University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1921

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University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 586 of the 1921 volume:

I92I GOPHER Copyright 1920 STERLING L. PECK ANGUS M. SMITH CHARLES P. SIGERFOOS oretoorb Our University is changing — faculty and student opinion the very relationship is changing of education to life itself is changing Our endeavor has been to interpret the true meaning of this transitional movement; to catch, if possible, a glimpse of the greater, more firmly developed University. And yet, we have tried not to lose the old, time-rich Gopher traditions, but rather to contribute thru them our share to the movement for a greater Minnesota L 4 3n Appreciation IE Students of the University share the feeling of great loss which has come to Minnesota thru the death of Maria Sanford. Tho few of us knew her personally, or profited directly by her teaching, we are all aware of the influence she ex- erted upon the University. We desire to express our appreciation and gratitude for her great services ■ •v:i . -4 ig:g V 1 Y Mtr-9 - « rm. m ADMINISRATION Mwm flB M. L. Burton Iv- Page 26 To the Students: THIS Gopher will be for you the record of your student days. How strange and unusual have those days been! It is simply impossible for us now to sense in any adequate way the meaning of these disturbed times. Only the years can bring that perspective which will enable us to interpret them and to understand their message. You began your University career just after America had entered tlie great war. Your freshman year was glorified by the o])portunity it gave to American youth to serve their nation in a great crisis. our sophomore year brought the strangest experience American university men have ever known. Our University practically became a military camp. None of us will ever forget the days of the Students ' Army Training Corps. Your junior year has been permeated with the spirit of social unrest and industrial upheaval which has characterized our country as a whole. Weird, mysterious forces are at work in the world. Vague uncertainties and subtle possibilities of every nature and description threaten our intellectual soundness. Apparently the tendency to emphasize class distinctions and to appeal to group motives is fastening itself upon us. We are prone to hurl epithets at one another, to indulge in superficial thinking, to accept half-truths, and to trust unduly to fine phrases and dead formulae. It is difficult to distinguish the conservative from the radical. Frequently we discover that our ultra-radicals are our real reac- tionaries and that our sober conservatives are strangely progressive and liberal. We speak much of an era of reconstruction or a period of readjustment. Every- thing seems in a state of flux. Nothing stays put. Few men or women are where you expect to find them. The only certain abiding and permanent factor is change. Such days lay serious and solemn responsibilities upon University men and women. You must insist upon the use of reason. You must demand that our country ' s destinies shall be determined not by class prejudice or party politics but by straightforward, firm opposition to every form of social, political or industrial injustice, by an insistent, unconquerable demand for timely legisla- tion, and by a supreme regard for the ballot-box and the rule of the majority. Not by the appeal to the direct method of force, destruction and unreason, but by a calm, sane, reasonable grappling with the facts of our social order will we achieve social justice and industrial democracv. You cannot escape positions of leadership. Because of your training the people will trust you and have increasing confidence in your University. I beg of you never to permit your personal interest or comfort to limit the service which your country needs from each of you. In a very earnest way, I hope that life will bring to each of you its abiding satisfactions and its richest opportunities. Joys and sorrows await each one of you, but in the midst of them all, I hope you may have strength always to be real men and true women. Very sincerely yours, M. L. BURTON. Page 27 The Hon. The Hon. The Hon. The Hon. The Hon. The Hon. The Hon. The Hon. The Hon. The Hon. The Hon. The Hon. BOARD OF REGENTS Fred B. Snyder Minneapolis The President of the Board Marion LeRoy Burton Minneapolis The President of the University J. A. A. BuRNQUiST St. Paul The Governor oj the State J. M. McConnell St. Paul The Superintendent of Education Pierce Butler St. Paul W. J. Mayo Rochester Milton M. Williams Little Falls John G. Williams Duluth George H. Partridge Minneapolis A. E. Rice Willmar Charles L. Sommers St. Paul C. W. Glotfelter Waterville W. ' . Page 2S CO-OPERATION ALOJVG with the material fjrowth - i-of the University during the last twenty-five years, in buildings, fac- ulty and student body, there has been developing, slowly but surely, a greater recognition of the responsi- bilities of the University towards the student body, collectively and indi- vidually, extending far beyond the instructional work of the classroom and laboratory. In the case of the individual stu- dent his problems of health, finances and relation to his scholastic work were his problems, and success or failure depended on his ability to solve them. In other words, tlie stu- dent was officially measured by the tangible results obtained. The sur- rounding conditions which mav have modified those results materially were not known or sought for, except by the occasional instructor acting as an individual. The first Students " ork Committee was organized in the College of Science, Literature and the Arts nearly twenty years ago. A regulation was passed by the faculty that any student who failed to pass at the end of any term in sixty per cent of the work registered for, was automatically dropped from the Uni- versity. The purpose of the Students ' Work Committee was to hear appeals for reinstatement, to decide whether the failure was due to inability or lack of endeavor. In attempting to reach such a decision it became necessary to go outside of the class for information, questions as to health, financial condi- tions, maturitv, home life and any other information which might help in arriving at a just decision. This study inevitaldy led to the following conclusions: that newly entering students could not in all cases be assumed to be men and women capable of carrying the full responsibilities of citizens; that the break from the compara- tively close supervision of the high school over the child to tlie unrestricted and unsupervised liberty allowed the college man or woman, was too great and that means must be found to assist the entering student to bridge this gap. The study and efforts expended in the attempts to solve this problem laid the foundation on which has been built our present student self-government, or rather, cooperation on the part of student and faculty. DEAN EDWARD E. NICHOLSON . Page 29 OUR PROBLEM THIS is the year in which we must congratulate ourselves in that the shadow of war has passed from our University and from our country. No longer are the women of the Uni- versity rolling bandages, making gar- ments or knitting with such feverish aotivitv, hut all this work for a com- mon cause has left its mark. Never has the University had such fine cooperation from the women stu- dents, never before have the various women ' s organizations been so effi- cient. The great enrollment has brought us many problems, but after all how interesting and stimulating is this great rush of young men and women to the universities of the land. There is real hope for the future in the earnest desire of the students to be helpful to others. The further development of our university life must be built upon the foundation of service. The effectiveness of the future is dependent upon the honest construction of the present. DEAN JESSIE S. LADD Pane 30 C O L L ■ E G E S Page 32 SINCE the last Gopher appeared the College of Science, Literature, and the Arts has uiiflergone what the hiologists call a process of butlding and has also offered herself for transfusion of blood. The budding process gave rise to the School of Business and reduced the size of the Liberal Arts College by about one- tenth. The blood-transfusion was made in favor of the College of Edu- cation, all students expecting to re- ceive the teacher ' s certificate at the end of their four-years ' course being required hereafter to register in the College of Education. The college has shared in the gen- eral growth of the University this vear. As compared with the year 1916-17 when the college enrolled the largest number of students in its pre- vious history, the teaching actually being done this fall quarter is 29 per cent greater, and the faculty has in- creased by 14 per cent. The teaching now being carried exceeds that of the winter quarter of last year by 73 per cent. Of the total increase of enrollment in the University almost half, or 1,510 students, has been in this college. The college has made some improvements. Salaries have been slightly in- creased, and new members have been added to the faculty to the number of twelve professors, associate and assistant professors and nine instructors. New courses of study have been announced leading to the B. S. degree and offering training for the following fields: Americanization work. Diplomatic and Con- sular Service, State and Federal Administration, Municipal Administration and Engineering; and a combined course in Arts and Nursing. With the introduction of the quarter system the faculty last year made some changes in the curriculum and now the advisory committee is hard at work on a thoro revision. It is the hope of the faculty that the requirements to be adopted shall not offer any mechanical obstacles to the student who wishes to secure an education, but shall mark out ways in which any student who will accept the responsibility for himself may find it easy to plan intel- ligently a real course of higher education during his four years. The faculty, however, cannot and will not attempt to relieve the student of responsibility for his own education. The legislature supplies the trough, the faculty fills it with water, the students come in flocks and droves — and some of them drink. DEAN J. B. JOHNSTON Page 34 FOLWELL IN future days, when memory dim Calls thee to mind. What varied visions of thy day There we may find ! The number of thy chimney flues. Thy slippery stairs, Thy many class-rooms, offices, And all their cares; The Gopher Hole, and that dread place, Dean Shumway ' s room; Thy gaiety of atmosphere, — And eke thy gloom; Remembrances of college years Thy memory fill; And songs that rise to thee, Folwell, Be never still ! THE CAMPUS KNOLL A HAPPY Hunting Ground thou art, Where man and maid may hunt the heart. Or tempt fair Cupid and his dart. Each balmy spring before we part. The Seniors grave in balmy May In somber Cap and Gown array. On Campus Knoll hold gala day; And there the Freshmen romp and play. In winter thou ' rt a dazzling white. But, bathed in summer ' s mellow light, A Happy Hunting Ground thou art, Where man and maid may hunt the heart. Page 35 Hvtni ' Wff Otr7C wz?7— ' n ' H Page M ■...r. ' - -y Radd e ' rdae, JOYFUL ACADEMICS Jm Ay Uou ' tl he Stmr ax The =7fyf vff. iHIL ' fl Kid I 3ys Afcff ' zorri ' irf fefi ' e meni? Page 37 THE LIBRARY BETWEEN thy grayish walls, Libe, Within thy pillared porte, We find a multitude of things, Of almost every sort. To thee the trembling Freshman comes To register his name. To thee as students grave we hie To seek scholastic fame. In thee the presidential chair Holds kindly, awful sway; In thee the history classes meet To re-live Caesar ' s day. iiiji! From thee emerge three times a year The records of dread Fate; To thee we fly when in distress, And thee — sometimes we hate. Within thy marble halls, O Libe, We live and make our lives; And when this life is done our ghosts Will browse in thy archives. I MM Page 38 MANY members of the University do not realize that the work of the Department of AgricuUure in- cludes much more than " farm school " teaching. As a matter of fact, this department of the University is re- quired by various state and federal laws to do many other things besides teaching the students who come to our various campuses. Depending upon the type of work required, the various functions of the department may be classified and briefly de- scribed, as follows: A. CURRICULIZED INSTRUCTION This includes all instruction which is organized into regular courses of study, the completion of which en- titles the student to a degree of a cer- tificate of graduation. It is of three types: Graduate work, organized as a part of the Graduate School of the Uni- versity and under the supervision of the Graduate Committee for Agriculture. During the first term of this year, seventy-six persons were pursuing graduate work in this field, nearly all of them as candidates for the degree of Master of Science or Doctor of Philosophy. Collegiate ivork, organized as the College of Agriculture, Forestry and Home Economics, in which six hundred and forty-six students were registered during the first term and pursuing work leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science, under the same entrance requirements, standards of scholarship, and require- ments for graduation, as those of any other college of the University. Secondary vocational school work in agriculture and home economics. There are three such schools in operation, at University Farm, Crookston and Morris, respectively. A fourth school is being established at Waseca. The total en- rollment in these schools during the first term of this year was one thousand and seventy. These students are pursuing courses of study which cover three years of six months each, with supervised project work at home during the two intervening six-month summer periods. This work is vocational in tvpe, and over ninety per cent of the graduates go directly into farm life. R. W. THATCHER Dean of The Department of Agriculture and Director of The Agricultural Experiment Station Page 40 9 ' b k B. SPECIALIZED INSTRUCTION This includes special vocational instruction to citizens of the state, of all ages, who do not enroll in regular school or college work, but who desire to gain information as to the best methods of farm operation and of rural life. The short courses comprise definitely organized courses of lectures, demon- strations and practice work covering periods ranging from five days to eight weeks in length. During 1918-19 three thousand three hundred and ninety-nine students attended the fourteen short courses which were held at liniversity Farm, Crookston and Morris. The Agricultural Extension Serince carries the instruction concerning good farming and better living conditions awav from the campuses. Thirty-three thousand boys and girls are enrolled in clidj project work under the supervision of six state leaders and twenty-three county leaders. A county farm bureau is maintained in each of the eighty-six counties, with a county agricultural agent in all but two, and a home demonstration agent in eleven counties. Eighteen demonstration farms are operated under our supervision. Fifty-one thousand farm account books were placed in the hands of cooperating farmers this year. Twelve hundred farmers ' clubs and thirty-one hundred cooperative marketing associations are regidarly assisted in their work. Thru these and similar enterprises, more than a million persons are each year brought in con- tact with our agricxJtural extension work. C. EXPERIMENT STATION WORK Research and demonstration work is in active progress on a total of one hundred and ninety-one projects which have been definitely formulated and approved by the proper state and