Liberty Loan Campaign 3; Rifle Club, Secretary 1; Rifle Team 1; Sergeant of University of Minnesota Cadet Corps 2; Architectural Society 2, 3; Gopher Artist 2, 3. Theresa Ann Lucius 5 Paul HOME ECONOMICS Students ' Catholic Association : Equal Suffrage Club ; Agriculture Glee Club 2; W. A. A.; H. E. S. G. A.; Home Economics Association. Irwin H. Lldolph Minneapolis ACADEMIC Y. M. C. A. 2, 3; Prohibition Club 3; Economics Club 3; Dr. Burton ' s Bible Class. Harold O. Luind Dawson MEDICINE Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Nora Lund Glenwood NURSING Paul Edward Lutz St. Paul EDUCATION Students ' Catholic Association; Class President 3; Member of White Team. John Kenneth Lynde . dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Class Vice-president 1. Elizabeth Mary Lynskey . academic Parkers Prairie Minneapolis Students ' Catholic Association. Chairman; Daily Re- porter and Book Reviewer; Shevlin Board; Kappa Rho Literary Society; W. S. G. A.; W. A. A.; Dcutscher Verein. E. C. McBeath Minneapolis MEDICINE Mae McBride Vienna, S. D. academic Acnes McCarthy Minneapolis HOME ECONOMICS Kappa Kappa Gaiiima ; Bib and Tucker. President; Junior Advisor; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2. 3; W. S. C. A. 1. 2. 3. Gkace Lokuaine McClure . . Dickinson, N. D. ACADEMIC Students ' Catholic Association ; Tani o ' Shantcr. Elmer Charles McGill .... Minneapolis DENTISTRY Students ' Catholic Association. Pearl L. McIver Loivry .NURSING Mary McKenzie Denver, Colo. ACADEMIC Catherine McMahon Faribault edlcation Frank McNally . . . Neiv Richmond, Wis. ACADEMIC Phi Kappa Psi ; Freshman Traclc Team 1 ; Tau Shonka ; Interfraternity Council 3; Varsity Track 3. Mary Lairentina McShane .... Austin ACADEMIC W. A. A.; Students ' Catholic Association; W. S. G. A. Winifred Mackay Boston, Mass. ACADEMIC Delta (iamma 3; Daily Reporter 3; W. A. A. 3; W. S. G. A. 3; Y. W. C. A. 3; Suffrage Club, Vice-president; Lc Cercle Francais 3; Quill 3; Masciuers 3. Anne Lennox MacPhail . . . Minneapolis ACADEMIC I.e Cercle Francais; Tarn o ' Shanter; Y, W. C. A. 1. 2. 3; V. A. A.; W, S. (;. A. j xKZi: George MacRae Crookston AGRICULTURE § Intramural Football 2, 3; Intramural Baseball 2; Live Stock Club. Jessie Macdonald . . . . academic St. Paul Junior Advisor 3: Tam o ' Shanter; W. S. G. A. 1. 2. 3; W. A. A. 3; Y. « ' . C. A. 2. 3. Edna Magnus Glen Flora, Wis. NURSING Marion Mann Broivnton HOME economics Alpha Omicron Pi; Building Committee. Chairman; H. E. S. C. A. Board 3: Junior .Advisor: Y. W. C. A. 3; W. A. A.; Home Economics Association; Philomathian Literary Society, Samuel G. Mara Delano DENTISTRY Delta Upsilon ; Delta Sigma Delta: Sigma Delta Psi ; Athletic Board of Control; Class Athletic Manager: Track Numerals 1919; Varsity Track 2, 3; Football 3; Class Football and Basketball: Gopher Staff; Y. M. C. A.; Tau Shonka; E. M. R. C. ; Border Service. Battery F; Vice-president. elect of Athletic Board of Control. Clarence R. Marshall Serena, III. ACADEMIC Phi Delta Theta ; Editor of .Activities. 1919 Gopher. Donald E. Marshall .... Red Lake Falls ENGINEERING Captain, Varsity Gymnasium Team 3; Junior Repre- sentative, American Institute of Electrical Engineers. Walter J. Marshall . . . ACADEMIC Phi Delta Theta. Serena, III. Norine Martin Austin ACADE.MIC Hamline University — Browning — Y. W. C. -A. ; W. S. G. A. ; W. A. A. ; Tam o ' Shanter. Marie Dorothea Martinez . ... St. Paul ACADEMIC Pi Beta Phi; W. S. G. A.; W. A. A.; Class President 3; Junior .Advisor; Sophomore Vaudeville; Spanish Club, Secretary 2; Vice-president 3; Velada Espanola 2; Pan- Hellenic; Quill 3. n ! ( i ) D JXi 407 MiiiiAM AIason Aberdeen, S. D. ACAOKMIC Thcla Sisina Phi; Daily. Carolink M. Maiuf.k Austin ACADEMIC Studi ' iits ' Calholir Association; W. A. A.; W. S. G. A.; Equal Suffragr Chil). JAMES BmcE Mayo Miles City, Mont. PHARMACY Plii Delta Clii; Stiiiiriits ' Cattiolic Association; Intramural Foothall: Intramural Basrhall; University Symphony Orchestra. .loHN George Meisser .... Arcadia, Wis. DENTISTRY Psi Omega. .(eanette AIelami Red Wing ACADEMIC Pi Beta Phi; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. C. A.; W. A. A. Walter Ralph Mellem St. Paul MINES Sigma Rho; School of Mines Society; Class Treasurer 2; Class Secretary 3; Mines Baseball 2; Hockey 2. Wm. Mellenthiiv Aberdeen, S. D. ACADEMIC Ali)ha Tau Omi-ga ; Tan Shonka ; Minnehaha 2. l.ALRA Harte Menk Minneapolis ACADEMIC W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Charles Merkkrt Minneapolis MEDICINE Phi Rhn Sigma; Soccer Team 2. Lewis Edwin Merrill Minneapolis ENGINEERING , lplia Kappa Epsilon ; Sophomore Vaudeville; Lieu- tenant. University fit Minnesota R. O. T. C. ; A. S. M. E.; Liberty Loan (Campaign ;i ; Y. M. C. A. Campaign; Kngineering Society. § Prudence Merriman Kappa Kappa Gamma. Minneapolis Alan Leonard Metcalf Minneapolis ACADEMIC Delta Chi : Assistant Business Manager. Minnesota Maga- zine 2; Daily Business Staff 3; Lieutenant. University of Minnesota R. O. T. C. ; Publicity Committee. Sopho- more Vaudeville; Tau Shonka; Senior . ivisor. Gabriel P. Meurer lankalo academic Lieutenant. University of Minnesota R. O. T. C. ; Intra- mural Baseball. Gladys Genevieve Miller . academic Bib and Tucker; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Minneapolis Harry Arthur Miller . . . . Le Mars, Iowa medicine Acacia; Medical School Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. Vera Carolyn Milne Minneapolis academic . canthu9 Literary Society; Le Cercle Franeais; Y. W. C. A. 3; W. S. G. A. I, 2, 3; Tam o ' Shanter. Claude P. Moe Minneapolis CHEMISTRY Ella Moeller Everly, Iowa academic Y. W. C. A.; Pinafore. Elmer Joseph Mohn Psi Omega. DENTISTRY Ada Corine Moreland . academic . Hayjield Luverne Christian Science Society 1, 2. 3; Trailers 2. 3: Minerva Literary Society 2, 3 ; W. A. A. 1, 2, 3; W. S. G. A. 1. 2. 3. V }1aholo Edward Morkison . . . Minneapolis MEDICINE Y. M. C. A. 1, 2, 3; Forum Lilerary Society 3. Teresa Ai;kelia Morrison . . Mobridge, S. D. ACADEMIC Students ' Catholic Association; W. S. G. A.; W. A. A. Matthew Damel Moi ntain . DENTISTRY Good Thunder Minneapolis Frances Julia Moynahan . academic Students ' Catholic Association; Tarn o ' Shanter. Katherine Murphy Minneapolis ACADEMIC W. A. A,: Tani o ' Shanter; Students ' Catholic Associa- tion ; Le Cercle Francais. CJknevieve Elaine Myers .... Minneapolis ACADEMIC Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Y. W. C. . Roy D. Myers MarshaUtown, Iowa engineering Tau Kappa Epsiion; American Institute of Electrical Engineers; University of Minnesota Band 2. Ai.KRA Myron Glenwood EDUCATION V. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Tarn o ' Shanter. Marie Naughton . . St. Paid ACADEMIC Tarn o ' Shanter; Sophomore Vaudeville; W. S. C. A. 1. 2. 3; .Students ' Catholic Association 1, 2, 3; Junior .Advisor; Spanish Club. Theodore Neils LAW •Shakopean Literary Society. Saitk Rapids Donald Orelup Nelson .... Minneapolis ENGINEERING Lieutenant, University of Minnesota R. O. T. C. 3; Y, M. C. A. Nina Viola Nelson Taylors Falls ACADEMIC Cosmopolitan Club; Acanthus Literarv Societv; W. S, C. A. Ruth Christine Elvera Nelson . . Grove City ACADEMIC Bib and Tucker 1: Y. W, C. A. 3: W. S. 0. A. 3; Iduna Literary Society 3. Anton Nerad Austin MEDICINE Alph.t Kappa Kappa. Charles Netz Oioatonna PHARMACY Sigma Phi Epsilon; Y. M. C. A. 2; Triangle Club I. 2. Irene Neumeyes Rochester ACADEMIC Edna Viola Lueda Newhouse . . Spring Grove PHARMACY Class Secretary and Treasurer 3; Spatula. Secretary and Treasurer 1. 2; Scandinavian Society 1. Dorothy May Newton St. Paul home ECONOMICS Class Vice-president 3; H. E. S. G. A. 1, 2. 3: Home Economics Association 1. 2. 3; Y. W. C. A. 1. 2. 3; Hesperian Literary Society 1, 2, 3; Junior Advisor. Harry G. Nicholson Crookston chemistry Sigma Phi Epsilon. Dixie Nickell Fulton, Mo. ACADEMIC i .JL-. ' -i i yv. Kathkrine Stowki.i. Niles . . . Minneapolis ACADEMIC Alpha Phi; W. A. A. Junior Reprosoiilativr ; W. S. G. A.; Sophomore Vaiidovillc! ; Y. W. C. A.; Gopher Staff: Thcta Epsilon; H. E. S. G. A. Board 2; Junior Advisor; Uliiinen-Niiiiieii. rti TH NoRUQUiST Minneapolis ACADEMIC I.e Cerilc Francais: Tam o ' Slianter; W. A. A.; W. S. G .A.; Y. W. C. A. Martha Norseen HOME ECONOMICS IThealon Athenian Literary Society 3; V. W. C. A, 1. 2, 3; H. E. S, G. A. 1, 2, 3; Liherty Loan Campaign 3; Home Eeonomies Assoeiati »ii L 2. 3. Kathleen Frances O ' Brien . academic Minneapolis Students ' Catholie Association I. 2. 3: W. S. G. A. 1, 2. 3; W. A. A. 2. 3: Y. W. C. A. 2; Daily Reporter 1. 2, 3; Students ' Calliolie Assocation Seminar Club; Efjual Suffrage (iluli ; Tam o ' Shanter; Gopher Staff; Camp Fire 3. N[ar(;aret O ' Connell .... Grand Rapids PHARMACY Students ' Calln)lic Association. .Soi ' HiA Ober Minneapolis HOME ECONOMICS Students ' Catholie .Association; W. A. A. Ella Oeuting . 5(. Paul Anna Olen Oleson Albion, Nebr. academic SufTrage Cluh; Y. W. C. A.; University of Minnesota Choir. (illARLES Kl.MEK OlSON ACADEMIC Minneapolis Christian Science Society 3; Shakopean Literary Society 3; 1919 Gopher Board of Publishers; Economics Club 3; Y. M. C .A. Campaign; Senior Advisor 3. Sf. Paul KsTHER Evangeline Olson ACADEMIC Phi Rho Omega 3; Hesperian Literary Society 1, 2. 3; (ianip Fire 2, 3 ; Home Eeonomies Association Repre- sentative 1; Home Economics Baseball Team 1; Y. W. C. A. 1,2, 3. H § Otto Thoralf Olson .... Mayville, N . 1). DENTISTRY Thulinian. Richard H. Olson Muzeppu ENGINEERING Tau Kappa Epsilon ; American Institute of Electrical Engineers. Roger O. Oscarson .... i( hite Rock, S. D. ACADEMIC Kappa Sigma. Selma Ouren Hanska NURSING Florence Edna Overpeck . ... St. Paul HOME ECONOMICS Acanthus; H. E. S. G. A. Ralph Shilson Paine Wabasha DENTISTRY Football 3. 4. Paul Rudsdil Palmer 5(. Paul FORESTRY Forestry Club 1. 2. 3; Gobblers 1, 2. 3; Junior Cor. poration 3; University Glee Club 3: University Choir 3: Forestry Representative, 1919 Gopher Staff; Y. M. C. . . Louis Julius Pankow . . . Sioux Falls, S. D. MEDICINE Sigma Phi Epsilon; Y. M. C. A.; Sophomore Vaude- ville. George J. Panuska St. Paul CHEMISTRY Sarah Paper St. Paul ACADEMIC W. A. A. 1, 2. 3: W. S. C. A. 1, 2, 3: Baseball; Field Hockey ; Ice Hockey. • " h I I) n nihil Irenk Pathick Hinckley ACADEMIC Piiiafor.;; Jam o ' Shaiilcr; Y, W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Myrtle Pailson Alexandria HOME ECONOMICS Tani o ' Shantrr; Hesperian Literary Society; H. E. S. G, A.: Home Economics Association; Y. W. C. A.; Scandinavian Society. KosK Mahv Pecok Minneapolis ACADEMIC Students ' Catliolic Association; W. S. G. A. 3; W. A. A. 3; Jnnior Advisor; Tani o ' Shantcr 3; Field Hocitey 2. 3; E(iual Suffrage Club 3; Leading Roles in " Truth " and " Importance of Being Earnest " ; Gopiicr Staff; Tlialian I iterary Society, Vice-president 3; Players. Sec- Phii.ii ' Pkuerson Undericood DENTISTRY Bertha Fi.crknce Pi:ik St. Paul ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A., Geneva 2; MaS([uers Secretary; Univ ' rsily Ctioir; Sophomore Vaudeville; W. S. C. A.; Junior .Advisor; " Green Stockings " ; Tam o ' Shantcr; Thcta Epsilon ; I.iherly Loan and Y. M. C. . Campaigns. Stanley M. Penniman . agkicultlre St. Paul Edwin Otto Peklt St. Paul a(;riciilture Agricultural Booster Club; Webster Literary Society; Y. .M. C. A.; Inlerclass Basketball 1. 2. l.UELLA Pesek Minneapolis ACADEMIC Thcta Sigma Phi; Sndenta ' Catholic . ssociation ; Daily; W. A. A.; W. S. G. A.; Tam o ' Shanter, Secretary; Basketball Team 2; Ei|ual Suffrage Club 3; Le Cerele Erancais; Junior . dvisor. Elsie E. Peters Rock Rapids, lona . i.RERT Edward Peterson . . Manistique, Mich. EN(;INEERIN(; .Al[iiia Ka|»pa Sigimi : ( ass Vice-i)residcnt 3: Engineers ' Koolball 2, 3; American Institute of Electrical Engineers; F ngi ring Society I ; Liberty Loan Campaign. f Alice Maria Peterson . . . Thief River Falls ACADEMIC Tarn o ' Shanter; Y. W. C. A, Membership Coiniiiittce 3; W. S. G. A.; Junior Advisor. Arthur Perry Peterson Stillwater ENGINEERING Tau Kappa Epsilon : Daily Board of Publishers. President; Engineering Daily Editor 2, 3; Shakopean Literary Society 1. 2, Vice-president 3; Minnesota Radio Society Secre- tary; American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Inter- fraternity Council; Y. M. C. A. I. 2. 3; Engineering Society 1. Dora Josephine Peterson Frost NURSING Mildred Peterson Minneapolis ACADEMIC Sigma Beta; Spanish Club; Y. W. C. A. 3; W. S. G. A. 1, 2, 3: Tarn o ' Shanter. Rodney M. Peterson St. Paul AGRICULTURE H. T. Petraborc Aitkin ACADEMIC Alfred Carl Petrich Plainview ENGINEERING American Institute of Electrical Engineers 3. Gertrude Phelps Minneapolis HOME economics Alverta Mae Phillips St. Paul academic W. S. G. A.; Equal Suffrage Club; Tam o ' Shanter. Marion Frances Pickard . . . Mikana, Wis. ACADEMIC W. S. G. A. ; Tam o ' Shanter. { 41S JiiK Wii.i.ARD FiF.KSON .... Aberdeen, S. D. ENGINEERING , iiiiTiiaii Insliuitc of Electrical En inrcrs. YvETTE PiNAULT St. Joseph HOME ECONOMICS Alpha Gainnia Delta; Students ' Catholic Association 3; Athenian Literary Society. David Pink Minneapolis DENTISTRY Xi r»i Thela; Tan Beta Phi; Menorah Society. Alice Margaret Pinned .... Clearwater HOME ECONOMICS V. S. (;. A.; Y. W. C. a. Gregor Pirsch Caledonia AGRICULTURE Students ' Catholic Association; . gricnltural Educational Clul ; Intramural Football 1. 2, 3. Jeannkttk Plant St. Paul ACADEMIC Delta Gamma; Sigma Alpha Delta; W. A. A. Gladys Poehler Minneapolis ACADEMIC Alpha Phi; Theta Epsilon ; Sigma Alpha Delta; W. S. i ' ,. A.: W. A. A.; Junior Advisor; Sophomore Vaudeville: Panllelleiiic Delegate; Tam o ' Shanl.-r. Kenneth Cole Poehler .... Minneapolis ACADEMIC P i Upsilon ; ' hite Dragon; Junior Class Social Com- mittee. Gladys K. Poole Truman EDUCATION Class Treasurer; Social Worker at Margaret Barry Settle- mi-nl House; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Lillian Poppitz Heron Lake IKLME ECONOMICS Y. W. C. A. 2. 3; H. E. S. G. A. 1. 2. 3; Junior Advisor; .Athenian Literary Society 1. 2. 3. y C: John Watson Prentice . . Abbotsjord, Wis. MEDICINE Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Antoinette Proshek New Prague NURSING Tarn o ' Shanter: Students ' Catholic Association: W. S. G. A. I. 2, 3; W. A. A. 1, 2; Baskctljall 1: Komensky Club. Evelyn Mildred Pubdy . . . Miluaukee, Wis. EDUCATION Gopher Staff. William A. Quast Janesville PHARMACY Gertrude Margaret Quinn . . . Minneapolis architecture Class Secretary 1. 3; Students ' Catholic Association; W. S. G. A.; Pinafore; Tarn o ' Shanter; Architectural Society. Kathryne Radebaugh Minneapolis academic y. w. c. a. 1. 2. 3; w. s. g. a. 1. 2 3: w. a. a. 3; Equal SufTrage Club 2. 3; Le Cercle Francais 3; Tani o ' Shanter. Marjorie Raine Minneapolis ACADEMIC W. A. A.; W. S. G. A.; Students ' Catholic Association; Tarn o ' Shanter; Masquers 1, 2. 3 ; Sophomore Vaudeville. Selmer Ramsey Tivin Valley chemistry Clara Ravitch Minneapolis academic Theta Epsilon; Le Cercle Francais; % " . A. A.; W. S. G. A.; Equal Suffrage Club; Scroll and Key. Reginald Ray Reed Duluth dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Class President 2; Players I ; Y. M. C. A. 417 Ki.MK Reetz Minneapolis ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A. ; W. S. C. A. ; W. A. A. ; Sophomore Vaiuk-ville. Hubert Keeve . . . If ashington, Ind. ENGINEERING Tail Kappa Epsilon : 1st Lieutenant. University of Min- nesota K, O. T. C: Engineers ' Society 1; American Institute of Electrical Engiineers; Officers ' Club 3. Marshall K.nwARi) Alexis Recnier .... MEDICINE I ' lii Beta Pi; Students ' Catholic Association; Seminar Club 2, 3; Class Vice-president 2, 3; Gopher Staff; E. . I. R. C. Harold Geor(;e Keineke . academic University Orchestra 3. New Vim Ai.HRECHT Herma! n Reu . . . Dubuque, lona chemistry Engineering Soicety 1. Annette Marie Josephine Keinaud East Orange, A. . academic Delta Canmia ; Y. W. C. A.; Students ' Catholic -Associa- tion; Seminar: Cosmopolitan Clld : Trailers; W. S. G. A.; Bib and Tucker; Tam o ' Shanter; W. A. A.; Ei|ual Suffrage { iub President. Nellie Susan Robbins W ' illniar MUSIC Music Club I. 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. I. 2 3; W. S. G. A. 1. 2. 3; Tam o ' Shanter. Ki.eanor T. Robinson . . C.hippeua Falls, Wis. ACADEMIC W. S. C. A. 1, 2; Y. W. C. A. 3. 2; Spanish Club 3. .Seass Andrew Rockwell MINES Sigma Chi. Fargo, N. D. Iah.iorie Rodger Minneapolis HOME ECONOMICS Kap|)a Kappa Gamma. DuANE EuGAK KoDMAN Bemidji DENTISTRY Xi Psi Phi. Cathebink Agnes Rooney . . Sioux Falls, S. D. ACADEMIC Tan! o ' Shanlfr: Students ' Catholic Association; W. S. C. A.; Spanish Cluh. Hugh Rosaaen Crookston ACADEMIC Coord Frederick Roosen . . . Minneapolis ACADEMIC Chi Psi. Gladys Rosenberg Albert Lea MUSIC Y. W. C. A.; W. S. C. A.; Music Club. Ruth Rosenberg Minneapolis ACADEMIC Oscar L. Rosenthal Minneapolis ENGINEERING Ruth Charlotte Ross . . Crystal Falls, Mich. MUSIC Tarn o ' Shanter; Music Club I, 2. 3. Herman David Rostad Zunibrota DENTISTRY Psi Omega. RuFUS Roth .... .... Lamberton . GRICULTURE .Alpha Gamma Rho; Philomathean Literary Society 1, 2; 3; Agricultural Dramatic Club 2. 3; " Partners " Cast 2; Board of Governors of Minnesota Union 3; .Y. M. C. A. Commission 1. 2. 3; Agricultural Education Club 3; Agricultural Booster Chib I, 2, 3; LiveStoek Club 3. f] ! ! Ji:anm; Rolnds St. Paul ACADEMIC (iiimrna Phi Bfia ; Tain o ' Shanter; Siianish Club; V. S. C. A. William H. Rlcker .... Wibaux, Mont. MEDICINE Caul Walter Rimpf Faribault MEDICINE Al|ilia Delta Phi; Nu Sigma Nu ; Tavprn ; Kawa ; Tau Slioiilta; Liiiertv Lttan Campaign; Y. M. C. A. Cam- paigii: E. M. li. C. Henriette Hertha Riimsch . academic W. S. v.. a.: Y. W. C. a. Minneapolis Clara Bell Russell Grand Rapids academic DllliOTHV MAR(a ElilTE RvAN . academic . Minneapolis Alplia Xi Delta; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3; Students ' Catbo- lif Association 1, 2, 3; Social Committee 2; W. S. G. A. 1. 2; W. A. A. I, 2. (Jladys M. Ryan Hibbing ACADEMIC W. S. G. a.: Equal Suffrage Club; Daily Reporter 2; Junior Advisor. Edvvvn G. Rydlun Minneapolis MINES Si " ma Nu; Sigma Rho; Daily 3; Sebool of Mines So- ciety 2. 3; Class Secretary 3; Y. M. C. A. 2. 3; Minnesota Union Boaril of Governors 2. 3; Liberty Loan (Campaign: Eiilisleil in Ballo ni Division of .Aviation Cor|,». Martha Elise Sakter Fosston NURSING WiLi.ARi) Louis .Sahr Minneapolis dentistry «o :ir ' ■f ' v. § Albf;rt Gerald Samuelson Edina AGRICULTURE Engineering Society 1; Live Stock Clulj 2. 