federal authorities. Some of these are in cooperation with the state and United States Departments of Agriculture, but most of them represent our individual contribution to the field of research work in agriculture science and practice. This work is done at the Central University Farm and the seven substations at Crookston, Morris, Grand Rapids, Duluth, Waseca, Cloquet, and Zumbra Heights. Regulatory and inspection work. Members of the department are either in direct charge of, or cooperate in, the enforcement of the state laws providing for nursery inspection, seed inspection, stallion registration, potato seed certifi- cation, forest fire protection, live stock sanitary inspection, and the like. Page 41 ALTHO we have had in common Lwith the other colleges of the University a large increase in regis- tration due to the accumulation of the freshman classes during the war, the increase has not been spectacu- larly large. The organization of our college in its relation to the other agricultural activities of the llniver- sity has enabled us to meet this in- crease without any large change in the teaching staff. In the Home Economics courses, altho the t eacher training work is still the most popular vocational course, rapid progress is being made in the development of the institu- tional management courses, in the preparation of workers for extension fields and in the graduate fields of study. A revival of interest in the field of forestry is reflected in an increased registration. There are many signs of a vocational awakening to the necessity for a broader public policy of forest conservation. With the growing scarcity of lumber and wood products the industries related to forestry are offering opportunities which can be more readily interpreted in terms of college training and which are finding a response in the courses offered to students. In the agricultural courses, the appointment of county agents in every county of the state and the multitudinous other extension activities started during the war, have created an extraordinary demand for specially trained men in the extension field. In addition to this the demands of the industries related to agriculture seem to be increasing while the desire and intention of most of the graduates to own and operate their own farms does not seem to diminish. Probably the most significant University activity of the college has been the cooperative efforts it has initiated to make available to students in any college of the University, group curricula of coiu ' ses in the several colleges, for the special purpose of vocational preparation in the fields covered by no special college or only partially by several colleges of the University. DEAN E. M. FREEMAN Page 42 THE SOPH-FROSH ENTER BATTLE THE 1919-1920 sophomore-freshman scrap was modern in its violence. It commenced during the first part of October with the order for the frosh caps being disregarded, and continued with bloodless fierceness until the afternoon of the mighty battle when the wilful Freshmen defeated their dominating advisers by a score of 54 to 45. So modern was the fight that the Freshmen secured the services of Nick Mamer of the Feder- ated Fliers. The Sophomores re- taliated (if re- ports of their press agents be true ) by a gas and flame at- tack, which finally downed the frosh ban- ner that had been flying defi- antly on the top rt i $ MiTHlNG DAUNTED THOSE COLORS BRAVELY FLYING Page 43 of the smokestack since the day Mamer placed it there. This, after numerous contrivances of kites and fish-hooks had failed to bring down the despised banner. Miles Drije was the frosh that brought gloom to the hearts of the Sophs. When he fel l on the leanest pig owned by the depart- ment of agriculture and held fast to the slippery hams in spite of ihe squealing objections, everybody knew that it was hoodoo that had followed the luckless Sophomores all the way — for this event decided the meet in favor of the frosh, even if George Cooper ' s strategy won the next vent, the pushball contest. In the wrestling match Cooper added brawn to brain and easily threw his fresh- man opponent. The first-year men paid dearly for their victory when they were ushered into the presence ( in the late afternoon 1 of their late oppo- nents. Many a barrel stave was relegated to kindling during that affair, and many Freshmen affirm that they " walked the floor " dur- ing the night. He looked wildly about him, scanning eagerly each leafless branch and twig, every inch of the ground. Slowly he crawled on his knees over the wet driveway and in and out among the prickly bushes. As he progressed on his way, searching, hunting, scanning, the friendly glow of an electric arc light helped him and even cheered him. The further he progressed, the more aimless, the wilder and more frantic he became. Little by little ho had covered every inch of the way, but no- where could it be found. Gone — gone. How could he ever face them; and he dared not but stand erect before them. Surely the object of his searching must be of great value. Slowly, very slowly, he approached the porch, slowly he mounted the steps — the porch light flashed on, and then — " Where ' s your green cap? " boomed out this horrible sentence at him. E l- I ' li- 1 W HI. Mil, CAUSE OF SEIUUUS GKIEK FOR MEN And now, gentlemen, speak- ing of literary societies, we got ' em all beat. Size — compact- ness and variety. — We speak stronger than the Soph ' s pad- dles. Ask us. Page 44 .tAtZ.i.mt(il) THE AG— A MIGHTY MAN IS HE BEAMS. BEANS, AND MORE BEANS! ! LOOKS PICTURESQUE. JUST TRY ITI Jil Page 45 Page 46 AT CAMP — TWENTY-FOUR HOURS BY THE CLOCK 6 A. M. — Daylight in the swamp — Buck Ostrowski ' s fog horn voice, Doc Grabow arises. A few pet words and the rest of the crew hit the deck, don the bathing suits — do a hundred yards in nothing flat — plunge — do hundred back to shack in less than nothing flat. The hardy crew crabs because there is no ice in the lake to keep the water cool. 7 A. M. — Chow gong starts race for cook shack. Schmidt wins the porcupine mat- tress with a record of 27 hot cakes. 8:30 A. M. — E. G. Cheney appears. He tells his morning joke; gives directions as to how to cruise the ' " Pyramid Forty " and the mosquito fight is on. The woods resound with Norway, 3-fourteens and a 16, White Pine 16-17-22-26 and a 30. The above voice culture continues until 11:30 and the " Pyramid Forty " is cruised. The mosquito bitten admirers of Paul Bunyan emerge from the jungles and hit the trail for camp. 12 M. — The mail arrives — many letters liut no candy — tuff luck. 12:15 P. M. — The noon repast is de- voured by the ravenous crew. Schmidt again wins. 1-1:2714 P. M. — Sleep the sleep of a corn cob drugged forester. Ambitious Tilden starring. l:27yo-l:.3b— J. P. Wentling awaits without, without what? Without quiz papers. Let him in. 1:30-2:30 p. M. — A long cross-country race follows. Page 47 i? 2:35-5 p. at camp. 5-5:45 p. 5:45-6 p. M.- 2:30-2:35— Stop at spring, J. P. not thirsty, gains a lap. 2:35 — Wentling ' s silhouette sighted on horizon — Pendergast, " where is the fire? " -Double time nine miles. J. P. overtaken by hardy crew. Arrive M. — Refreshing swim. M. — Beards driven back. Poison Ivy Shaving Lotion produces " The Skin You Love to Touch. " 6-6:30 p. M. — Chow. 6:30 — Butterfly Jack and Grasshopper Bill left behind to guard their treasured zoological collection. They never did like women. Vamps, here ' s your chance. 6:30-12 — The evening struggle at Douglas Lodge. Shimming Pieck and Dwyer in their glory. 12-1 A. M. — Paddle back to camp — the wooded shores resounding with parodies known only to foresters. 1-1:30 A. M. — The first morning swim. 1:30-5:55 a. m. — Slumber interrupted only by Butterfly Jack ' s attempts to ride a nightmare without saddle or spurs, Red Whiton saws his usual cord to the tune of " Good by. Ladies. " Page 48 4 NOW REGARDING THE SOCIAL BACTERIOLOGY A WOMAN is a germ. Some women are saprophytic and others are pathogenic. A saproijhytic woman is one that you meet every day without being at all impressed by her. A pathogenic woman is one that has powers to detract you from your normal course of activi- ties. The bacteriological name of a woman is B. feminis. The various strains of B. feniinis are: (1) B. feminis subtilis (2) B. femina pulcherrima (3) B. femina vampiria The pathogenicity of the various strains varies with two factors: ( 1 1 Their invasive powers — i. e., the right kind of smile and the right kind of eye would melt even a Physics Prof. (2) Their toxin producing power — i. e., their ability to make you take them to chop suey, " Met, " movies, dances, etc., when you know darned well that you ought to be studying. N. B. — Their pathogenicity does not depend directly and only upon any one of these factors, but rather upon the whole group of them collectively. There are four main channels of infection: (1) the dance. (2) the voice. (3) the smile. (4) flirtation. There are only two remedies : (1) go where there are no women. (2) marry. " s i( _ - Page 49 B. feniinis subtilis is a Gram positively charming organism with four beautiful actively motile flagella. It has a terminal spora which is covered for the most part (in young specimens) with a fibrous mass vary- ing in color from white to black, altho the latter color indicates greater pathogenicity. Its cultural features are distinctive: It reduces your pocket book, precipi- tates your morale, and often causes dyspepsia. It pro- duces a decided effect on all males, chiefly water on the brain. Immunity With regard to immunity, men may be divided into two general classes: 1 1 ) Those who are, by some mighty stroke of luck, absolutely immune to all strains of B. feminis. (2) Those who are not absolutely immune. (a) Those who have acquired a partial immunity thru contact with all the various strains of B. feminis. In other words, they have acquired a partial immunity by being injected with increased successive doses of the toxin, and have gradually learned how to manufacture an anti-toxin. (b) Those who never will be immune. Paga 50 HURRAY FOR THE HOME ECS ALTHO the best historians fail to mention the fact that Home Economics has -Liplaved a tremendous part in the history of the world, their silence on the subject is not due to the fact that this statement is not true. But coming down to brass tacks, we gotta admit that the World War was due to the lack of home economics trained women and men in the world in general. Statistics show that the women of Belgium and France and Ireland know a whole lot more about vitamins, and all that sorta junk (you know what I mean I than the women of Germany. If Mrs. Bill Hohenzollern hadda known more about pasteurized milk and about how the pericardium of the brain could get infected by little bugs in the air, why, then the Kaiser would never have gotten such silly notions into his noodle. Also, if his wife had known better how to make sauerkraut, speck, etc., he wouldn ' t ever have got the notion to get some real grub like in Ireland, for instance. It woulda been all right if Mrs. Hohen- zollern had only taken a course in home economics at the University of Minnesota. By Rube. Page 51 ; ( CLASS OFFICERS Senior President Merrill Woodruff Vice-President Mary Cullen Secretary Leona Lindquist Treasurer Edwin Johnson Junior President Charles Carney Vice-President Ha2el Nielson Secretary Margaret Hanson Treasurer Lester Peel Sophomore President Arnold Hinrichs Vice-President Glover Sabin Secretary Lucille Grondahl Treasurer L. Meyer Freshman President Kenneth Law Vice-President Blanche Swenson Secretary Helen Booth Treasurer Yard M. Shepard Page 52 TH] lis HE School of Business was estab- -I- lished on the eighteenth of June, last year, having been created out of the department of Economics of the m College of Science, Literature, and B B the Arts. In order to give a dis- r i U tinctly professional atmosphere to the j% W«|P mH E ' r work of training business executives, the regents provided that only the last two years of the four-year course should be spent in the School of Busi- ness itself, the first two being given to a pre-business course in the Arts College. Because so few students had had the subjects embodied in the pre- business program, this year ' s regis- tration is naturally quite small, but the large niunber of pre-business Freshmen and Sophomores gives warning of what is in store. It is a difficult task to undertake to give to our future business leaders in the short space of four years the broad cultural training properly as- sociated with a university degree, combined with thoro preparation for the work they are to follow. Some day prospective young business men and women will be willing to devote six or more years to their university preparation, just as is now the case in other professions. For the present, however, we have on our hands the task of justifying in the eyes of a skeptical constituency the value of the study of French and " pollywogs " to a youth who is restlessly awaiting his opportunity to acquire a fortune. With such a task mapped out for us, no wonder that we are a bit oversensitive when a young lady from Devils Lake or Broken Bow writes to inquire if we can guarantee her " eighteen a week " if she takes a six months ' course in our " Business College. " Looking back over the year ' s accomplishments, aside from our getting under way and initiating a staff, largely made up of new comers, the outstanding items are the development of a splendid esprit de corps in the school itself and the manifestation of a fine spirit of cooperation on the part of the business men of the Twin Cities. Most of the credit for the former is due to the students themselves. Thru the activities of their " Commerce Club " they have been brought closer together and have discussed the problems of business over their " coffee and sinkers " under the leadership of some prominent banker or busi- ness man of the Twin Cities. DEAN G. W. DOWRIE Page 54 All he left to the world was an uncompleted copy of Prohlem 22. He is only one of the martyrs to the cause. There are many others whose identity it is superfluous to disclose. Problem in Office Management Discuss the advantages of a centralized office paste system and the psychological effect of green cuspidors in a real estate office. Authorities Miss Knapp on the price of gold. Mr. Sherman on Paramount Pictures and Uneeda Biscuits. Mr. Saunders on the bicycle trade in England. Mr. Young on Thomas Jefferson and his fiddle. Depth Why is it that a sinking fund is used to meet a floating debt? Page 55 Fall In! Partner A.: " Where did you get that won- derful followup letter for collections? " Partner B. : " I simply adapted my son ' s system at college for getting money from home. " i H jyu I.J ■ C4l TI0« t h t TT g™ " ' . 1 tV H • IhH ( ' 1 m Dean Dowrie: " The hoarding of money in an old stocking is an economic danger — " Voice of Gentleman in Class Interrupting: " Professor X, who has made a study of this — " Sarcastic Voice from Class: " Of what, stock- nigs: The Class in Statistics It is an established fact, according to Professor Sherman, that no man can make a success in business without statistics. These gentlemen as you see are well on the road to Rolls-Royces and gouts, and can tell you without a moment ' s hesitation the number of jinrikishas in Tokio, or any other desirable business information. ' !! ' Page S6 THE year 1919-20 has been an eventful one in the history of the School of Chemistry. At the opening of the fall quarter the capacity of the laboratories to house students who came from the various schools and colleges of the University was found to be inadequate. The enrollment in tlie school amounted to something over two thousand students, or about five hundred more than have ever enrolled in this school. It soon be- came apparent that larger quarters would be needed to obviate increas- ing difficulties which would occur next year. Fortunately, the Presi- dent and the Board of Regents have found it possible to relieve this situ- ation, authorizing the completion of the fourth wing and the roof of the present building. It is expected that the plans will be ready for building operations early in the spring and that the work will go forward as rapidly as possible with the hope that these quarters may be available early in the fall. This change in facilities of the school will furnish ample laboratory space for elementary courses and advanced courses in chemistry and will enable the school to provide suitable quarters for experimental work in connection with Chemical Engineering, so much needed at the present time. The appointment of Dean Jones as dean of the College of Engineering and Architecture has brought under the same administrative control the School of Chemistry and the College of Engineering and Architecture. This will bring about a closer cooperation between students interested in chemical engineering and those who are pursuing courses in engineering departments of the Uni- versity. It is expected that this affiliation will work to the great advantage of all students interested in engineering courses. These changes in policv repre- sent very fortunate conditions for the School of Chemistry, and point to a bright future in years to come. Pcge 58 ELEMENTS OF CHEMISTRY 1919 April 1 — National holiday declared for all chemists because Strom got an " A " in carbon dioxide. May 1 — Freshman chemist class is dismissed so that all members may participate in the Bolsheviki Parade. July 1 — Fourteen private stills destroyed in the chemistry building. November 2 — Dr. Geiger loses a checker game. November 16 — Sophs have tri-weekly tea party on the roof. November 24 — Cornell introduces his new quantitative method — " In God we trust. " December 1 — Rube Ellestad outbevos the rest of the crowd at brewery. December 22 — Nygaard introduces his new song " When Father ' s Floating Kidney comes to Shore. " Ambition Itself! .009397 gms. of succinis acid equals one cc. of barium hydrate A promising young chemist named Norris Mixed dichromate solution with his lavoris Said he: " It is fine To make your teeth shine As all of you surely will notice. " — And then Page 60 y i E — W » • f ' r;fe!irl- f ' i p{ u f f •-.- f Page 61 1 THE VILLAGE CHEMIST (With Apologies) IN the close aromatic lab The bony chemist lurks. He is, you know, an irate crab, And works by fits and jerks — And when no one is looking, He is pretty apt to shirk. His desk is full of tubes and flasks, Which are ready for the can; His face is full of acid fumes. He spills whate ' er he can; He looks the whole mess in the face And begins all over again. Week in, week out, from morn till night. You can hear him cuss and swear. As he drops a beaker now and then And putrifies the air — Like the stockyards do to Minneapolis, When the wind is blowing fair. And academics going home at noon Look in the smoky door; They love to hear him fume and roar And spill solutions on the floor, And catch the angry words that fly. As he starts his work once more. He goes one day unto his prof. To hand in a solution. You can see him squirm and jerk, As he awaits the prof ' s conclusion, And then to his consternation. The professor says " Another fusion. " He sees a bottle of nitro-glycerin Calling him to Paradise, He needs nmst think of it once more, As so harmless there it lies; And then with his acid hand he wipes The bromine out of his eyes. Fusing, mixing, diluting. Onward thru life he goes. Each morning sees a problem begun. Each evening in the sink it flows; Something omitted, something added. Makes the undertaker ' s fortune grow. Thanks, thanks, to thee, thou crazy boob, For the lesson you gave to me. The day you dropped that T. N. T. I gave up chemistry. Now each can on his wayward flight The chemist ' s scattered atoms see. Page 62 I . ' seems to me that our chief con- cern, as we review the present situation in the College of Dentistry, is to realize clearly that dentistry in general is in a state of flux, which will in the not far distant future crys- tallize into something bigger and finer than the dentistry of the past half-century. The most significant development in this direction has been the ap- proach, thru the mediiun of the five- year course, of the dental curriculum to the medical curriculum. It is only a comparatively short time since dentistry fell from its ancient posi- tion as a specialty in medicine to that of a commercial undertaking, with a curriculum concerned chiefly with tinkering. The return, now un- der way, to its ancient status as one division of the field of medicine, is wholly to be desired. It is more and more generally recognized that since dentistry deals with human tissue it requires the same foundation in biological studies as its parent, medicine, that no merely mechanical training can prepare the student for what is essentially a branch of surgery. The fact that recent revolutionary discoveries concerning the relation of mouth diseases to the general health have been made, not by dentists, but by medical men, is telling evidence of the need for a thoroly scientific basis in dentistry. Such the Uni- versity expects ultimately to provide. The ideal for the not far distant future is a merging of the College of Dentistry with that of Medicine, and the attain- ment of a common degree. DEAN ALFRED OWRE Page 64 She ' s a regular queen — Yes, even her teeth are crowned. Oh, My — I feh his soft breath on my cheek, The touch of his firm hand — His very presence near me seemed A breeze on desert sand. Without a pause he sought my lips, My head he did enfold. Then broke the silence with : " I think I ' ll fill this one with gold. " Page 65 " Got any scars on you? " " Why, no, 1 thought all army men rolled their own. " Struck Another Nerve He (as he ground away) : " I shall never marry a woman unless she is my exact opposite. " She (thru a mouthful of rubber): " You will never find so perfect a being as that. " In Physics Prof.: " Name a non-con- ductor. " Stud. : " Motorman. " Page 66 Why should Andy " " get the hook " when he started " What ' ll We Do With Him, Boys, " on an occasion like this? A Song of the Season Tho I ' m a patriot I know I never could abide Those envelopes of red and white With blue slips stuck inside. No, we didn ' t pinch that from " The Lyre. ' Just Kids Page 67 Dear Drill: The University of Lavoris humbled Listerine College today on the Oral Gridiron by a score of 12 to 0. Lavoris won the kick-off. Mouth Wash kicked off to Whiskey. Whiskey downed in his tracks. Saliva made five rods thru Cotton-roll. Rubber Dam stopped Saliva for a loss. Eugenal stopped Toothache in his tracks. Molar was thrown for a loss by Forceps. Listerine forced to punt and Pyorrhea tackled Incisor vigorously. Chisel tore off four yards around Enamel. Enamel was unable to hold. Dentine stopped Chisel for a loss. Bur kicked thru Dentine on a beautiful fissure play for 15 yards. Hypodermic went in. Hypodermic shot thru Germ for 3 yards. On the 5-yard line Arsenic carried the ball thru Nerve for a touchdown. Score of Lavoris 6, Listerine 0. Broach went in as Nerve went out. Gutta Percha went in for Nerve. Half ended. Second Half. Listerine kicked off. Pus got the ball and went thru the System on first play for seven yards. Cement failed to hold Filling and Amalgam went in. Decay went around Amalgam for first down. Inlay on extended margin plays throws Decay for a loss. Amalgam out. Crown went in for Amalgam. Plate failed to hold and Henry Boos went in. Boos and Impression held Plate for the third down. Physics went in for Constipation. On a fumble. Physics went thru entire Lavoris team for 50 yards. Rubber-dam stopped Saliva. Boylan and Dunn went in. Boylan grabbed fumble. Dunn went thru Ed Murphy for forty-seven yards. Boylan gets 47 more off Hogan. Dunn and Bovlan scored a touchdown. Score: Lavoris 12, Lis- terine 0. Dunn and Boylan mentioned for AU-Anierican. Murphy and Hogan men- tioned for all-Mexican. End of second half. Yours, Mallot. Page 68 I THE distinctive purpose of the College of Education is to train teachers for the public schools of Min- nesota. It limits its work to the train- ing of high school teachers and ad- ministrative and supervisory officers. The need of well-trained teachers is constantlv increasing. The demand for competent teachers is shown by the fact that during the year 1918-19, the College of Education had eight hundred and sixty requests for teach- ers, and only one hundred and twenty-nine teachers properly certif- icated to fill the positions. During war times the average monthly salary of those accepting positions upon graduation from the College of Edu- cation increased twenty-nine per cent. The older and more experienced graduates received salaries ranging from nine hundred to two thousand dollars per year. The administration of the College of Education is of the opinion that two things are essential in the training of teachers: a liberal knowledge of the subject or subjects one expects to teach, and an intensive and highly technical training in the more strictly professional aspects of his field. To achieve these ends the College of Education maintains the closest possible affiliation with those colleges in which the subject matter of the various secondary school subjects is taught. The administration of the College of Education also maintains that over and above and in addition to the training one receives in any college, he acquires something else, more intangible, but none the less real, and that something we are disposed to call the craft spirit. The craft spirit may come as the result of long and successful experience or it may result from contact during training with a dynamic personality. No college can supply an adequate substitute for experience, and it may not always have as many dynamic personalities as it desires; but it does provide an opportunity for those who are imbued with common purposes, common hopes, and common desires to mingle and associate with each other, and this, after all, is one of the primary factors in the develop- ment of a craft spirit. By agreement with the College of Science, Literature, and the Arts, beginning with the year 1919-20, all intending teachers are re- quired to register in the College of Education at the beginning of the junior year. Page 70 THESE DAYS WE used to be in S. L. A. Those were the happy days, But we had to get accustomed To the Education ways. We used to gabble blithely O ' Shelley ' s lays, We now discuss profoundly Every educator ' s craze. All of Pestalozzi ' s theories Are clear as air to us. And how Rousseau brought up Emile; And Froebel we discuss. Every grave old Greek philosopher, We know from A to Z, And we dwell on Roman methods At an educative tea. With all the other colleges We ' re falling into step, And tho we ' re educators We have not lost our pep. Dr. Swift: " What do you think of this psychology ex- periment? " Lillian Nelson: " I don ' t believe it was fair. I think the students knew the pur- pose of the experiment. " Dr. Swift: " Oh, you are one of these suspicious bru- nettes. " Page 71 Rah, Rah, Rah! We are Education Girls. We are Practical and Nice. Rah, Rah, Rah! Dr. Swift: " The Connecticut Code is of what importance? " Miss Lang: " Oh, we haven ' t had that. " Dr. Swift: " Who said we haven ' t had that? " Down eoes a flunk. We wonder whether Dr. Swift is preparing the young women in his class for teachers or home makers. Side Lights on Dr. Swift In calling the roll in a large class Dr. Swift used the word " Misses " to be applied to all the succeeding names; but he received a strenuously protesting ' " Sir? " from the girl whose name was first called, for she was no " Mrs. " ; she was going to be a school teacher. Dr. Swift (two days before the final) : " 1 shall assign only this one book for tomorrow. " Student: " But, Dr. Swift, when will we get time to study exams? " Dr. Swift: " My dear child, you should have been reviewing a half hour every night. If you hadn ' t been sitting around making fudge and knitting wristers you would be ready for your finals. And besides, you didn ' t give me any — and if you had, I would flunk you anyway. " I Page 72 A SAD STORY Editor ' s Note: You don ' t know what this is; we don ' t know either, copped from an " Educators " notebook. Help us guess. K ' K ' k_ Y " ITH my little piece learned and rehearsed for the after- V " ■ W noon ' s ordeal I mounted to the beauty college of Madame W i B 1 Florence De Guile. The way, however, had been paved, and V a| before I could swallow a self conscious grin and matriculate ac- cording to the letter of the law I was bound, sans coat, collar and vest, with a white gowned female making passes at me with an electric massager. Just in time I gurgled a protest and was promptly rushed down the hall to a cozy nook where an open faced damsel marcelled my upper hirsute adornments. A rival of Beau Brummel from the neck up, my next sojourn was in a Nicollet Avenue window as conspicuous as a wart on a classmate ' s nose. The table also happened to be the center of the shop. A lovely mademoiselle with a pimple on her lily white neck just revealed by a what you may call ' um that wouldn ' t stay down put a million dollar shine on my food conveyors. While there I learned the solution of that most vital of questions. What made the wild cat wild. Surrounded by fifteen booths containing members of the opposite sex in various stages of dis- habille and beauty the inside dope was spilled. The cause of beaucoup titterings and snappy remarks, words fail me and I must continue my course of study. Page 73 r 1 " OUR FUTURE LIES BEHIND US " A Tragedy in One Act TIME The dim future. Curtain rises, disclosing a deserted scliool-room. Tlie conjugation of " Amo " sprinkled over the blackboard denotes that it is a Latin recitation room. Mary is seated at the desk writing rapidly. The teacher sits at her desk. She is middle-aged, with a haggard face and haunted eyes; straggly wisps of greying hair are straying from the knob at the back of her neck. Teacher (She looks up despondently from the mass of papers on her desk) : " Haven ' t you finished those translations yet, Mary? " Mary: " Yes, ma ' am. I wuz just going to ask you if I could go. ma ' am. " Teacher: " Yes, Mary, you may. Bring me your papers. " (Mary brings her papers and leaves the room.) Teacher (She plows ivearily thru the papers and moans once or twice) : " Who would have thought I would come to this? " (She glances furtively around the room : then drags a large, well-worn volume from a desk drawer. As she opens it the name " Gopher 1921 " is revealed.) Teacher (Going thru Album) -. " I wasn ' t so bad looking then. There ' s Mary. She wasn ' t any better looking than I was, and she married a millionaire and is living in New York City. Here are Virginia Norby, Mildred Hogan, and Mabel Boss. They are married, too. Ruth Carlson is managing Wannamaker ' s department store and Frances is head of the National Bureau of Education in Washington. They used to tell me that I had a future before me, but look at me now. I even used to go to parties then. " Teacher (A paper falls to the floor. In picking it up she finds a note near the waste basket): " H ' mm, what ' s this? " (Reads): " I ' m going to get into the fourth period Latin class next term. This teacher is the worst cut and dried old maid I ever saw. " Teacher (Turning back to 1921 Gopher): " Why, I believe that is a picture of the riverbank. I wonder who that girl and man are. Why, could it be? It is. I remember now. If I only dared to show that picture to some of my pupils. " Teacher (Crumples Latin papers and cries bitterly) : " My future — my future — our future lies behind us. " (Curtain falls.) Moral: " Let us laugh, primp and be pretty, for