3; Athenian Literary Society 3; Program Committee, Y. M. C. A. 3. Theodore Sander, Jr 5(. Paul ENGINEERING Alpha Kappa Sigma; Captain, University of Minnet ota R. O. T. C, ; Minnesota Union Board of Governors 3; 1919 Gopher Board of Puhlishers 3; Engineering Stu- dent Council 3; Liberty Loan Campaign 3; Y. M. C, A. Campaign; Class Secretary 2; American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Engineers ' Society 1, F. -MvKTLE Sanders Minneapolis ACADEMIC Kappa Rho; Y. W, C, A,; W. S. G. A.; W. A, A. Ruby Sanderson Stephen ACADEMIC Tam o ' Shanter Harold H. Sappincton . . Sappington, Mont. AGRICULTURE Live Stock Club. Cora Sather . Cottonwood MUSIC Music Club; Y. W. C. A.; Norwegian Literary Society. George Alexander Sawyer .... W ' arroad ENGINEERING Varsity Hockey I; Engineers ' Football 1, 2, 3; Engin- eers ' Hockey 1, 2. Margaret Ruth Scally . . . Billings, Mont. ACADEMIC W. S. G. A.; Students ' Catholic Association; Daily Reporter. Gertrude Ann Schaller .... Minneapolis ACADEMIC Music Club 1, 2, 3; Tam o ' Shanter. LoRCHEN Schamber Eureka, S. D. ACADEMIC 421 KosK Janet Schefrin .... Mihvaukee, Wis, ACADEMIC Masfiucrs 2; Menorah Society; Spanish Club 1; Scroll and Key. Eahi. Ohiol Greagor Scumitt . . Paynesville ACADEMIC Sliidentft ' Catholic Association ; Shakopcan Literary So- ciety. Officer 3; Deutscher Vercin. Officer 2; Y. M. C. A. War Campaign Fund 3; Forensic League. Executive Coniinittee. Vice-president; Intercollegiate Prohibition As- sociation 3. Helkn Schmitt Minneapolis ACADEMIC D -lta Gamma; Theta Epsilon ; Euterpean 1. 2; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Maiu;arf;t Elizabeth Schmitt . . . Mankato ACADEMIC Delta Gamma: Theta Epsilon Literary Society 2; Junior Advisor; Board Representative, W. S. G. A. BliATHICE SCHOW Wells ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G.A.; Tarn o ' Shanter. Emily Schllte Minneapolis ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A. 3; Spanish Clulj 3. Ottilie M. Schurr Glencoe ACADEMIC Camp Fire 3; Tarn o ' Shanter; Y. W. C. A. 1. 2, 3; Sophomore Baseball Team; W. S. G. A.; Deutscher Verein 2; W. A. A.; Liberty Loan Campaign. John Saul Schwartz Minneapolis ARCHITECTURE Menorah Society 1, 2, 3; Architectural Society 1. 2. 3; University Band 1.. 2; Symphony Orchestra 3. Oswald P. Sf.berger St. Cloud AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho; Agricultural Education Club 3; Stu- dents ' Catholic Association I. 2, 3; Y. M. C. A. 1. 2. 3; Afirieultural Dramatic Club 2, 3: Agricultural Booster Club I. 2. 3; Philonuubian Literary Society I. 2. 3. Ernest W rken Seemann . . Highniore, S. D. ENGINEERING Eu-iu.-irii.g Football 3. Benjamin Secal Minneapolis LAW Xi Psi Thpta; Menorah Society 1. 2, 3; Zionist Society 2. Amy Severinson . . ff ' illmar HOME ECONOMICS Fern Marie Sewell Minneapolis HOME economics Y. W. C. A. MiRiEL Florence Sewell . . . Minneapolis home economics Y. W. C. A. Donald Percy Shannon Bemidji AGRICULTURE Alpha Zeta; Interclass Boxing Tournament: Athenian Literary Society: President. Junior Y. M, C. A. Com- mission ; Advertising and Circulating Manager. Minnesota Farm Review; Agircultural Glee Club. Helen Shapley Minneapolis ACADEMIC Theta Sigma Piti. Dorothy Elizabeth Sharp .... Moorhead ACADEMIC Alpha Phi: W. S. G. A.; Tani o ' Shanter. Clarence Francis Sharpless . . . Minneapolis PHARMACY Phi Delta Chi. Glenn Siddons Platte, S. D. ACADEMIC Phi Delta Th. la Benjamin Henry Simons Chaska MEDICINE Phi Rho Sigma: Students ' Catholic Association. 1 ! »■ c: i i i Minneapolis Maurice David Siperstein . medicine Menorah Society 1. 2. 3; Zionist Society 2, 3. Clifford Euwln Sisler .... Grand Rapids MEDICINE University Band 1. 2. Michael Alovsrs Siwinski . dentistry St. Cloud Fred L. Skocdopole Cohasset DENTISTRY Koniensky Club. Doris Margaret Slocum St. Paul MUSIC Alpha Gamma Delta; Junior . dvisor; Music Club 1, 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. Blanche Catherine Smith . . If est Union, Iowa ACADEMIC Tam o ' Shanter. Eunice Marcia Smith Minneapolis ACADEMIC Daily Staff; Etjua! Suffrage Club 3; Tam o ' Shanter 3; W. S. C. A. I, 2. 3; Y. W. C. A. Gertrude Scott Smith .... Minneapolis HOME ECONOMICS Junior Advisor: Y. W. C. A.; H. E. S. G. A.; W. A. A. I, 2; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore 2; Tam o ' Shanter. Helen Marie Smith Everdell education W. S. G. A. Ivor Lvnne Smith Minneapolis law 3 «)«C i Jeannette Le Gro Smith .... Minneapolis ACADEMIC W. S. C. A. I, 2. 3: Y. W. C. A. 2. 3: Music Club 2. 3; Equal Suffrage Club : Tani o ' Shanlcr. Louise Smith St. Paul EDUCATION Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Music Club, Paul L. Smithers Kalispell, Mont. AGRICULTURE Varsity Wrestling Team 2: Interclass Wrestling 1, 2; Interclass Track I; Athenian Literary Society 3; Y ' . M. C, A. 1, 2, 3; Sophomore Vaudeville; Live Stock Club 3; Agricultural Booster Club 1. 2, 3. Helen Patricia Smitka .... Minneapolis NURSING Marion Socard Minneapolis ACADEMIC Sophomore Vaudeville; W. A. A.; W. S. C. A.; Tarn o ' Shanter. Ragni Holm Sondercaard . . . Minneapolis ACADEMIC W. S. G. A. 1, 2. 3; W. A. A. 2; Y. W. C. A. 3; Euterpean Glee Club 1. 2; Acanthus 3; Music Club President 2; Music Club Vice-president 3. Edna Lois Sontac Heron Lake ACADEMIC Women ' s Academic Council; Treasurer Y. W. C. A.; Field Hockey Team 2; Tani o ' Shanter; Geneva Club President; W. A. A. I, 2. 3; W. S. G. A.; Junior Advisor. Ebba Sorensen Minneapolis ACADEMIC Sigma Beta; Acanthus; Spanish Club 3; Y ' . ' . C. A. I. 3; Scandinavian Society 2. 3: Secretary 2; Deutscher Verein I. 2. 3; Vice-president 2; W. S. G. A. 3; Tarn o ' Shanter. Meta Marie Sorenson Morgan ACADEMIC W. S. G. A. 1. 2. 3; W. A. A. 1; Y. W. C. A. 3. Alovsius William Spellacy . ... St. Paul LAW Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Sophomore Vaudeville; Students Catholic . ssociation ; 2nd Lieutenant. University of Min- nesota R. O. T. C. : University Salesmanship Club. M 4 — 4tS Enoch Spence St. Paul ENGINEERING Eunice Spicer Spicer ACADEMIC Alpha Phi; Tam o ' Shantcr. Y. W, C. A. 3; Field Hocicey Team 3; Equal Suffrage Cluh 3. Margaret Spink Mahtomedi academic Alpha Xi Delta; W. A. A.; Tarn o ' Shanler; W. S. G. A. Gordon W. Spracue Madelia LAW Alpha Signta Phi ; Inlerfraternity Council ; University Band 1, 2. 3; Shakopean Literary Society 2. 3. Elizabeth Spriesteksbach St. Paul HOME ECONOMICS Y. W. C. A.; Camp Fire; Junior Advisor; Home Eco- nomics Association; H. E. S. G. A. Ray J. SruRZEM Minneapolis ACADEMIC Sluilrnls ' Catholic Association. Blanche Srsen Blooming Prairie HOME ECON((MICS Athenian Literary Society 1. 3. Secretary 2: Home Eco- nomics Association 3; Board 3; Y. W. C. A.; Junior Advisor. Orin Kenneth Stakfori) .... Red Wing DENTISTRY Xi Psi Phi; Malocclusion Orchestra; Class President 1; E. M. K. C. Gretchen Stein HAisER Neiv Vim ACADEMIC W. S. G. A. 3. Lillian Beatrice Stenseth .... St. Paul HOME ECONOMICS Y. V. C. A.; H(tme Economics .Association; H. E, S. G. A.; Junior Advisor; Y. .M. C. A. War Fund Cam- paisn. Edna Rachel Stevens Cloquet HOME ECONOMICS Areme. Marian Stewart Minneapolis HOME ECONOMICS Students Catholic Association; Junior Advisor; Class Secretary 3; H. E. S. G. A. 1. 