tomorrow we become passees. " Page 74 . ' " -)Lliiil.;k,riuil ENGINEERING AlNlD ARCHITECTURE I ' ! ii ' l 0 ' N July first Dean Allen resigned his position as dean of the Col- lege of Engineering and Architecture in order to take up research work as director of investigations which are being carried out in the Bureau of Mines Station at Pittsburgh, Penn- sylvania, thru the cooperation of the Bureau of Mines and the National Society of Heating and Ventilating. The departure of Dean Allen from the College of Engineering and Architecture was a serious loss to this particular college and the Uni- versity as a whole. Later in the sum- mer Dean L. W. Jones, in charge of the School of Chemistry, was ap- pointed to serve as dean of the Col- lege of Engineering and Architecture. At the time of his appointment. Presi- dent Burton thru action taken by the Board of Regents, announced a future policy for the University which has great significance for the College of Engineering and Architecture as well as the School of Chemistry. It is the intention of the administration to group various schools and colleges directly or indirectly concerned with students in technology under one administrative head in order that there may be intimate and direct association of all of these interests on the University campus. This plan has untold possibilities for the College of Engineering and Architecture. It will be a matter of many years before the development of this plan can be put into complete operation. The growth of the College of Engineering and Architecture has been a steady one in the past. This fall, however, the curve took a sudden upward trend. In the past the enrollment of students in this college has never exceeded five hundred and thirty. When the registration was completed this fall the records showed an enrollment of eleven hundred and fifty. In other words, in a single year the enrollment has increased more than a hundred per cent. In order that a large group of students of this character may be taken care of adequately it will be necessary to make great expansion in teaching force and to plan enlargements to our present buildings, as well as the construction of new buildings. It is hoped that these matters will be taken care of and that the building for the Department of Electrical Engineering may be only one of the buildings undertaken to relieve the situation now existing in the College of Engineering and Architecture. DEAN L. W. JONES Page " 6 mi Spoof n 1 Hea( uorferj Page 77 Why? Editor ' s Notk: The Engineers liked this so well they wanted it reprinted, so here goes: Someone asked " Why is an Engineer? " E — Energy — That ' s what keeps ' em up late. N — Nerve — Ask yourself. G — Genius — Take a look at the parade. I — Intellect — They think so. N— Noted— They KNOW that. E — Efficient — Making the round trip for a " jit. " E — Eclat — Know ye that sooner or later. R— Royal— The Knights of St. Pat. Wait a minute, maybe R stands for Rough — so says H. Hank. After a Formal Introduction Corduroy: " Yes, I ' m an Engineer. " Serge: " I ' m an Academic, pure and simple. " Corduroy: " You ' re a truthful guy, I ' ll say. " The Witty Engineer s Answer " What is the most valuable thing you have received in your college course? " " My allowance " " A poker face " " Checks " " Discharge papers from the S. A. T. C. " " Art of bluffing " " Learned to load scientifically " " An education " " My diploma " " Broadening outlook on life " " The dean ' s valentines " -I— •! TIE BAG mSJM. ENGINEERS ' DAY THE day was a beautiful semi-spring day, a little cool but sunshiny. The parade was to start at twelve noon. Along about eleven a big snow storm came up. But snow storm or no snow storm at noon, the word to start was given and the long line of tractors, clowns and asserted stunts moved toward the Post Office. The Minnesota Union held " open house " for the day; and the " Daily " got out a special eight-page edition printed in green. In the afternoon the Engineers were hosts to the University. At three o ' clock the Knighting Ceremony took place in the Ex])eriniental Building. President Burton, Registrar Pierce, and Dean Jones were knighted first, and directly after them the Senior Engineering Class. After the ceremony, choice music was to be found on the fourth floor of the Main Engineering Building. The grand ball started at nine. About ten the door burst open and an automobile rushed in on the scene. Muffled " what the hell. " s were quite audible. Five wild " cops " jumped out. The head " cop " demanded the three engineers who were manag- ing the dance. After half an hour the " Minneapolis Daily News " had out an wxtry telling all about the Universitv Engineers defaming the name of St. Patrick. Page 79 Dean Beggs recently refused to allow the architects to hold their festival and dance on the famous architects ' parapet on the fourth floor of the Main Engineering building be- cause she maintained that it would require too many chaperons to police this roof gar- den on a moonlight night. The campanile, a model of the proposed soldiers ' memorial, after participating in the parade, occupied a prominent position in the Armory on the night of the Engineers ' ball. It is a typical example of the architects " ingenuity. Did you ever notice — the Academic walks about looking as tho he owned the campus, but the Engineer goes around as tho he doesn ' t give a damn who owns it. Altho the " Camel " is still the popular fag, the Engineers ]iredict a growing demand for the return of the " Oasis. " Psychological ef- fect, doncha know. Page SO r THE ENGINEER An Autobiography INTO the drawers and lockers, And into the pockets, too; Then over the hill to the hockers Before there ' s a hullabaloo. We ' ll pawn the instrument cases, And sell the slide rules for cash ; Nor lose the Law ' s good graces. Because, in case of a crash: " We ' re working our way thru college, We ' re working our way thru school And our lives you will wreck If you jump on our neck. So you couldn ' t be so Crool. " We ' ll rob them while they eat pork chops Like desperadoes bold, Then over the hill to the pawn-shops Before their lunch gets cold! And if the fur coats are heavy. And if we get caught on the way, A tax on their heart-strings we ' ll levy. And slowly and tearfully say: " We ' re working our way thru college, We ' re working our way thru school, And if you won ' t forgive Then we don ' t want to live. So you couldn ' t be so CROOL! " B . Page 81 THE ARCHITECTURAL DEPARTMENT THE Architectural Department in the last few years has definitely taken its place on the campus, as one of the branches of university education. Thru its art work in the Gopher and general poster work, it has come to be recognized as a center of art at Minnesota. The close cooperation of the students and faculty brings about an individual interest in the work and a feeling of good fellowship which permits the old system of discipline to be abolished. It is no hardship for the students to work until the night watchman turns them out in the small hours of the morning. Prof. S. Chatwood Burton ' s Familiar Quotations " Freedom is the secret of virtuosity " " Half close your eyes " " Art for art ' s sake " " Medium is a matter of whim " " Subtle " Oh, we are the Architects, tra la, the wearers of the smock, We Ijurn the midnight oil tra la, but long is the road to art tra la, Oh, we are the Architects tra la, you know us for our fame. We beautify the world tra la, esthetics is our middle name. We ' re the decorating, beauty making, record breaking, syncopating, esquisse making. Architects — ha ha. Page 82 You ' ll find the engineer- ing section either " raw " or " hard boiled. " Take your choice, there ' s no " medium. " Remember, " In the days of real sport, " when we could get a " big one " for a nickel. Today it ' s ten bucks for the " essence of suicide. " But, " Ain ' t it a grand an ' glorious feelin ' " to get up without a headache? An Engineer passed a " fur coated cootie " on the campus. A whiff of nicotine — a breath of wisteria. And both murmured, " That reminds me of some one I know. " The " U of M " A. A. E. no longer serve that welcome cider, since President Wilson got well. Page S3 Page Si r " N the old school readers there used to be a story of the school bov who sought to run away from the master, Hugh Toil. I believe it was written by Nathaniel Hawthorne, but in my mind it was so integral a part of the reader that Hawthorne had only that faint claim to author- ship derived from an index which was never consulted. The upshot of the story was that the boy found the brothers of Hugh Toil at every turn of the road and finally in the very companion who had joined him as he trudged along. The undergraduate student, from Freshman to Senior, is in contact with the Graduate School at Minnesota thruout his course, but unlike the boy rarely recognizes its features. He meets it at every turn of his college career, but goes out from college ignorant of its existence, but not unaffected, I hope, by its presence and spirit. As things are at Minnesota today, it is the Freshman and the Senior in almost every undergraduate, non professional school, who is in as close contact with the Graduate School as the graduate student himself. There is, for instance, in the College of Science, Literature, and the Arts, no large Freshman Class that is not in charge of a professor whose scholarship and experience have brought him a place on our Graduate School facvilty. If the class is subdivided for quiz and discussion, many of these sections are in charge of members of the staff who are here, because they find at Minnesota an opportunity for advanced study as students themselves in the Graduate School. They may not be in technique the most finished teachers, but their own zest for knowledge and their nearness in years make them more sympathetic and approachable and helpful. And thus the Freshman in both the assembly for lectures and the divisions for discussion is in intimate contact with the Graduate School. Every upper classman who registers for a course in the hundred group is constantly under the instruction of men and women who are members of the Graduate School faculty. The training and contributions to scholarship of some of these draw graduate students from all parts of America and from abroad. You will always be proud of graduating from Minnesota, and some day you will find that an element in your pride is the fact that among your instructors there have been a few who stand as leaders in their special fields. DEAN G. S. FORD Page S6 Prof, in Adv. Geology (discussion on movements of the earth ' s body): " Explain the applicability of sub-atomic energies to activities in the interior of the earth. " Student: " It ' s too deep for me. " Sample Application Blank Question: What is your nationality? Answer: Svithiod. Question: Where were you raised — Farm or city? Answer : Anoka. Question: Are you married or single? Answer: Yes. Question: What foreign languages do you speak? Answer: Irish and British. The Wildest One Of all, however, was the answer of a grad. on an examination paper last spring to this question: " What is Fiume? " " The Filipino Representative to the United States to inquire into and study the educational system of the United States. " Borrie, the Flickertail Borrie the Flickertail Learned how to Foxtrot And said it was fun. Up spoke a pretty grad : " Almost it makes me mad, I ' m getting two corns where I only had one. " Page 87 JUST GRADS GRADUATES are a curious people, not of the regular student body, not of the faculty, but between tlieni, condescending to the one, aspiring to the other. Disliked if they too much pretend the dignity of those with authority; frowned upon if they display the frivolity of the undergraduate; they waver uncertainly between the two. They are a tribe, not a clan, a handful in each college. United in spirit, but scattered in the flesh, they cannot well club together, or their strength would be mighty and astonishing to the campus. Undergraduates plague them with innumer- able questions; professors heap upon them all the work they dare not give mere Juniors and Seniors. They are to be recognized by a lost, harassed look — these graduates. Their ' s is a hard life. I LE SINGE VERT SOME of the most notorious graduates on the campus lunch at a queer little Bo- hemian cafe, called Le Singe Vert. It is hidden in the " university slums. " The proprietor is the original Mr. Salteena of the " Young Visitors. " Every day these grads indulge in food, song and wit. Others who frequent the cafe to gain physical sustenance, pause in their lunch to listen to the merry throng and catch the subtle humor which makes the rounds. A stenographer follows them to take down their every word. Who knows where Le Singe Vert is? Paget sw LAW THE Law School, which during the period of the war contributed more than nine-tenths of its entire student membership to the service in all its branches, has fully recovered from the depletion of its forces. All classes are once more large — indeed larger than at any time since the present entrance requirements were adopted. The effect of military dis- cipline, of the increased perception of the value of thoro training, and of the loftier ideals which the struggle planted in the minds of men and women, is plainly noticeable in the spirit prevailing thruout the school. One proof of the increased interest in the study of law is found in the crowded condition of the library, a condition which if not soon remedied will interfere with the efficiency of the institution. Dean Vance, having completed his service as general counsel for the Legal Division of the Bureau of War Risk Insurance, has returned and thruout the year has been actively guiding the affairs of the school. Professor Edward S ' . Thurston, who left the school for the purpose of entering the military service and after serving in the office of the judge advocate general at Washington accompanied the army to Russia as lieutenant colonel, on his return accepted a call to the Yale Law School. His place has been filled by the appointment of Professor Noel T. Dowling. Professor Dowling was graduated from Columbia University Law School, class of 1912, member of the Department of Legisla- tion at Columbia from 1912 to 1917, assigned from February, 1914, to August, 1915, as special counsel of the United States Industrial Commission. During the war he served as major judge advocate, as associate counsel, and later as assistant director of the Bureau of War Risk Insurance. In other respects the facidty remains as before. Mr. A. C. Pulling, librarian of the Law School, has returned from service as librarian for the Judge Advocate General ' s Depart- ment in Washington, where he attained the rank of captain. In addition to his duties as librarian he has resumed his function as assistant editor of the Minnesota Law Review. The Law Review is now in its fourth year, and is enjoying a gratifying degree of prosperity. Its circulation, especially among the lawyers of Minne- sota and the Dakotas, is steadily increasing. DEAN W. R. VANCE Pace 90 r 8. From Law School Banquet Special Orders — No. 116. 