2. 3; Home Economics Association; Y. W. C. A. Alice Stinchfield Rochester ACADEMIC Delta Gamma ; Equal Suffrage Club ; Junior Advisor. Helen May Stock St. Paul ACADEMIC Alpha Xi Delta; W, S. C. A. 1. 2. 3; Y. W. C. A. 2. 3; W. A. A. 3; Le Cercle Francais; Pan-Hellenic Council. Martha Ellen Stofer . . . Belleville, Ohio ACADEMIC Alpha Gamma Delta; Tarn o ' Shanter; Spanish Cluh. Harold Curran Stork St. Paul LAW Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Sophomore Vaudeville; 2nd Lieu- tenant, University of Minnesota R. O. T. C. Esther A. Strand Minneapolis academic Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3; W. S. G. A. 1. 2. 3; Tam o ' Shanter 3; Spanish Club 3; Deutscber Verein 2. Rose Lydia Strand Helena, Mont. EDUCATION Russell Strang St. Paul ACADEMIC Marie Inez Sundheim Minneapolis ACADEMIC Sigma Beta; Acanthus; Spanish Cluh 3; . W. C. A. 3; Scandinavian Society 2. 3. Vice-president 2; Deutscber Verein I, 2, 3; W. S. G. A.; Tarn o ' Shanter. II V JJ ■ ! M Harry Slshanskv Minneapolis ENGINEERING Licmriiaiit. LtiivtTsity of Minnfsota R. O. T. C. Mound Edwin Walter Swanson .... engineering En iiifcrs " Tram 1, 2; Varsity Crosscountry Ti-am 3. HoRATHi Bartholomew SwEETSER, Jr. . Minneapolis MEDICINE Students ' Catholic Association 2. 3; Students ' Catholic Association Seminar 2. 3; Forum Literary Society 2; Captain. Uni%ersity ol .Minnesota R. O. T. C. Clarence Q. Swenson . engineering Roger Blknett Swe.nson . dentistry Minneapolis . . Minneapolis Osakis Rudolph L. Swore . . . . law .Aljelia Tau Omega; Iniversity Band. Helen Tawney Winona ACADEMIC Delta Delta Delta; Tarn o ' Shanter; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; .Music Club. Charles Ed.mond Teel . . . Bellingimm, Wash. MEDICINE I ' hi Delta Tlieta. Joseph M. Thiel Tonkauood ACADEMIC Slu Ients ' Cathniie .Associatieui. Board of Directors. Fred Carl Thiers St. Paul DENTISTRY i A. Le Roy Thomas .... Dodgeville, Wis. DENTISTRY Acacia; Psi Omega; University Masonic Association. Miriam Emra Thomas Minneapolis ACADEMIC W. S. G. A. 2 3; Y. W. C. A. 3: Scientific French Botanical Club 2 3; Pinafore 2; Tarn o ' Shantcr. Nellie Alice Thompson St. Paul ACADE.MIC W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Stuart John Thorson .... .Minneapolis CHEMISTRY Alpha Chi Sigma. Anne Thurston Minneapolis ACADEMIC Pi Beta Phi: Minerva Literary Society: Sophomore Vaudeville: Y. W. C. A.; W. S. C. A.; Chairman of Class Social Committee 2; Junior Advisor. R. F. Thurston Albert Lea dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Battery F. Lillian Tifft Glencoe home economics Alpha Omicron Pi; Junior Advisor: H. E. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. . . ; Home Economics Association. Laura Amelia Timme St. Paul HOME economics Y. W. C. A.; H. E. S. G. A.; Home Economics As- sociation. Harriet Elizabeth Todd .... Minneapolis HOME ECONOMICS Pi Beta Phi; Y. W. C. A.; H. E. S. G. A.; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; W. S. G. A.; W. A. A.; Junior Advisor. Acnes Mary Tomczak St. Paul ACADEMIC W. S. G. a.; Students ' Catholic . ssociatioi: 439 Hklf.n Toomey St. Paul ACADEMIC Alpha Phi; Acanthus: W. S. G. A.; Students ' Catholic Association; Masquers; Junior Advisor. Mauy Acnes Tracy St. Paul ACADEMIC Daily Reporter 3; Junior Advisor; Camp Fire; Tani o ' Shanter; Students ' Catholic Association; Students ' Catho- lic Association Seminar; W. A. A.; W. S. G. A. DoKOTHY Treacy lUsmarck, N. D. ACADEMIC Frederic A. Tripp Northfield AGRICULTUKE Agricultural Intercollegiate Debate 2; Y. M. C. A. Com- mission 2, 3; Webster Literary Club; Agricultural Booster Club ; Agricultural Education Club. (;Ei)K(iK Lester Tri by . . . La Grange, hid. ACADEMIC Greek Club; University Band. Helen Hill Turner Fargo, N. D. ACADEMIC Y- W. C- A.; W. S. G. A.; Equal Suffrage Club. . dolph Tuknheim Minneapolis ACADEMIC Clarence Ouin Ulven Big Lake PHARMACY Phi Delta Chi. Keiiben Arthur Ulvkstau Madelia DENTISTRY . cacia; Thulanian ; University Band 2; University Ma- sonic Club. ,Ia iks Bradford Vaii Forest Lake MEDICINE I ' lii Beta Pi; E. M. R. C. Eva Vallentyne Minneapolis ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3; Commission I; Tarn o ' Shanlrr 3. Anne Marie Van der Hagen . . Maple Plain ACADEMIC W. S. C. A. ; Stiidonts ' Catholic Association. Marie Cornelia Van der Hacen . Maple Plain ACADEMIC W. S. G. A.; Students ' Catholic Association. Adell Van Hoesen Parkers Prairie EDUCATION Class Secretary 3. A. Cl.acue Van Slyke Benson DENTISTRY Tau Kappa Epsilon ; Forum Literary Society. Incvald S. Veblen .... Cooperstown, N. D. DENTISTRY Thulanian. Esther Vig Litchfield ACADEMIC Nicholas Gril Volkay .... Minneapolis ACADEMIC Spanish Club 2; Deutscher Verein I: Students ' Catholic Association; Intramural Baseball and Basketball; Sym- phony Orchestra 1, 2. YuANiTA VON BoHLAND .... Belle Plaine ACADEMIC Achoth; Basketball I, 2. Antonia Louise Wachlin .... Brownsdale ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A. 2, 3; Deutscher Verein 2; W. S. G. A. 1, 2, 3. ' U isv av - Wakren Waitk Minneapolis AGRICULTURE Alpha Zila: Asricullurc Booster Club 1. 2, 3; Philo- malhian LiUTary Society 1. 2. 3; Intersociety Debate 2; University of Minnesota R. O. T. C. ; Agricultural College Debate Team 3; Board of Governors, Men ' s Room, Agri- cultural C.)lli-ge. JeaN-Nette Josephine Walker . . Minneapolis ACADEMIC W. A. A. 1, 2 3; Tarn o ' Shanter: Junior Advisor. Owen H. Wangensteen Lake Park ACADEMIC Alpha Sigma Phi: Sbakopean Literary Society 1, 2; Wrestling 2: Tau Shcmka. AuREL Addie Warner . . . . HOME ECONOMICS St. Paul Plii Upsilon Ouiicron; Pliiloniathian Literary Society; H. E. S. ti. A. I, 2, 3. Secretarv; Home Economics Association 1. 2. 3: Y. W. C. A. 1. 2. 3, Florence Warner .... NURSING Delta Delta Delta; W. S. G. A. Minneapolis Ki TH Warren Hinckley ACADE.MIC Y. W. C. A. I. 2. 3; W. A. A. 1; W. S. G. A. I. 2. 3; Areme 2, 3; Bib and Tucker ;Pinafore ; Tani o ' Shanter; Freshman Commission. Marian Helen Wash Minneapolis ACADE.MIC Thalian Literary Society 3; Tani o ' Shanter 3; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3; Vice-president. W. S. G. A. 3; Daily Reporter 1; Freshman Representative, W. S. G. A. 1; Secretary, W. S. G. A. 2. Henry Roman ' Wasielewski . . . Minneapolis PHARMACY Phi Delta Chi 2 3; Students ' Catholic . ssociation 1, 2. 3; Sienkiewi. Club, ice-presitleiit 1, 2. .Angelene Webber Minneapolis ACADEMIC Pi Beta Phi; Y. W. C. A. 3; Music Club 1. 2. 3 ; W. S. G. A. 2, 3: Tarn o " Shanter. CtEorge Conrai) Weiser dentistry Psi Oni.-ga : Daily Stall 3. W indom il A Y Wessel St. Paul HOME ECONOMICS H. E. S. G. A.: Home Eronoiiiics Association: Y. W. C. A.: Agricultural Dramatic Club; Y. M. C. A. War Fiinii Campaign; Junior Advisor. RonoLPHO Westerman . . . Coriliba, Brazil ENGINEERING Zeta Psi; Triangle Club; " Los Pirapos. " Spanish Play; Spanish Club 2. 3. Treasurer 3. Marguerite Wheaton Elk River ACADEMIC Charles Carleton White .... Marshall AGRICULTURE Webster Literary Society 3; Y. M. C. A. 1. 3. Rachel Elizabeth Whitefield . . Laurens, loua ACADEMIC Minerva Literary Society: Taut o ' Sh: nter. Emma Wiecking Mankato EDUCATION W. S. G. -A. ; Equal Suffrage Club. Lydia Salome Wik Dulutli ACADEMIC Leona Louise Will Minneapolis MUSIC Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Music Club: Tani o ' Shanter; Sophomore Baseball Team. Arthur Howard Williams . Charles City, loica engineering Student Branch A. S. M. E. 2. 3; University of Min- nesota Aeronautical Society 2; Class Vice-president 1; Engineering Society 1. Flora Dell Williams Pipestone HOME ECONOMICS Y. W. C. A.; H. E. S. G. A.: Home Economics As- sociation. 433 Vernon Maurice Williams Mora AGRICULTURE Sigma Nu; Alpha Zi-ta ; Wing and Bow: Y. M. C. A.; Captain. University of Minnesota K. it. T. C. 3: Varsity Football 3. Ward T. Williams W ' heatuii DENTISTRY Arai:ia ; Psi Oini ' ga ; Or. Burton ' s liildc Class; Class President 3; Interlraternity Connril: Y. M. C. A. Bessie Caroline Willis linneapolis HOME ECONOMICS H. E. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Agri.nltnra] Dramatic Clul) 3. Isaac John Wilson . . . . a(;riculture Live Slock Clul). Royalton l.oHNA Jane W ilson MinneupoHs ACADE.MIC riialian Literary Society; Secretary of University Choir; W. S. G. A. 1. 2, 3; Sophonu) ,- Vaudeville ; ' Tam . ' Shantcr; Vicc-pri-sid.iit of Pinafore; E.|nal Suffrage Cluli ; Eiitcrpcan I. 2. William Hakt Wilson ACADEMIC Kavmonu Martin Winslow chemistry Kappa Sigma; Tau Shonka. Laurence . Ienia.m Winters . agriculture .Acacia; University Masonic Associatifin. Claire Winzenburi; . acade.mic W. S. G. A. 3; Tam o ' Shantcr. St. Piml St. Paul Minneapolis Granada Katherine Wise Manktito D.lta (ianima; Eiinal Suffrage Clul) 2. 3; Enterpi ' an 2; W. S. G. A.; V. W. C. A.; Tam o ' Shantcr. - -jr ,. - -._ Dana L. Wobschall Waseca CHEMISTRY A. p. Wold St. Paul MEDICINE Alma Bertha Wolean Duluth academic w. s. G. a. Henry Doi clas Wolff St. Paul DENTISTRY Ida Wolfe Hibbing ACADEMIC Scroll and Key: Sccrt-tary of Menorah Society 2, 3; Zionist Society ; Tani o ' Shanter. Merrill F. Woodrlff .... Enderlin, .V. D. AGRICULTURE Acacia; Alpha Zeta : Intramural Basketball 1. 2: Goplier Staff 3; University Masonic Association. Adelaide Elizabeth Woolsey . . Minneapolis ACADEMIC Students ' Catholic .Association; Vice-president of Tani o ' Shanter; Sophomore Vaudeville; W. S. G. A. I. 2. 3. Benjamin P. Wrbitzky .... Silver Lake DENTISTRY Carleton College: Koniensky Club; Dr. Burton ' s Bible Class. Stewart ern Wright . . , architecture Deriiii. Alpha Rho Chi; .Architectural Society 2. 3; Class Base- ball 2. Milton Sidney Wunderlich . ... St. Paul ENGINEERING Theta Tau; A. S. M. E. : Y. M. C. A. 1. 2. 3; Liberty Loan Campaign 3; Y. M. C . . Campaign 2. (S i) Ai.icF. GiviiTiu i)E WvvELL .... Breckemidge ACADEMIC Tani I) ' Sh.mlrr: W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; E.| .SiilTrn;,. Club. T. (). Yoi N(; Le Roy MEDICINE A.aiia: D.-lla Sisma Rlio I 1919 Gopher Board. I.UCILE EUITH ZlECELMAlER . ACADEMIC Minneapolis Alpha Oinicron Pi; . canthu9 Literary Soeiety; Masquers Dranialir Club: W S. G. A. 1. 2. 3; " Y. W. C. A. 2. 3; W. A. A. I. 2. 3: Taiu o ' Sbanler; Pan-Hellcnic Vaude- yille .). Marjohie Zei ch Davenport, Iowa HOME ECONOMICS Ka[ipa Kappa Ganiiiia ; junior . dvi»or: H. E. S. G. . . W. A. ZlE(;l.ER Brook Park EDUCATION ELSTAD JOHNSON i.i JUNIOR CLASS PRESIDENTS Rudolph Elstad Engineering Enno Knocke iatv Arthur Johnson I ,,, j- ■ „ ,, ,- Medicine EwiNG McBeath ) LocKSLEY Berg Mines Guy Hovland Pharmacy McBEATH JUNIOR CLASS PRESIDENTS Cecil Hurd Academic FoRDYCE Ely Agriculture Edgar Buenger Architecture Arthur Beckel . Chemistry Ward Williams Dentistry Paul Lutz Education WILI.I.IAMS LUTZ r| i ■ I I ' ;■ I . ' V ■- i! It- 443 4U 11 ll ' l iD cr- $ ZDO =T - - : ' -- m ' $ " 1 ' » - 1 Li»- ' . -r- i?-,. ' TyT« " to k: -5!r ' Gl-sj ,:t:- IS M--TX . J J l = tsb= yYW John ' s Original Copy § Announcing THE DAILY DANCE MUSIC ■ Oh Sure! 4 SaxapKones 4 and 6 Other Pieces 6 The Armory December 14 Who ' s Right? John Boyle or the Printer? The Result Camouflage New But How About ' A ' in Saxophone ' [■Dint That ■ John s version in The Daily Sax ' on-ist. " - - " ' C versed in tlie Saxon laiiRuape. Saz ' On-lte (-it), ». {Min.) See Moun- tain soap, under Mountain. Sax ' o-phone (! Sks ' o-fon), 7i. [A. A J Sai the inventor (see Saxhorn) + (ir (uitJ tone.] {Mua.) A wind instrument of brass, containing a reed, and partak- ing of the qualities both of a brass in- strument and of a clarinet. Sax ' -tU ' ba f-tu ' ba), n. [See Sax- horn, and Ti ' BE.] {Mus.) A powerful ' nstrnment nf brass, curved so ' ' ew) ' at H tuba. What Webster says I 4 WH MISS To Box 92 Information for 1919 Gopher to box 1519 Name . . . . ®?.97. .X P® ' l " ' (Write full name Last name first no initials) Nickname. . . " Rex " (Ee.$. .King.) Home Town -P.UrXci College High or Prep. School N.ew .Ulm. .High .Sj ilQOl . . Organizations and activities.. . . V ' . .the . .caper.S of the queen-bees in beedcm; i am the power 1 behind ' the throne ' ' ( not a drone ) . To iTie , the occult Is not oriental phil- osophy , but the mysteries of the hive . if What Drives the Editor Crazy Box 135 9»P DahlquiBt: Your hlfeiily coniplimantary letter was ra- ' lve4 In tha sarr,e tone it was written and you oan kind- go to hell for all t " ne TOOd you are doing the tnstl- tntion. I have eor.t out notiees to the fello-us to get In their alhtun eards right airay. If they ara not in your hands within n lay or bo, po ahead and tell the daar old ladles In ohar.ja of the Alhum to shoot her thru, 79 won ' t kick if you do nlse a fe-:? of the pedigrees. f. ith bast rerards jl tf for the siek- noss of the heauty force you hAve working In your pri- vate office, I am Very truly yours. Evidence oj close co-operation between Mr. Dahlqitist and his agricultural representative, Mr. Davis. 