1 A special court martial is hereby appointed to meet at the Banquet Room, Men ' s Union, at the right time, or as soon thereafter as practic- able, for the trial of the following persons: " Ernie, " of the Captain K. V. Riley Ensign Bryan Gilkinson Captain Claire I. Weikert Corporal David Lundeen alumni, not pres- ent. Delayed in transit, en route from Ortonville. (see note. ) Note: Box cars will be letunied to private control before next banquet. Often Heard Now I will tell vou what it is. Gentlemen, the law is a stern mistress. She demands the toil of the night and the toil of the day. I hesitate to venture an opinion on this point. Now, Mr. X, what is this case of Now, throw awav your notes and tell me what this case is about. Yes, it would seem so, but the court held not. This is a very pretty case. It would indeed be interesting to delve into the posi- tive law on this subject, but we can not tarry. We must hurry on. fl Page 91 What Member of the Faculty? He who is positive of what he states? The hesitative one? The wit? The Non-Partisan Leaguer? He who always straightens you out? Law Students Freshmen: Distinguished by their air of deep learning and post-mortems after exams. Ready and willing to discuss any topic under the sun whether they know about it or not. Mid-laws: Can be readily recognized by their 0. D. shirts; noted for saying, " I have not got this case, Mr. X. " Seniors: Rather a reversion to the Freshman type. Trip around with important legal documents and have confidential chats with Miss Gregory as to standings, ex- cuses for delay in practice court work, and chances to get credit from the Dean in subjects they have never taken. Law Review Board Students: A class by themselves, especially the president and the editors. Are to be revered but are mostly laughed at. Page 92 (a pace from the PHOtRAMl NO CHANGE IN PRICES NEXT WEEK THE GREAT PROBLEM PLAYER IN HIS HURRIEDLY PREPARED BUT WELL KNOWN SUCCESS This n eek ' s Hcadliner " CO-OPERATION " A one-act playlet depicting the organization meeting of The Laiv School Council CAST Chief Co-Operator Assistant Chief Co-Operator Prof. Fletcher . Mr. Madge first scene [Mr. Fletcher) — (Gavel I : " Now, gentlemen, I take it that what we are all striving for is perfect harmonv, and I foresee no difficulty in blending the dispositions of the several members of this worthy body into one harmonious whole. (Pause.l The first of the problems to be disposed of as I see it will naturally be the election of officers. And might I sav, gentlemen, that in view of the importance which should under ordinary circumstances attach to the office of the presidency of this body, we should regard the election of a president as a very serious problem. Accordingly, it is my belief that it will be desirable to elect one of the Senior memljers to that office, and as a further requirement it strikes me as especially desirable that the Senior should have had experience; Mr. Kumm, have you had any experience? " {Mr. Kumm) : " No, sir. " (Chief CO.): " I see, I see, I see. " (Voice — of Harmony? ) : " I nominate Mr. Mudge. " (CURTAIN) (|» - COMING NEXT WEEK Return Engagement in the Stupendous Problem Play " That, gentlemen, is a stupendous question " as adapted from " That, gentlemen, is a question upon which I would not venture an opinion. " Page 93 [ Af rrfion W jafdya mean? [ 3 Gi esf s liw0f7 m rAr A waan laa Page 94 THE Medical School, during the past year, has substantially re- covered from the effects of the war. About sixty members of the faculty were in service. These have returned and taken up their duties. The headships made vacant by the death of Drs. J. E. Moore and Frank C. Todd have been filled by Dr. A. C. Strachauer( one of our alumni) as chief of surgery, and Dr. William Murray, as chief of eye, ear, nose and throat diseases. The distinguishing scholastic fea- ture of the year has been the intro- duction of the student internship. This is a six months ' residency as junior intern as part of the regular four-year course. We offer such in- ternships only in the three associated hospitals, viz: the University Hos- pital, the Minneapolis City Hospital, and the City and County Hospital in St. Paul. To inaugurate this improvement, the Medical School has gone definitely on the four-quarter system. Half of the new Junior Class starts in June imme- diately on completing the sophomore year. By attending continuously this division saves six months on the regular medical course. The second division takes the regular vacations and thus follows the first division in the student internship, six months later. Thus the hospitals are used for teaching pur- poses the year around, and the student gets a more intimate and practical training than heretofore. While this new plan, which was originated here, is to be looked upon as in the experimental stage, we believe it will succeed; and already several other institutions are contemplating putting it into operation. Page 96 r " THE TALE OF A GERM " IT ua in llie early morning and a colony of microbes were a! ! embled in the cave of Relzius, where they were holding a convocation for the purpose of bidding farewell to one of their members who was starting out for foreign lands to explore unchartered regions. The walls of the intestines were gaily decorated in honor of the occasion, and as the adventurous youth crossed the pelvic floor the bands of Fascia broke forth with martial strains. The hardy microbe set forth upon his journeys, and many were the strange sights that he saw. He walked beneath the arch of the Aorta and from the crest of the Ilium he looked down upon the head of the Femur. For many days the brave youth sailed up the alimentary canal on a floating rib, and on this highway met countless num- bers of his kind who urged him to stop, tempting him with mellow gastric juice. He traveled on, however, until at last he reached the Isthmus of the Thyroid, where he tied his boat to the vocal cord and ascended the Ridge of the Clavicle. Hungry from his labors he climbed the Carotid Trunk and picked the Apple of Adam from a twig far out on one of its branches. Following along a nerve path down from the Apex of the lung the adventurous microbe reached the base of the Tongue, but here a sad misfortune overtook him, for he fell on the point of the Uvula and was swept away by the flow of the Saliva. Dr. Jackson: " Suppose the lateral recti muscles of the eyeballs were paralyzed and as a result the eyeballs were drawn medially. What is the common name for the symptom resulting? " McKnighter Wetherby: " Cross Eye. " Dr. Jackson: " Now, suppose the medical recti muscles were paralyzed, what would the resulting condition be called? " Wetherby: " Well, I guess the common name is ' Cock Eye. ' " tf Page 97 Things They Say By Which We Knoiv Them Dr. Erdmann: " but as Kipling says, that ' s another story. " Dr. Scott: " U-uh-uh-g-g-gentlemen. " Dr. Pettibone: " Before going to the laboratory just one thing more. " Dr. Jackson: " Well, it might be that way — but it isn ' t. " Dr. McClendon: " W-e 1 1, have yuh d-e-termined the vitaniine concen-tra-tion of that? Dr. Lyon: " Where did you put my pipe? " Miss Strang: " We do all business over the counter. " Dr. Larson: " This theory was expounded by the barbarians, so of course we don ' t consider it very seriously. " Dr. Rizer: " Now we find that this patient has pain in the abdomen, pain in the abdomen. " Dr. Drake: " Well, I guess we ' ll give this patient 1 ' . ' ■ 1 ■ !fS 1 H n r 9 ■ ' m t . IT L), ■- £ ni M L_ i Pain 98 Dr. Jackson: Mr. Harmon, will you please tell all you know about the gall bladder? " Mr. Harmon: " Well, I don ' t believe I could give the physiology of the gall bladder, hut " Dr. Jackson: " The anato- my of it will be enough, then. " Much discussion has been heard among medical students as to whether Dean Lyon or Miss Strang runs the Medical School. Dr. Jackson: " Describe the medical surface of the right lung, please, Mr. Lagerson. " Lagerson: " You want the right lung? " Jackson: " Yes. " Lagerson: " The medical surface? " Jackson: " Yes. " Lagerson: " Oh. I guess I don ' t know that. " Dr. Law claims he had the strongest stomach on the transport — that is, he could throw his lunch the farthest. Not so bad for the " Old Man. " Prof. Nachtrieb to class in genetics: " Why do white sheep eat more grass than black sheep? " Harold Carlson: " Black sheep absorb more energy from the sunlight and need less food. " Prof. Nachtrieb: " Some explain it that way, but really there are a great many more of them. " Page 99 CLASS OFFICERS Senior President L. Havnes Fowler lice-President George A. Miners Secretary-Treasurer Francis M. Ford Junior President Ralph W. Warnock Vice-President Lester F. Roberts Secretary-Treasurer Frances W. King Sophomore President William B. McMurtie Vice-President Carl S. Gydesen Secretary-Treasurer Robert F. McGandy Freshman President Richard B. Hillsiek Vice-President Irma A. Backe Secretary-Treasurer Arch E. Baldwin I L_ " ' Pag e 1110 r FT is with great satisfaction that the School of Mines returned to its regular curriculum after the Student Army Training Corps work was completed. Fortunately, no radical changes had been necessary and our men, returning from service, found little or no difficulty in taking up the work of the various years where they had left it. Changing from the se- mester to the quarter system re- quired some rearrangement of the regular courses, but the changes made were of such minor importance that the work leading to the three degrees remains practically the same as in previous years. The School of Mines received its proportion of the large increase in the number of students entering the University. As provision was made for only normal sized classes, it was impossible to provide adequate equipment and laboratory facilities for all registered. Owing to the difficulty of getting specially trained men for the instructional staff, the faculty has been called upon to assume unusually heavy burdens. All have responded nobly and have shown a spirit of loyalty to the University that is highly commendable. The students, also, have done their part in making it possible to carry on the work successfully by accepting without complaint days of longer hours and overcrowded laboratories. It is particularly gratifying to note the wonderful spirit that all the students show in returning to the school. Indifference and unrest are nowhere to be found. Seriousness of purpose, close application and an intense feeling to get the wreatest return on their investment of time and money are found in the men to an extent never before realized. To work and work hard; to work intelligently and conscientiously, and above all, to work with a firm determina- tion to succeed, may be attributed to the effect that the war has had on the young men of our country. The School of Mines is, undoubtedly, no excep- tion in its experience with " after the war " students. Faculty as well as students should make every effort to perpetuate this spirit in memory of those who did not return to answer roll call at the University. ULAN W. R. APPLEBY |§Vf Paie 102 I ' ; NOVEL COURSES THE opening of the school year was marked by the inauguration of courses in first- aid and in mine rescue given by the staff of the U. S. Bureau of Mines car. In the adoption of these new courses, the Juniors were given first-aid instruction for miners in the afternoon while the mornings were devoted to instruction in mine rescue to the Seniors. The methods of instruction included the giving of first-aid for the various classes of injury that were likelv to take place in mines, also methods of resuscita- tion from electric shjocks, from drowning, and from sufl ' ocation by poisonous gases or thru deficiency of oxygen. At the completion of the course of practical instruction, each student received a certificate signed by the director of the Bureau of Mines and the staff of the Mine Rescue car, certifying the fulfillment of the requirements of first-aid or mine rescue. Side Lights Prof. Sidener in Chemistry: " Where is carbon dioxide formed? " Bill N. (morning after the night before I : " ' Well, in some cases It was, indeed, a tragedv to Prof. Sanderson when he called on one of his proteges in Calculus to explain (- ) and with a flying guess, said protege- exclaims, " partly constant and partly variable. " Prof. Sanderson: " Oh-h — !!?? " P ite 103 Afay vo ' Jihvw Bc CapirThQ. .i m f ( -m I P a ie Ib kf r Page 104 pp 1 r I I !■., OZ yer ' C i f Page 105 CLASS OFFICERS Senior President L. E. Arnold Vice-President C. R. Nichols Secretary-Treasurer A. K. Bailey Junior President Trycve Johnsen Vice-President L. W. Dawson Secretary-Treasurer E. N. Carlson Sophomore President G. M. Moga Vice-President G. C. SiVERSON Secretary-Treasurer D. U. Gray Freshman President George Hezzelwood Vice-President F. D. DeVaney Secretary V. H. Person Treasurer F. E. Mooney Page 106 DRAWN BV IRENE JOHNSON PUBLIC HEALTH NURSING ' " r HE University of Minnesota has A responded to a public need in the provision of permanent courses of instruction in pubHc heaUh nursing, conducted as a phase of graduate work in the School for Nurses. These courses are of four months ' and eight months ' duration. Outlines of study have been approved by the educa- tional representatives of the Ameri- can Red Cross. The national organi- zation and the local chapters of the Red Cross in Minneapolis and St. Paul have offered a number of schol- arships to selected candidates for this registration. The danger of the demand for a too speedy output of public health nurses is a recognized one. While the four months ' course, planned for the intensive training of immediately needed workers, covers the fundamental principles of public health nursing, the Red Cross and the teaching staff alike advise a continuance of study for the full eight months, an opportunity which the representative schools of the country engaging in this work provide. The work is under the supervision of Miss Louise M. Powell, superintendent of the School for Nurses. The field study is directed by Mrs. Dorothy Kurtz- man. Faculty members in the Medical School, the College of Education, and the Departments of Sociology, Economics, Social Service, etc., are freely aiding this new work; while the relief agencies, the public hospitals, the public schools and several large industrial concerns of the Twin Cities furnish the field labora- tories of practical training. Directors and workers in these institutions are giving a warm welcome to the University ' s students. Puee 108 ON A BLEAK NOVEMBER DAY STUDENT GOVERNMENT Among the Nurses THE Nurses ' Student Government Association was initiated on April fifteenth, nineteen-hundred-eighteen. It was organized to fill the need for a more cohesive body to regulate student activities and social affairs, deal with the various problems connected with house regulations, and bear a definite relation to the training school officers and the University as a whole. Tho hampered to an even greater degree than are most student bodies, by the difficulty of assembling a quorum for meetings, the N. S. G. A. has made progress. It has, for instance, drawn up house rules and maintains their enforcement with some success, plans and finances the social activities of the nurses; and its officers forming a council, confer with the head of the Training School on matters of mutual interest. As a group it is a co-operating part of the W. S. G. A. It has still much to accomplish and much to learn. However, with a treasury, a constitution, and ambitions for the future, it is potentially equipped to meet its obligations with success. Page 109 i Man may live without poetry, music and books, But civilized man cannot live without cooks. We may live without buildings, blankets and cake, We may live without butter, sugar and steak, We may live without classrooms and oranges juicy, But the " hospital family " can ' t live without Susie. Broad heel and square toe. See the " ground grippers " go; Straight line — low arch. Ready for the daily march. Off duty, nurses sweet, Rest their dainty little feet. 1 Page no ARTS AND NURSING WITH the opening of the fall quarter a combined course in the College of Science, Literature, and the Arts, and the School for Nurses will be offered. This course will cover a period of five years; the first two years, of three quarters each, in the College of Science, Literature, and the Arts; subjects being chosen with especial reference to the needs of students in nurs- ing. This will be followed by a summer quarter, com- pleting in the Medical School the specific preparation of the student for admission to the School for Nurses. In the ensuing two and one-half years, covering ten quarters, the student will be in residence at the Univer- sity Hospital and will follow the graded course of training. A final period of two quarters will be devoted to elective work, either as a preparation for educational service or for public health service in nursing. Home Talent When is a floater not a floater? When he ' s a sinker. — E. G. Who is Dr. Olson? He is the man we used to tear up when we were children.— H. M. When is a window not a window? When it is a door. — F. R. Nurse from third to Miss Swenson on first — " Can we borrow your orderly for a while? " Page III I ON A SUNDAY MORN TWAS the morning of Sunday, and all thru the house Not a creature was stirring, not even a mouse. Not a light on the switchboard appeared for connection. The lady in charge had notes for correction. So she got out her pen and her inkwell so black; And soon was absorbed grading notes on the " pack. " A buzzing, persistent and loud, brought her to: The switchboard was calling; now, what did she do? She picked up the inkwell instead of the ' phone. And the things that she said I ' ll tell you alone. A good ounce of ink she poured in her ear. And the uniform — well, it was ruined, I fear. it Page 112 A , S to the College of Pharmacy, I may say that I was appointed by the regents in the spring of 1892 to organize the college. Its first regular course began in the fall of the same year. I found that I constituted the entire pharmaceutical faculty. The college-to-be and I found ourselves not in a pronouncedly hostile atmo- sphere but certainly not in a friendly one outside of President Northrop ' s office. When the college opened in the fall of that year it had suc- ceeded against great odds in securing a single room in what is now the storehouse. In the same structure were housed the Departments of Em- bryology, Histology and Chemistry of the Medical School. The single room which the College of Pharmacy oc- cupied had to serve as a lecture and recitation room, as a laboratory of pharmaceutical chemistry, of opera- tive pharmacy and of pharmacognosy. It required some courage to face such conditions, but especially by one whose success had been previously measured by an income three times that of the first year ' s salary at the University. However, I have never yet looked backward for niy inspiration, and I saw great opportunities ahead for real upward and constructive service and so resolutely determined to devote myself to the upbuilding of a College of Pharmacy commensurate with the importance and responsibility of the profession of pharmacy. The hardest kind of work and sacrifice resulted in only the slowest kind of growth during the few fol- lowing years. Then followed a somewhat more fortunate period, during which some development became possible, only to be followed by about three or four years during which the college was practically at a standstill. About 1910 I asked the regents to enable me to put the college on an adequate basis. The regents then provided a legislative appropriation of seventy-five thousand dol- lars and about thirty thousand dollars additional from fire insurance proceeds, for a building, a medicinal plant garden and a laboratory; sent me to Europe to study the more important medicinal plant gardens and pharmacy buildings there; approved more adequate entrance requirements, an enlargement of the faculty and higher courses. In 1913 the college was generally recognized as among the foremost American colleges of its kind, especially so far as equip- DEAN F. J. WULLING fT Page in nieiit, building and entrance and graduation requirements were concerned. The building, equipment and faculty were based upon a student body of about sixty, but the enrollment was greater and the ])robleni of housing the increasing en- rollment became increasingly difficult, until now the problem is acute and can be met only by greatly enlarged quarters and an augmented faculty, or a limita- tion of the enrollment. The development of the college during its first twentv-five years, especially during the last three years, was referred to in an issue of the North Western Druggist in July, 1913, and a portion of the reference may be here reproduced: " The completion of the pharmacy building, the plant laboratory and the medicinal plant garden with their equipment are the culmination of over twenty years of patient but often aggressive work on the part of the faculty. From twelve students in 1892 with no fixed entrance requirements to nearly one hun- dred students now, practically all four-year high school graduates; from the meager appropriation of five thousand dollars in 1892 to an appropriation of over one hundred thousand dollars in 1912; from a property value of around two thousand dollars in 1892 to a property value, personal and real, of over one hundred and seventy-five thousand dollars exclusive of sites in 1912; from a single instructor in pharmacy and three in other departments to which pharmacy students were sent in 1892, to an active working faculty of twentv- seven, with every member of which every student comes in contact; from no special lecturer in 1892 to fourteen in 1912; from a fairly good curriculum in 1892 to one that is comparable with the best now; from comparatively little research work in 1892 to a good volume of such work now; from an attempted but abandoned medicinal plant garden in 1894 to a real drug garden of several hundred medicinal plants and to a plant house thirty-one by sixty feet in size already in successful use; from a precarious existence within the first few years following organization to a firm, substantial, recognized and unmenaced posi- tion now; from the position of an unrecognized, unwelcome outsider in 1892 to a fully recognized and to-be-reckoned-with and respected member of the University, is a record with which the faculty is fairly satisfied. Since it emerged from the pioneer period the college has steadily gained in momentum so that it sees itself now on the way to a much more substantial and accelerating development and achievement within the next decade. " The decade above referred to has nearly passed, but the college has not experienced in the fullest measure the internal and external development which the faculty had hoped for. Some progress, however, has been made since 1911: Associate Professor Rogers was added to the faculty about 1914; the minimum course of the college was extended to three full University years; the entrance requirements were made the same as those of the College of Science, Literature, and the Arts; the enrollment has risen to a total of one hundred fifteen for the current year, greatly over-taxing the present college laboratories and lecture room facilities. Paec lis THE PILLROLLERS ' BALL FRIDAY evening, November 21, the College of Pharmacy " Pillrollers " put aside their pestle and mortar and ceased making medicines to present to the university a Thanksgiving Ball. A drop ceiling of various colored confetti strings hung with balloons gave the armory the cozy atmosphere of a dance hall. The turkey border around the balcony kept everyone mind- ful of the season of the year. Orange, black and red crepe camouflaged the rifles in their racks so they would not detract from the artistic surroundings. The dancers got the most enjoyment possible out of the evening, for the Flanders-Gadbois orchestra gave their superior interpretation of the most popular dance hits of the day. The enjoyment of the dancers was general even to the faculty members who left the easy chairs and their dignified positions to trip the light fantastic with the yomiger and more enthusiastic admirers of the modern " jazz. " Two big live gobblers were given away as prizes, and the lucky winners were on Thanksgiving day again reminded of the " Pillrollers ' Ball. " From Journal Want Ads Wanted — By nice young gent with gold tooth — quiet young girl who can shimmy for a genteel, refined dance — the Drug Slingers ' Annual Hop. Apply Toot Sweet at Phar- macy Building, U. of M. Photos must be submitted. Puge 116 K 1 The wily five (sure, count ' em again) back from a garden foraging expedi- tion. What would happen at the Pharmacy college If Beulah came to class on time? (To say nothing of Dr. E. L. N. ) If Dean Wulling forgot to read the Daily Bulletin? If " Nordy " didn ' t have an accident in laboratory? (And break someone else ' s beaker) If Blair forgot his smile? If the Ho])kins car had a smashup? It Jimmy Dargavel and Vivian agreed? f=sr:, »5 1 - The Pharmacyites hire a " Cab " for their " Pillrollers ' Ball. " Page 117 CLASS OFFICERS Senior President Oliver Guilbert Vice-President Elizabeth Schiesser Secretary Margaret Boothroyd Treasurer Guy Hovland Junior President John Blair ' ice-President Josephine Nichols Secretary-Treasurer Ermest Swanson Freshman President Herman Falk Vice-President Spencer Nestande Secretary Alla Mae Humphrey Treasurer Edwin Sater fT Ptige lis r COLONEL A. G. GOODWYN THE RESERVE OFFICERS ' TRAINING CORPS By Colonel A. G. Goodwyn THE Reserve Officers ' Training Corps is an organization established by the United States Government at certain educational institutions, composed of the students taking courses in military science and tactics. The prime object of the corps is to provide systematic military training at civil educational institutions for the purpose of qualifying selected students of such insti- tutions, as reserve officers in the military forces of the United States. It is intended to attain this object during the time that students are pursuing their general or professional studies, with the least interference with preparation for their civil careers, by employing methods designed to fit them physically, mentally, and morally for pursuits of peace, as well as for service in war. It is believed that such military training will add greatly in the development of better citizens. It is the aim ol institutions maintaining units of the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps lo make avail- t tt .C Puge 120 able in the future a large number of educated men physically efficient, trained in the fundamentals of military science, and fitted to lead intelligently the units of the armies upon which the safety of the country will depend. The extent to which this is realized will be the measure of the success of the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps. The establishment of the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps is expected to enrich the educational resources of schools and colleges by contributing new problems, new applications of science and the arts, and new equipment, thus adding novel and vitalizing elements to the course of study, and giving the student a training which will be as valuable to him in his industrial or professional career, as it would be to his country, should the nation call upon him to act as a leader of its defensive forces. The wide variety of work recognized and accepted by the War Department as of direct value for military purposes, should leave on the mind of the student an indelible impression of the extent to which the modern army is " The Nation in Arms, " and the contributions made by commercial industry, agriculture, and the professions to the defense of this country; in order to promote a vigorous type of American manhood, physical training forms an essential part of the scheme of in- struction, together with the encouragement of athletic sports. The policy in accordance with which the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps has been recognized, is a matter of vital importance to every citizen interested in the educational system of our country, and in the development of American youth; it Page 121 aims to give every student enrolled in the corps a thoro physical training, to inculcate in him a respect for lawful authority, to teach him the fundamentals of the military profession, leadership, and the special knowledge required to enable him to serve efficiently in one of the branches of the military establishment in time of emergency. The Reserve Officers ' Training Corps comprises two courses, each of two years ' duration; the first, or basic course, covers the freshman and sophomore years in college. During the first year of this course the entire work consists of three hours per week, devoted to habit-forming, drills of precision, together with elementary instructions in the duties of a soldier, and in military methods. The second year of this course continues this same line of work, devoting two hours each week to the subjects begun in the first year, and one hour each week in instruction in the elementary principles peculiar to one special branch of the army. The second, or advanced course, is open to students who have completed the basic course, and who are accepted for the course by the professor of Military Science and Tactics, and by the president of the institution, and covers the junior and senior years in Page 122 college. During the first year of this course, two hours each week are devoted to advanced work in military subjects common to the entire army, and three hours each week to the work of the special branch elected by the student. The schedule during the second year of this course is the same as to hours — more advanced and more highly specialized studies being undertaken. Upon completion of the advanced course each year, a limited number of students from each institution are selected by the professor of Military Science and Tactics and the president of the institution, and their names reported to the War Department. The graduates thus selected will be commissioned as the reserve officers of the United States Army. In the Military Department it pays to be fat — extremely fat. Fat Roos and Fat Cohen were promoted to sergeants because they spoiled the alignment of the ranks when the company was given " right dress. " The R. 0. T. C. gives training. We come to drill three hours a week. For our work this time is ample, But most of it we use in stalling. Page 123 The R. 0. T. C. is a democratic army. When the captain does not know how to give the proper physical exercises the regular army man, in charge of the drill floor, calls in turn on the lieutenant and sergeants until at last some clever corporal leads the exercise correctly. Captain Walker: " Your company is twisted wrong end to. Now give the proper command to get them in the right order. " R. 0. T. C. Captain: " Fall out and fall in in your proper places. " •41 X-» ffl:f " P ' v: «■ ■ Page 124 § COMPANY E, FIRST REGIMENT 1 COMPANY F. FIRST REGIMENT Hill 5 COMPANY G. FIRST REGIMENT Page 125 COMPANY H. FIRST REGIMENT COMPANY I. FIRST REGIMENT COMPANY K. FIRST REGIMENT Page 126 .£ ' - ' § COMPANY L. FIRST REGIMENT COMPANY M. FIRST REGIMENT DETACHMENT OF; COMPANIES K AND M. FIRST REGIMENT Page 117 COMPANY B, SECOND REGIMENT COMPANY C. SECOND REGIMENT |i! P,ige 128 ■ - " . • 1 II vVi H fv COMrANY F. SECOND REGIMENT 1 - o III i 1 1 V gM |[W ▼▼••■• ▼▼▼▼i ' ▼▼ ▼ ' V mamsm m mMmmi ft COMPANY G. SECOND REGIMENT i.± 1 1 rtii ' i KrV V. . 1 ' W v ' " ' ' Mm ' j|_ isf IB Bt ' S m 1 COMPANY K. SECOND REGIMENT A Page 129 r COMPANY L, SECOND REGIMENT COMPANY M. SECOND REGIMENT SUMMER CAMPS BEGINNING with this year, several camps have been opened to University students who wish to have a summer ' s training in special military fields. Any member of the Minnesota R. 0. T. €., even Freshmen, may enter the infantry camp at Camp Custer, Michi- gan, or the Coast Artillery Camp at Fort Monroe, Virginia, and any electrical engineer who is a member of the R. 0. T. C. may enter the Signal Corps Camp at Camp Vail, New Jersey. Page 130 FIRST REGIMENT Colonel Howard A. Holbrook . Company C Karl P. Bliswell Arthur W. Stevenson Douglas R. Manial . Company D . Company E Lieutenant Colonel Philip J. Henderson . Company F Orville H. Henrv Clinton H. Loehlin . Leslie D. Erwin . Company G Company H Majors Irving H. English . Company 1 Walter J. Lee . . . 