463 () ] i v ' -.- 9PT— ' ' -k rv r . = : i! jt ' i }k j y irf- " ' ' ijF " V-s-fl Be sure to vote today for ARNULF UELAND for Managing Editor of the 1917 Gopher We, the undersigned, heartily endorse Arnulf Ueland as the man best qualified to fill the position of Managing Editor of the 1917 Gopher, and earnestly solicit your support for his candidacy. Boleslaus Rosenthal, Captain 1914 Football Team Lorin Soron, Captain of 1915 Football Team George Hult, Managing Editor of Minnehaha Althea Heitsmith, President of W. S. G. A. Alfred Gausewitz, President Academic Seniors Addison Douglas, President Sophomore Engineers Fred Bruchholz, President of Y. M. C. A. William Winterble, President of Glee Club Oswald Wyatt, President Sophomore Pre-medics J, Godfrey Smith, News Editor of Daily Seiforde Stellwagen. Men ' s Union Board Alfred Joyce. News Editor of Daily George McGcary, President of Junior Call Ass ' n. Sam Gale, News Editor of Daily Bernard Bierman, Varsity 1914 Albert P. Baston, Varsity 1914 Thorvald Hanson, Men ' s Union Board J. David Shearer, Feature Editor 1916 Gopher Ingerd Nissen Archie Clarity Alma Haupt Donald Timmerman A, P. Keefe • Alonzo Wilson Hubert Kennedy Allen Newhall William Moorhead Myron Balch Harold Richardson Fred Boutelle George Armstrong William Shepard Olive Lewis John Granrud Alloys Branton Jean Plant Frances Irwin Elizabeth Johnston Edward Eisler Lucille BabcDck Miles Alverson Barbara Healy Thorgny Carlson, Athletic Board of Control Vote for BobBenepe tor Managing Editor 1917 Gopher for X »ha c POLICY 2. A Ouillly COB ENDORSEMENT Political Ambitions Then and Now D.ANDERSON WILL BE GOPHER EDITOR FOR COMING YEAR Will Appoint Staff Soon That Work on 1919 Edition May Be Started at Once. BOOK WILL BE KNOWN AS CAMPUS WAR BABY An Attempt Will Be Made to Eliminate Advertisements from Annual if Possible. Because there were no other candi- dates for the position, the All-L ' nlver- sity Council appointed Douglass An- derson as the managing editor of the 1919 Gopher It also appointed Charles Olson to represent the academic col- lege on the Gopher Board. The hoard is now cwnplete, with tlie exception of the agricultural member, who will be either elected or appoint- ed soon. r y II OVER THE TOP ' • ' » L Lt dw k: I ' -: I iU II - xp c i ■■ Tir-y - D JK. -r-v. . ,-?--, A If i III :? «3 ' ' ' T r I f, il X ; ! 491 OvSriWTj COLLEGE CHAPS Harold Wood NOVKVIHER had ((ime. Leaves were drifting over the Parade. The mists had settled on tlie distant niounlains, while, from the shelter of the Barraclis, we watched the men swing down the asphalt street to the swagger of " Over There. " The last Minnesotans were leaving Mare Island for Quantico and France. The orders they had wailed for had come. They were going into the (Ireat Unknown of War. The music ceased. " Hon! Step! " came the command. As the hoys disappeared around the corner of the Naval Sujiply Depot, they struck up " Minnesota, Hail to Thee. " Then it was that a true veteran of many years ' service muttered to another — there was an ujuisuai gruffness in his voice: " College chaps, but not such a bad lot, after all. " INDEX Acacia 129 Academic Class Officers 38 Academic Section 35- 38 Academic Student Council 310 Acanthus 329 Achoth 176 Activities Section 291-438 Adeiphian 208 Administration Section 29-126 Agriculture Class Officers 42 Agriculture Council 311 Agriculture Dramatic Club 338 Agriculture Educational Club. . . .222 Agriculture Section 39- 42 Album 361-436 " Allen. Dean 60 All-Junior Presidents 437-438 All-University Council 308 Alpha Chi Sigma 161 Alpha Delta Phi 130 Alpha Epsilon Iota 191 Alpha Gamma Delta 177 Alpha Gamma Rho 157 Alpha Kappa Kappa 170 Alpha Kappa Sisma 165 Alpha Omicron Pi 178 Alpha Phi 179 Alpha Rho Chi 159 Alpha Sigma Phi 132 Alpha Tau Omega 131 Alpha Xi Delta. 180 Alpha Zela 158 Alumni Association 334 Appelby. Dean 84 Architecture Class Officers 46 Architecture Section 43- 46 Architecture Society 223 Athenian Literary Society 319 Athletic Board of Control 241 Athletic Section 241-290 Basket Ball Section 261-264 Berrv, Professor 72 Beta ' Theta Pi 133 Bib and Tucker 209 Board of Regents 30 Bowling. Interfralernity 277 Britt. Captain 96 Brucholz, Lieutenant 97 Burton. President M. L 8 Campus Clubs 221-240 Cap and Gown 210 Chemistry Class Officers 50 Chemistry Section 47- 50 Chevnev. Professor 64 Chi ' Psi 134 Choir 339 Classes 351-438 Class Societies 207-220 Coffman. Dean 56 Companies, R. O. T. C 99-116 Contents 11 Convocation 293 Cooke, Dr. L. J 262 Copyright 4 Cosmopolitan Club 224 Cross Country Team 270 Cunningham. Lieutenant 97 Cyma 160 Dedication 9 Delta Chi 135 Delta Delta Delta 181 Delta Gamma 182 Delta Kappa Epsilon 136 Delta Phi Lambda 194 Delta Sigma Delta 162 Delta Sigma Rho 195 Delta Tau Delta 137 Delta Theta Phi 169 Delta Upsilon 138 Dentistry Class Officers 54 Dentistry Section 51- 54 Economics Club 225 Education Class Officers 58 Education Section 55- 58 Engineering Class Officers 62 Engineering Section 59- 62 Engineers Council 315 Enlistments 119-125 Equal Suffrage Club 226 Feature. Faculty 471-474 Feature Section 439-491 Football, Interfralernity 278 Football. Intramural 273 Football Section 243-260 Ford, Dean 68 Forensic League 320 Forestry Club 227 Forestry Section 63- 66 Foreword 10 Forum 322 Frank, Coach Leonard 266 Freshman Football Team 259 Freshman-Sophomore Debate 321 Freshman Mixer 291 Gamma Phi Beta 183 Gamma Sigma Delta 196 Gillen. Captain 263 Glee Club 342 Gopher 296-300 Graduate Section 67- 70 Greek Club 228 Grey Friars 197 Gymnasium Team 276 Hauser. Captain 248 H. E. S. G. A 312 Hesperian Literary Society 324 Hocky. Interfraternity 278 Home Economics Association 229 Home Economics Section 71- 74 Honor Societies Section 193-206 Iduna .330 Incus 211 Index 49 Intercollegiate Debate 318 Interfraternity Council 128 In Memoriam 34 In Retrospect 496 Intramural Sports Section 271-280 Johnston. Dean 36 Junior Advisors 314 Kappa Alpha Theta 184 Kappa Kappa Gamma 185 Kappa Rho Literary Society 323 Kappa Sigma 139 Kawa Club 230 Komensky Club 231 Lambda