1st Battalion George N. Benson . Company K Lyle B. Swenson . . 2nd Battalion Robert F. Smith . . Company L Edgar D. Fageros . . 3rd Battalion Paul E. Casserly . Company M Captain and Adjutant Lieutenants George A. Schurr Henry F. Mooney . Company A Captain and Supply Officer John E. Grathwol . Company B Allen W. Eddv R. D. Gove . . . Richard M. Confer . Company C . Company D Lieutenant and Adjutant Norman S. Cassel Company E William A. P. Graham . 1st Battalion Luke J. Gallagher . Company F Victor E. Lewis . . 2nd Battalion Marshal A. Webb . Company G William B. Eldridce . 3rd Battalion William Strunk . Richard L. Sullivan . Comi)any H Company I Captains Elwin E. Luhrinc . Company K Robert E. Withy, Jr. Company A Raymond E. Hartz . . Company L Thomas B. Hicks . Company B Harry H. Cooke . . Company M SECOND REGIMENT Colonel Arthur A. Sturdevant Lieutenant Colonel Terrence F. Naughton Majors John M. Prins Clayton Lewis Joseph M. Sweitzer Captain and Adjutant Thomas A. Keller, Jr. Captain and Supply Officer Andrew L. Miller Lieutenant and Adjutant CORWIN R. NiCOLL . Earl B. Rousseau . Ralph H. Maxson . Captains Fred E. Lauerman . Clarence E. Atwood 1st Battalion 2nd Battalion 3rd Battalion Company A Company B Alfred J. Dillan . Edward G. Clark, Jr. . John D. McCampbell . Wilfred C. Hines Earl R. Schmid . Thomas J. N. Taylor . . Shattuck W. Hartwell Charles G. Eubank . John F. Morrison George D. Reed . Lieutenants John C. Lambert ... Otto J. Hicks Joseph E. Huckenpahler Edwin E. Paulet . Maurice A. Shillington Laurence Smitton Joseph R. Young . John Bordal .... William J. Bertush . John E. Magnuson . Alfred S. Trask . Lawrence S. Clark . Company C Company D Company E Company F Company G Company H Company 1 Company K Company L Company M Company . Company B Company C Company D Company E Company F Company G Company H Company 1 Company K Company L Company M ifeVr Page 131 ■V I ££»! .,,.-;,r frrt ThePii-s jj - ' m ' -mii Firing Line Afe s Mi Page 132 Thomas Harold Abbotts . . . . Caledonia Pharmacy Myrtle Aerahamson - - - Red Lodge, Mont. Pharmacy Alpha Omicron Pi; W. S. C. A.; Y. W. C. A ; Kappa Epsi- lon ; Secretary-Treasurer Pharmacy Student Council 3; Pi Omega ; Big Sisters. A. Edward Adams . . . . Des Moines, Iowa Agriculture Alpha Zela; Delta Sigma Rho; Live Stock Cluh ; Webster Literary Society. Winifred Adams Sidney, Mont. Education W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Tani O ' Shanler. Maurice Aker Baker. No. Dak. Law Delta Theta Phi. Reuben Nathanael Albinson - - Minneapolis Dentistry Margaret Katherlne Aldrich - Des Moines, Iowa Academic Gamma Phi Beta; Theta Sigma Phi; Kappa Phi; House Council 3; Y. W. C. A. I, 2. 3; W. S. G. A. 2, 3; W. A. A. 2; Big Sister 3; Daily Reporter 2, 3; Pinafore 2; Tam O ' Shanter 3. Arthur Alrick Moorliead Engineering Victor T. Allen Minneapolis Academic Erwin Altermatt Springfield Business Macalesler College; Sophomore Musical Comedy; Commerce Club; Minnesota Daily Staff; Y. M. C. A.; Forum Literary Society. Pagu 134 Erica Filomena Alway St. Paul Academic Pi Bila Phi; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; W. A. A.; Fresh- man. Sophomore, .nnd Junior Commission; Thalian ; Hockey Team 1. 3; Delegate to Student Volunteer Convention; Big Sisters; Student Volunteer Club; Tain O ' Shanter. Benjamin Clarence Amundson - - - Duluth Dentistry Psi Omega; Class Vice-President 2. Elizabeth .Anderegc Faribault Academic Kappa .Alpha Theta ; Tarn O ' Shanter; Pinafore; W. S. G. .A. Anders Clarence Andersen Tyler Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho ; Livestock Club 1. 2. 3; President .Athen- ian Literary 1, 2; Treasurer 3; A. B. C. 1. 2, 3. Carl A. AiNDERSON Mesaba Agriculture Carl Ribin . nderson St. Paul Law Dorothy Macnab Anderson Academic Minneapolis Delta Gamma; Treasurer Bib and Tucker; Vice-President Masquers; Treasurer of W. S. G. A.; Masquers Play 1920; Class Secretary 2. Edward S. Anderson - - - International Falls Engineering Elizabeth Anderson Minneapolis Academic Kappa Kappa Gamma; President Bib and Tucker; Freshman Representative on Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Chairman Freshman Membership Y. W. C. A. 2; Pinafore 2; Sophomore .Musical Comedy: W. A. .A. 2; Tarn C Shanter 3; Big Sisters 3; W. S. G. A. 1, 2, 3; Secretary 2; Des Moines Delegate 3; Junior Commission. Esther Marie . nderson Nursing W. S. G- A. Minneapolis Page 135 Hazel Leone Anderson - - - - St. Cloud Education Y. W. C. A. 3; W. A. A. 3; W. S. C. A. 3 House Presijciit. Milton Lawrence Anderson - - Swea City, Iowa Architecture Alpha Rho Chi; Intramural Baseball 1; Architectural Society. Nora S. Anderson Minneapolis Education W. S. G. a.; Y. W. C. a.; Big Sisters; Ice Hockey 2; Scandinavian Society 1, 2, 3; Norse Literary Society 2, 3,; Secretary 3; Tain O ' Shanter. Vendla Ivy Anderson Cook Education Y. w. c. A. Walter Gustav Anderson Faiwell Academic Harold J. Armson Stillwater Academic Sam Isaac Aronovsky St. Paul Chemistry Menorah Society. Esther Margaret Aslesen - - - Minneapolis Academic W. S. G. A. 1, 2, 3; Minerva Literary Society 2, 3; Daily Advertising StalT 2; Advertising Manager, Minnehaha 2; Big Sisters. Roy Aure Canby Engineering ThuLinian Club: A. S. M. E. William Wells Baade Renville Dentistry Drlt.-i Sigma Delta; Intramural Baseball I, 2; LIniversity Band 2. A ' Page 136 I Edith F. Babbidce Minneapolis Nursing Irma Backe Kenyon Medicine Y. W. C. A. 1. 2, 3; W. S. C. A. 1. 2. 3, W. A. A. 3; Class Vice-President 3. Marion Bacley St. Paul Academic Harold 0. Bakke Minneapolis Dentistry Arch Edward Baldwin .... Minneapolis Medicine Phi Rlio Sifima 3: Assistant Manager Athletics 1; Secretary of Freshman Medical Class 3. Harold A. Barber Minneapolis Engineering American Association of Engineers. Gladys Pearl Barck Albert Lea Academic Macalester College; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Harrold L. Barger Gaylord Engineering American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Association of Engineers; Class President 3. Dorothy Emily Barlow .... Minneapolis Academic W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. a.; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Tarn 0 ' Shanter; Spanish Club 3. Dean M. Barnes , Vernon Center Engineering I Page 137 1 Mary Barry Minneapolis Home Economics Kappa Dvlla; H. E. A.; S. C. A. Edithbelle Bartlett Minneapolis Academic Alpha Plii; AuliI Sockes. Esther Ernestine Bauer - - - Minneapolis Academic Delia Bfta; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.: Tam 0 ' Shanler. Rachel Elizabeth Beard St. Paul Academic Dtlla Gamma: W. S. G. A. 2, 3; Membership Commiltee. Y. W. C. A. 3; Pinafore 2; Tam O ' Shanter 3: W. S. C. A. 2. 3; Big Sisters 3; Sales Manager 1921 Gopher; Quill; Class Vice-President 3; Pan-Hellenic 3. William Lovatt Beard St. Paul Academic Beta Theta Pi; Acndemic Upperelassman ' s Association; Go- pher Golf Club; Treasurer Junior Class. Harry John Beeman Ashton Engineering Civil Engineering Society 2; Class Treasurer 3. OcDEN Frank Beeman . - - - Billings, Mont. Engineering and Architecture Freshman Class President 1; Vice-President Architectural Society 2. Ruth Behrens St. Paul Academic Achoth; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A..: Tam 0 ' Shanler. Virginia Brome Bennett St. Paul Academic Y. ■W. C. A.; W. S. G, A.; W. A. A.; Thalian Literary Society. George A. Benson Minneapolis Academic Page 138 Edgar E. Berc Dickinson, N. D. Education Samuel Berc Minneapolis Engineering American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Shakopean Soci- ety; Scandinavian Society; Wrestling 1, 2, 3; Swimming 2. HjALMAR M. Berce Inwood, Iowa Medicine Phi Rho Sigma. Ohed Paul Berce Minneapolis Academic Sigma Chi. Earl Clarenxe Bergendahl ■ - - Montevideo Engineering Thulanian Club; American Society of Civil Engineers 2. 3; American Association of Engineers 3 ; University Sym- pliony 3. Rolf Bercford Eau Claire, Wis. Engineering Civil Engineering Society 2, 3; American Association of Engineers 3. Alrert E. Berclund Minneapolis Engineering William James Bertush ... - Monticello Agriculture Y. M. C, A.; Economic Society; Officers Club; Lieutenant R. O. T. C. 3. Frank Vincent Betlach ■ ■ Blooming Prairie Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; S. C. A. Lillian Elsa Bierbauer Mankato . Home Economics Page 139 U ! Harlow Bierman Detroit Agriculture Alpha D.lu Phi: Alpha Zt-ln; Fooiball " M " 2. 3; Track " M " 1, 2; Wine and Bow; -M " Club; Live Stock Club. Leon M. Billings Minneapolis Dentislry Ben D. Black Minneapolis Business Commerce Cluh 3: Student Council; Gym Team I. John H. Blair Herreid, S. D. Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Class President 3; Intramural sports. Lois Blakey Shelbina, Missouri Academic Big Sisters; Secretary of Iiiternatiimal Polity Club; Tam O ' Shantev; Pinafore: Bib and Tucker; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Anna Helene Blecen .... Minneapolis Academic W. S. C. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Tam 0 ' Shanler. Harry Arthur Bloom .... Minneapolis Academic Xi Psi Theta; Freshman Mixer 1: Menorah Society 1, 2. Marguerite Esther Boece - - - Minneapolis A cad em ic-Music Music Club; Pinafore 2; Tam O " Shanter 3; Christian Science Society: Sophomore Musical Coinedy; W. S. C. A. ; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. Katherine Marian Bole St. Paul Academic Big Sisters. Paul G. Boman Lafayette Medicine Phi Beta Pi. Puee no Ruth A. Bone Beardsley EducHlion Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A-: Tain O ' Shanlcr; Camp Fire. Harold S. Boquist Minneapolis Medicine Mabel Evelyn Boss St. Paul Education Thalian Literary Society; Class Secretary 3; W. S. G. A.; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Pinafore; Bib and Tucker; Tarn O ' Siianter; Big Sisters; Junior Commission. Acnes Marie Bothne Minneapolis A cadem ic-Music University Clioir; Music Club: Norwegian Literary Club; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Pinafore: Tani O ' Shanter; Cosmopolitan Club: Cosmopolitan Club International Review 2: Scandinavian Society; Sophomore Musical Comedy 2. Ethel L. Bott Clear Lake, S. D. Education Dorothy Bovee Turton, S. D. Education Y. W. C. A.; Tarn C Shanter 3; W. S. G. A. 3. Louise Bowman Anacontla, Mont. Academic Alpha Xi Delta; Masquers 1. 2, 3; Press Cuttings 1; Soph- omore Musical Comedy; Big Sisters: Captain Winning Go- pher Team 3; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore: Tam O ' Shanter; W. S. G. A. 1. 2. 3; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3. Gertrude Horton Bradbury - - - - St. Paul Academic Macalester College; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Cecil Hunter Branham .... Minneapolis Academic Sigma Delta Chi; Daily Reporter 1; Daily Night Editor 2; Daily News Editor 3; Sophomore Musical Comedy; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3; Sophomore Rouser 2. Charles Brathmer Minneapolis Academic Page 141 Kathryn Bremer St. Paul Academic St. Benedict ' s College: Alpha Oniicron Pi; S. C. A. 1, 2; W. A. A.; W. S. G. A.; Tani O ' Shanler. Edith Colvf.rt Bhett Stephen Education Kenneth Fenwick Briden - - - Walhalla, N. D. Business Comnicrie Club: American Legion. Philip Brierley - - Stratham, New Hampshire Academic New Hampshire College ; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Mary E. Briccs St. Paul Academic William Gladstone Brigcs - - - Minneapolis Engineering American Institute of Electrical Engineers. Henry D. Brown Iroquois, S. D. Academic Margaret Elizabeth Brown - - - Minneapolis Academic Pi Beta Phi: Thalian Literary Society 1, 2, 3, President 3: Big Sisters 3: Bib and Tucker 1; Pinafore 2: Tam C Shantcr 3; W. S. C. A. I, 2. 3; Y. W. C. A. 1. 2, 3: W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. Committees; Sophomore Musical Comedy 2. Norman Bruce Hibbing Chemistry Thcla Delta Clii. Verle Bryan Minneapolis Pharmacy Kippa Epsilon: Pi Omega; Students Council. Page 142 Simon B. Blicenstein Minneapolis Dentistry Alice L. Buckley Minneapolis Academic Alpha Omicron Pi; Theta Sigma Phi; Tliulian ; Daily Re- porler 2; Daily Advprriser 3; S. C. A.; Tain O ' Shantcr 3; Pinafore 2; Bib and Tucker 1; Sophomure Musical Comedy 2. Eugene E. Burdick Minneapolis Academic Allie John Burccraff - -, - - - Royalton Chemistry s. c. A. 1, 2, 3. Sue Burton Stewartville Academic Ellis Jennings Butchart Duluth Law Delta Theta Phi. Kenneth Alfred Butler . - . . Minneapolis Business Hamline University. Roy Graham Butler - - - Beaver Dam, Wis. Mines Ada Marie Cairncross St. Paul Education Kappa Delta; Kappa Phi; Y. W. C. A. 1. 2. 3; W. A. A. 1; W. S. G. A. 1, 2, 3. Bernard Patrick Calhoun - - Columbus, Mont. Law Delta Theta Phi; Intramural Baseball 3; Law Council 3. Page 143 r ill 1 Dorothy Campbell . - - - Aberdeen, S. D. Academic Frank Carlton Campbell - - - Park Rapids Agriculture Philoniathi-an Literary Society; Y. M. C. A.; Live S;ock Club; Agricultural Education Club. Martin F. Campion Eyota Dentistry Herbert Carlborg Minneapolis Business Zeta Psi; Coirtmerce Club; Y. M. C. A.; Tiliikuni ; Daily Reporter 1 ; Gopher Staff. Blenda Carlson Minneapolis Pharmacy Pi Omega; Kappa Epsilon ; Gopher Staff. Ellen Augusta Carlson - - • Webster, S. D. Education Scandinavian Society 2; W. S. G. A. 1, 2; Iduna 1, 2, 3. Edwin N. Carlson Brainerd Mines Sigma Rho; School of Mines Society; Assistant Editor 3. Editor 1; 1921 Gopher Board of Publishers; Class Secretary 2; Class Vice-President 3; Class Secretary-Treasurer 4; Scandinavian Society 3; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3; Committee- man. " Better Minnesota " 3. Earl R. Carlson Minneapolis Academic Harold Wesley Carlson Dassel Medicine Alpha Delta Phi; Nu Sigma Nu ; Daily Reporter 1. Herbert Austin Carlson - . . . Minneapolis Medicine Gym Team 1 ; -Medical 6 O ' clock Club 3. i ' - " - Page IN r . Minnie Althea Carlson ... - Litchfield Education Tarn 0- Shanler; Pinafore: Y. W. C. A. 2, 3; W. S. C. A. 2, 3; W. A. A. RiTH E. Carlson Dassel Education Ramon Ralph Carlston ... - Minneapolis Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; S. C. A. Charles Edward Carney ... Marseilles, 111. Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Athenian Literary Society; Treasurer Live Stock Club; Class President 3. Hugh Westcott Carpenter - Yorkton. Sask, Can. Engineering Stanley F. Casey St. Paul Academic Eleanor Victoria Cederstrom - - Minneapolis Education Masquers Dramatic Club 2; Sophomore Musical Comedy 2; .Alliance Francaise; Le Cercle Francais 2; Tam C Shanter; W. S. G .A.: Big Sisters; W. .A. A.: Junior Field Hockey Team 3; Y. W. C. A.; University Orchestra I; Fencing 3. Lorraine Chalmers Minneapolis Education Carleton College; .Achoth. George Vernon Chamberlain - - - . lbert Lea Academic Carleton College. Lalua B. Chamberlain - . . . Minneapolis Academic Carleton College; Achoth Sorority. 1 Page I4S Elizabeth Matilda Chapin . . - . Luverne Academic Tain O ' Shanler 3 : Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Mary Catherine Chapman - - - Minneapolis Academic Equal SulTragp; Aijuatic League; Thcta Epsilon. Frank Ralph Chase, Jr. - - - Minneapolis Academic Chi Psi. Maurice Chernus Minneapolis Engineering A. A. E.; A. s. e. Eli Christensen Rochester Medicine Sigma Clii; Intor-Fraternity Baseball; Basketball and Hockey 2; Inter. Fraternity Basketball 3; Football anil Basketball 2. Jonas Jercen Christensen - - - Hutchinson Agriculture Philumatheaii Literary 3; Alpha Zeta 3; American Legion. Constance Clapp Roberts. Wis. Nursing W. S. C. A.; Gopher Staff. John Stewart Dow Clark - - - Minneapolis Engineering Roy Bernard Cohen St. Paul Academic Sigma Alpha Mu; Commerce Club 3. Russell M. Collins Minneapolis Law Page 146 w Louise Douglas Colville Home Economics St. Paul Phi Upsilon Oraicron ; Secretary 3: Y. W. C. A. 1, 2. 