Alpha Psi 199 Law Class Officers 78 Law Review .306 Law Section 75- 78 Le Cerclc Francais 232 Liberty Loan Campaign 292 Live Stock Club 233 Live Stock Judging Team 234 Lyon, Dean 80 Mann, Professor 44 Masquers 336 Medicine Class Officers 82 Medicine Section 79- 82 Menorah Society 235 Military 95-126 Minerva Literary Society 331 Mines Class Officers 86 Mines Section 83- 86 Minnesota Daily 301-304 Minnesota Section 13-126 Minnesota Union 316 " M " Men 242 Music Club 341 Nicholson, Dean E. E 32 Norris, Dr. Anna 282 Nursing Section 87- 90 Nu Sigma Nu 171 Officers of R. O. T. C 98 Omega Mu Eta 212 Oratory and Debate 317-331 Orchestra 337 Organization Section 127-240 Over the Top 475-49; Owre, Dean 52 Pan-Hellenic Council 175 Patterson, E. C 257 Pharmacy Class Officers 94 Pharmacy Section 91- 91 Phi Beta Kappa 200 Phi Beta Pi 172 Phi Delta Chi 174 Phi Delta Theta 140 Phi Gamma Delta 141 Phi Kappa Psi 142 Phi Kappa Sigma 143 Phi Lambda Upsilon 201 Philomathean Literary Society. . . .325 Phi Rho Sigma 173 Phi Sigma Kappa 144 Phi Upsilon 145 Phi Upsilon Omicron 188 Pi Beta Phi 186 Pi Lambda Theta 189 Pillsbury Oratorical Contest 326 Pinafore 213 Players 340 Powell, Miss 88 Psi Omega 163 Publications 295-306 Quill 2.36 Red Cross 290 Religious Activities 313-350 Ritchie. John 279 Roll of Honor 118 Scabbard and Blade 202 Scene Section 14- 28 Secret Societies Section 127-192 Scholarship. Fraternity 192 Scholarship. Sorority 192 School of Mines Society 237 Senior Advisors 313 Shakopean Literary Society 327 Sigma Alpha Delta 214 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 146 Sigma Alpha Mu 153 Sigma Beta 187 Sigma Chi 147 Sigma Delta Chi 168 Sigma Nu 1 8 Sigma Phi Epsilon 149 Sigma Rho 166 Sigma Tau 215 Sigma Xi 203 Skin and Bones 216 Sophomore Mixer 291 Special Occasions 291-291 Spanish Club 238 Students ' Catholic Association 349 Student Self Government .307-316 Stage and Music 335-312 Student Volunteers 348 Sub-title . 3 Swimming. Interfraternity 277 Swimming. Women ' s 287 Svithiod 154 Tam o ' Shanter 217 Tau Beta Pi 204 Tau Kappa Epsilon 150 Tau Shonka 218 Tau Sigma Delta 205 Tennis, Intramural 275 Thalian Literary Society 332 Thatcher. Dean 40 Theta Delta Chi 151 Theta Epsilon 333 Theta Sigma Phi 190 Theta Tau 167 Thulanian 155 TiHikum 219 Title 5 Track Meet. R. O. T. C 272 Track Section 265-270 Trailers 239 Triangle 220 University Salesmanship Club. . . .240 Varsity Swimming Team 274 Vance, Dean 76 W. A. A. Board 283 War Album 352-360 War Resolutions 126 Webster Club 328 Williams. Doctor H. W 211 Wilson, President 6 Wilson, Speech of 7 Women ' s Athletics Section 281-290 W. S, G. A. Board...- 309 WuUing. Dean 92 Xi Psi Phi 164 Xi Psi Theta 156 Y. M. C. A 344 Y. M. C. A. Campaign 292 Y. M, C. A. University Farm 345 Y. W. C, A 346 Y. W. C. A, University Farm 347 Zeta Kappa Psi 206 Zeta Psi 1.52 IN RETROSPECT T HE last cut has come from the engravers, the last club has identified its numbers, and this is the last form to go to press. The ' ' Hole " is again a quiet, uninterrupted office where ue meet from sheer habit. At such times ue realize what the past year has been to us. We all wish that Douglas Anderson, our Managing Editor, could have stayed with us and carried his woric to completion. He planned the entire book ' , placed each department on its feet, and made each editor feel that this was the logical year for Minnesota ' s greatest Gopher. For the careful fulfillment of the plans laid by Douglas Anderson and the completion of the work which he began, Leo Daum deserves all credit. When asked to assist the staff at the moment when all effort seemed in vain, he offered no alibi but accepted. Few will ever realize the sacrifices uhich he has made in order to place this volume in the public ' s hands. To .Miller ' s Studio, who granted us every accommodation; to the Bureau of Engraving, and especially Mr. J. J. Sher, who was ever prepared and luilling to give us practical suggestions ; and to the Augsburg Publishing House, the Gopher feels greatly indebted. We shall long remember the hours spent with Mr. W. O. Lund of the latter firm, who gave all his time that this book might be free from mistakes and uphold the high standard set by preceding volum es. Before we go farther, mention must be made of John E. Dahl- quist and Ralph B. Beal, last year ' s managers. Their assistance did much to obviate our late start. Although working under uncertainties, the Architectural faculty and students favored us with exceptionally original drawings. Special mention should he made of Seeman Kaplan, George Fraser, Elizabeth Olds, Nursted, David and Hamilton. Whatever faults this volume may have, it has nevertheless called forth a great deal of effort, interest and application on the part of many staff members. To George Emery, our art editor; to John E. Burchurd. Jr.. editor; to Katherine Hartzell, album editor, and Annas Kenkel, Marie Low and Gertrude Lester, her staff; to Paul Hathaway and Madeline Long, feature editors; and to Clyde Frudden, organization editor, we offer our heartiest thanks. No less faithful or worthy has been the icork of Hatlie Lehmann, Katherine O ' Brien, Gladys Holt and Chas. E. Olson. Lastly we wish to thank Margaret Cribbs, whose untiring effort was responsible for all publicity, and Alice Gall and the girls ivho sold the books. In conclusion let it he said that, no matter how difficult the icork has been, we realize that this publication would have been impossible without the assistance of administrative officers and in particular Dean E. E. Nicholson. We believe that every faculty member and student has co-operated. We appreciate it all. Let us hope, too, that our professors will not request our leave before we can return to our studies. We have been more than compensated for our work by the pleasant associations formed and by the satisfaction which comes with the knowledge that we have served Minnesota to the best of our ability. E. E. E. rniNTtii A?iD I AUOSBURO PIJBLtSHINO U HOL5E Uj BNCRAVINGS BV DL ' REAU of ENCRAVini: MIMNKAPOLI;!!

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

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


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


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


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


University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.