3; Vice Chairman Big Sisters. Ralph Helm Comaford Monticello Law Marie Connelly Kenyon Education Tarn O ' Shanter 3; S. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Industrial Social Service Committee; Latin Club. Gilbert Cooley . - - . Engineering University of South Dakota; A. S. E. Minneapolis Leone Cooling St. Cloud Education Agnes Cooper St. Cloud Education Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Tarn O ' Shanlcr. Cady Staley Corl . lpha Chi Sigma. Chemistry Reuben Willett Cornell Chemistry Minneapolis Minneapolis .Alpha Chi Sigma; 1921 Gopher Board of Publishers; Class President 3. Elizabeth Mary Cotton - - Mason City, Iowa Academic State University of Iowa; Pi Beta Phi. Helen Countryman Minneapolis Academic . W. C. A.; Minerva. Page 147 m Charles Vernon Covell St. Paul Dentistry Daily Board of Pulilishers, Clifford C. Cowin Minneapolis Engineering Leiand Stanford Jr. University 1; Chi Psi. Edna Kathrvn Croft . . . - Minneapolis Architecture Architectural Society 1, 2, 3; Pi Omega 2, 3; W. S. G. A. 1. 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. 2, 3; Class Treasurer 1; Class Vice- President 1; Class Secretary 3. Clara Norton Cross Minneapolis Academic Kappa Kappa Gamma; Theta Epsilon; W. A. A. Board 2. 3; Class Basket Ball Team 1; Cercle Francais 2, 3; Sophomore Musical Comedy; Big Sisters 3; Tam O ' Shanter 3; W. A. A. 1, 2, 3; W. S. G. A. 1. 2, 3; Gopher Staff. William Curley Stillwater Agriculture A. B. C; Livestock Club; Webster Literary; S. C. A.; Agri- cultural Dramatic Club. Verne Fred Curtis - ... Minneapolis Engineering A. S. M. E. 2. 3; A. A. E. 3. Edmund Middleton Daggit - Chippewa Falls, Wis. Agriculture Webster Literary Club 1, 2, 3; Secretary-Treasurer 2, 3; Y. M. C. A. Commission 1, 2, 3; Student Bible Class Leader 3; Minnesota Daily Agriculture Representative 2; Education Club 3; Bee Club 1, 2, 3; Commerce Club 3; Orchestral; Field Day Class Team 1, 2; Gopher Board of Publishers; Minnesota Farm Review School Edition; Webster Club De. bating Team, leader 3. Melvtn C. Dahl Minneapolis Engineering Irene Dahlberg Minneapolis Home Economics Phi Upsilon Omieron: Students Council 3; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Pinafore 2; Big Sisters. Marcierite Daily Dexter Academic Alpha Gamma Delta; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Page 148 John Sorensf.n Dale Willmar Denlislry Margaret Beatrice Daly Duluih Academic Richard T. Daly Renville Education Rheiben p. Damberc Evelelh Architecture Alpha Rho Chi; Tim Sigma Delta; Architectural Society 1. 2, 3; A. E. S. 3; Gopher Boanl, Sidney Danielson Hendricks Agriculture Warren C. Darca el Minneapolis Pharmacy Marglerite Dauwen Minneapolis Education Students Catholic Association ; . S. G. A. Enid N. Davis Long Prairie Education Carleton College; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Tani O ' Shanter. Rudyard Elliot Davis . - . . Park Rapids Academic Beta Theta Pi. LoREN Wright Dawson . - . . Minneapolis Mines Thela Tau; School of Mines Society; Class President 2; Vice President 3; Interclass track I. 2, ,wi Page H9 Eltor Ai.ber Dehn New Ulm Engineering A. A. E. Helen Delason Minneapolis Education Percy W. Demo Blue Earth Academic William Jerome Dempsev - - - - St. Paul Academic Phi Kappa Psi; Treasurer Tillikuni 1; Advertising Manager, Daily 1; Business Manager Daily 2; S. C. A.; Business Manager 1919 Home Coming Committee; American Legion; Treasurer and Business Manager. Garrick Club 3. Incolf Dillan Biainerd Academic Y. M. C. A. 1, 2. 3; Committee I. P. A. 2: Shakopean Literary Society, Secretary 3; U. S. M. C; Student Volunteer Delegate to Des Moines Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. LvLE Alger Dills Albert Lea Engineering Band 1, 2. 3; Civil Engineers Society 2, 3; Y. M. C. A. 3; Daily Engineering Representative 2; Reporter 3; Gopher Staff. Inez Dixon Aberdeen, S. D. Academic Alpha Gamma Delta; W. S. G. A. 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. 3; -Acanthus; Daily 2. Ray Erwin Dockstader .... Minneapolis Dentistry Paul Rudolph Doelz Minneapolis Business Delta Chi: Adelphian ; Treasurer Commerce Club; Shakopean Literary Society; University Post, American Legion; Y. M. C. A. John Stanley Donahoe .... Minneapolis Academic Kappa Sigma; Athletic Board 3. Page ISO Madeline Donohue - ■ - • - - St. Cloud Education Big Sislers: Y. W. C. A. Robert E. Donohoe Parker, S. D. Engineering A. S. A. I. Helen Mariam Douglass Douglas Academic Ward-Beliiiont. Bertram Wilson Downs St. Paul Business Sigma Chi; Spanish Club; Musical Comedy 2; Commerce Club; Tillikum. Harry Ernest Drews Mapleton Agriculture Alpha Zela; Webster Literary; Livestocit Club. Secretary 3. Samuel V. Di dovitz St. Paul Dentistry Menorah; Zionist Society. Benjamin Franklin Dunn - - ■ Frederic, Wis. Agriculture Treasurer. Education Club 3; A. B. C; President, . thenian Literary Society 3; Y. M. C. A.; Class President 2. Hilton Sydney Dirbahn .... New Ulm Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. Prokop Dvorak Hopkins S. L. A. Daniel Edward Dwyer St. Paul Forestry Delta Kappa Epsilon; Wing and Bow; Forestry Club; Gob- lers; Student Council 2; Gopher; Junior Corporation 3. Page .151 Mary Kathleen Dwyer St. Paul Academic Dilta Delta Delta; Big Sisters 3; Gopher Staff 3. Ethel Elaine Dyer Windom Education Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A Georgene Mildred Easler .... Buffalo Business Y. w. c. a.; w. s. g, a Joseph Eastvold St. Paul Academic Red Wing Seminary; Philomathean Literary Society: Inter- class Basket Ball Elsie Eaton Rochester Academic Wellesley; Delta Gamma. Ruth Minnie Eberhard Rapidan Education Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Allan Waldron Eddy St. Paul Academic Officers Club 3. Clarence Jewett Eddy .... Minneapolis Engineering a. S. E.; a. S. M. E. Lawrence F. Eder Blue Earth Academic Gladys Marguerite Ehrle - - - Minneapolis Academic W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. 3; W. A. A. 3; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Tarn 0 ' Shunter, Page 152 Walter Sicfhed Ek Minneapolis Hiigineering Thf(,i Tail; Class Trrasiircr I. Gilbert W. Ekum) Cokato Denlistry i Psi Phi; cite Club 2. . ; ; Choir 2. 3. R. B. Ellestad Lanesboro C iemislry Mrs. Gladys Ellsworth Isanta J urs ing N. S. G. A.; W. S. C. A. Marcaretta Ellsworth St. Paul ff. S. G. A. 2, 3 Kappa Uho 3. Lloyd Armstrong Elmer - . . . Minneapolis Engineering Sophomore Musical Comedy 2; A. S. M. E. 3; A. S. E. 3. Jean Gemmel Elmquist St. Paul Academic Kappa Kappa Gamma. RiTH Emerson Minneapolis Home Economics Louise Lidlow Emmons St. Paul Academic Alpha Xi Dclra; W. A. A.; W. S. G. A. Beatrice Endres Faiibault Education V. A. A. 3; W. S. G. A. 3; Tam O ' Shanler 3: Spanish Club 3; Komensky 3; S. C. A. 2. 3. i-a Page IS3 Edward K. Endress Si. Paul Medicine Peter C. Encelhart Mazeppa Medicine Tau Kappa Epsilun; Plii Rho Sigma. Donald R. Encle Minneapolis Academic Fred . Enke Rochester Engineering riii Kappa Sigma; Tlieta Tau: Silver Spur; Freshman Foot- l.all I; Varsily Football 2, 3; Varsity Basket Ball 2. 3; Class I ' resident 1; Engineering Student Council Representative 2; V ' ice-Presidtnt Council 3. .Mildred Marie Enquist . . - . . Isanti Academic Scandinavian Society 2. 3; Iduna Literary Society 2, 3: Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. I, 2, 3; W. S. G. A. 1, 2, 3; Tam O ' Shanter 3. Elizabeth Erdmann Minneapolis Education Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. C. A.; Bib and Tucker 1; Pinafore 2; Tam O ' Shanter 3; Pan-Hellenic Repre- sentative 2- Leyden N. Ericksen Minneapolis Forestry .Alpha Zeta ; Forestry Chib : Gobblers; Student Council 3. .Mildred Ericksen Parley Education Tam O ' Shanlci; Y. W. C. A. . da Mae Eshelbv St. Paul Education Huktense Estabruuks Minneapolis Music Music Club 1, 2. 3: Girls ' Glee Club I, 2; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3. Page IS4 RoBLEV D. Evans Pipeslone Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Silver Spur: Arlu ' iiKin Litcrarv; Live- stock Club; Y. M. C. A. 2. 3. CUFKORU EVANSON Moiileviileo Engineering Tau Kappa Epsilon ; Band 2; Intramural Baseball I; Ameri- can Legion. Framk FAHLA D, Jr. - - ■ - Clam Falls. Wis. Engineering A. S. M. E.; A. S. E. Emil a. Falk Gaiietson, S. D. Academic Morgan Rich Falley - - - Wahpeton. N. D. Business Commerce Club. • Rose Feigelman Minneapolis Academic Menorah 1, 2, 3; Zionist Society 1, 2, 3; Vice-President 2: President 3; Zeta Kappa Psi; Freshman-Sophomore Debate 1, 2; Freshman-Sophomore Oratorical First Place 2; Daily Reporter 3; Big Sisters 3. AuRiLLA C. Fetzer. Minneapiilis Education Dean Hutton Field Noillifield Academic Shakopean Literary Society 3; Y. I. C. A. Gretchen Emilie Figge ... - Minneapiilis Education John W. Fishbach Mellette, S. D. Academic Kappa Sigma; Tillikuin; University Glee Club 2; University Symphony Orchestra I ; S. C. A, Page 1S5 Il ' i III l ir- Florence Fitzcerald Education Sluilents ' Calliolic Association. William Flieder - - - - Education President Koniensky Club 3. Luverne Foley Clarence Flynn Minneapolis Dentistry Sigma Plii Epsilon. Henrietta Flicelman - - - Wahpelon, N. D. Academic W. S. G. A. 1, 2, 3; Big Sisters 3. Franklin Emmett Fobes Agriculture Minneapolis Education Club 3; S. C. A.; Livestock Club 2, 3; Marine Club. . Alice Merle Forbes Bisbee, N. D. Acad em i University of North Dakota: Y. W. C. A. 3; S. C. A. 3; W. S. G. A. 3. George Thomas Ford Biainerd Phi Phi Delta Chi. Elmer J. Forsberg St. Paul Education Henry [. Fossen ' Fergus Falls Business Phi Sigma Kappa; Masquers; Sophomore Musical Comedy; Commerce Club; Tillikum. Leslie W. Foster Minneapolis Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. i nrf. " Page 156 John Elden Frank Dululli Mines Sarah Jilia Frankson St. I ' aul Academic Dilla Delia Delia; Big Sisli-rs: Y. W. C. A.; W. S. C. A.; Pinafore. Carlisle Gilman Fkaser St. I ' aiil Engineering Alpha Tau Omega ; . S. E. Josephine March Fredrick - - - Minneapolis Education Daily Reporter 1, 2, 3: Y. W. C. A. 3; W. S. G. A. 1, 2. 3; W. A. A. 1, 3; Tam O " Shanler; Gopher Staff; Kappa Rho Literary Society; Students ' Vocational Committee: Thela Sigma Phi; Spanish Cluh 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1; Bib anil Tucker. EnwiN Fredrickson Renville Law Tau Kappa Epsilon. Harvev G. Freehai f Minneapolis Engineering Tau Kappa Epsilon; Gopher Gobs; Engineering Association; Gopher Board of Publishers; A. 1. E. E.; Gopher Staff. Max Alan Freitag Max, N. D. Laiv Phi Gamma Delta; Tillikuni; Forum Council; Masquers, cast " Silk Pajamas. " cast " Blue Beard, " cast " Plots and Play- wrights " ; winner second place Freshman-Sophomore Oratorical Contest. William Harold FreN(; St. Paul Academic Chi Psi ; Tillikum Club; Players; Garrick Club; Minnesota Daily Reporter 1; Boxing I; Sophomore Musical Comedy 2; " The Cassiiis Engagement " 3; - ssistanl Rooter King 3. Louis Fruchtman ..--.- Minneapolis Dentistry Hilda Galchi tt Minneapolis Home Economics I Past 157 Rhoma Clyde Gale Minneapolis Pharmacy Kappn Epsilon ; Pi Oiiicfia. Thomas Francis Gallagher - - - Faribault Law Alpha Sigma Phi; S.abbarJ aii.l Blailc; Players; S. C. A.; ShalcopeaD. Pai l M. Gamble Minneapolis Medicine Nil Sigma Nu ; Forum Literary Society. Mabel Barbara Gander St. Paul Nursing N. S. G. A. Bennie Gandrud Glenwood Mines William Michael Gardner - - - - St. Paul Dentistry Psi Omega; S. C. A. Edwin W. Gaumnitz St. Paul Agriculture Alpha Zeta; Hesperian Lilerary Society; Livestock Club; Intramural Swimming 2. Walter H. Gaumnitz Rice Education Y. M. C. A. 3; Class Treasurer 3. DdUdTHV Geentv Morris Academic Irene Edith Geib Minneapolis Pharmacy Kuppa Epsilon ; Pi Omega. Page 158 John Raymond Gill St. Paul Di ' iilistry Psi Ompga. Dorothy Oilman Mimieapnlis Academic Kappa Alpha Thcta ; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. C. A.; W. A. A. 1; Thalian Litprary Society; Sophomore Musical Comedy. Frank Earl Oilman Minneapolis Business Intramural Sports; Middle-Weight Boxing Champion 2; Wres- tling Coach 3; Commerce Cluh. Gertrude Oilman Minneapolis Academic Big Sisters; Le Cercle Francais; Tarn O ' Shant.-r; W. S. C. A.; Y. W. C. A-; W. A. A- 1. 2. Maurice Sven Gjesdahl .... Minneapolis Engineering Masquers Club : Sophomore Musical Comedy 2. Grace Catherine Gleason - - - Minneapolis Education .Alpha Gamma Delta: Big Sisters; W. S. C. .A.; Le Cercle Francais 1; Pan-Hellenic Council President. Hazel Kathryn Gleason - - - - St. Paul Academic Alpha Gamma Delta; Theta Sigma Phi; Masquers; Press Cut. tings; Plots and Playwrights; S. C. A. Carl Maddocks Glidden - - Waldoboro. Maine Engineering University of Maine; University Post . merican Legion; .A. S. M. E.; A. S. E.; Y. M. C. A. Doris Glover Haywaid, Wis. Education Saint Mary of the iS oods. Indiana 1; Milwaukee Downer 2; Tarn C Shanter; S. C. A. Katherine Godfredson - - - Sioux City, Iowa Academic Morningside College; Spanish Club 3. ir Kenneth Austin Godwin - - - Fargo, N. D. Engineering Sigma Chi; Triunslp Cluli President 3; Basliitball Captain 1; Engineering Baskeljjall Team I. Helen Goouall Rockford, Iowa Home Economics Sasu EL Truman Goodrich, Jr. - - Mantorville Academic Beta Tlieta Pi. Jack Goodwin New York City Academic Daily 2; S. C. A. An.ne Gordon Minneapolis Academic Ripon College; Tam O ' Shanler 3; W. S. G. A. 3. Bernadette Gormlev St. Paul Education W. S. G. A.; Pinafore; Tam 0 ' Shanter; Pi Lambda Theta; S. C. A. Veronica Gould Minneapolis Education S. C. A.; S. C. A. Seminar 2, 3; W. S. G. A. Helen R. Graber Minneapolis Academic Elvira Grabow Minneapolis Nursing w. s. G. a. James S. Graham Albert Lea Academic :ft Page 160 Llom) 0. Grapp Minneapolis Forestry Forcslry Club; 1919 Junior Corporation; GohbkTS. Mii.DKKi) C7RAV Preston Acadeinic MasqiuTs; Tani O ' Shanlcr: Y. W. C. A.: W. S. G. A. Helen Green Minneapolis Educatio Minen ' a : Shevlin House Committee 3; Daily Reporter 2 Daily Advertising Staff 2; Big Sisters 3; Bib and Tucker Pinafore; Tam O ' Shanter; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Sophomore Musical Comedy. Grace Helen Greenman - - - - Minneapolis Home Economics University of Chicago 1: Phi Upsilon Oniicron ; Hockey Team 1; W. A. A.; H. E. A.; Pinafore; Daily Representative 2; Y. W. C. A.; Cabinet 2; Class Vice-President 2; W. S. G. A.; Big Sisters Chairman 3; May Fete 2; Chairman Y. W. C. A. Financial Campaign 2. Lois Greenman. . Nursing Ralph Alan Greenman Engineering Minneapolis Minneapolis Armour Institute of Technology; Architectural Society 3; A. S. E. 3. Ethel Elva Greenslit . . . . Academic Alpha Gamma Delta; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Morton Leon Gridley Minneapolis Academic - - - - St. Paul Earl Henry Grochau - - . . Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon : 1st Lieutenant R. O. T. C. 2; University Post American Legion 3; A. A. E. 2, 3; Secretary Civil Engineers Society 2. 3; Tillikuin ; Gopher Staff 3. Robert M. Groesbeck Agriculture Minneapolis Page 161 Hi:i.i;n Gross St. Paul Academic W. S. C. A.; Bib anil Tm-k.-r; Piii.il.irc-; Taiii O ' Slianl.-r; Y. W. C. A. IIai.I ' H EviKiisoN Gruie Wiiuhriip Dentistry Sigma .Nu; Vice-President Silver Spur: Varsity Football 3: Freshman Football; Student Council 3; R. O. T. C. Captain 2; Y, M. C. A.; American Legion; Rooters ' Club. Slavlon Clarence Martin Gullick Business St. Olaf College; Commerce Club. Frances Lucile Giin ' derson ... - Ken Academic Gamma Phi Beta; W. S. G. A.; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Freshman, Sophomore, and Junior Commission; Secretary Y ' . W. C. . Cabinet 2; Social Chairman 3; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Tani O Shanter; Sophomore Musical Comedy. . . Marie Gunn Academic Barnard Hilton Gustafson Agriculture Albert Lea Wadena Alpha Gamma Rho ; President Y. M. C. A.; Y ' . M. C. A. Com- mission I, 2; Webster Literary Society; Livestock Club; . . B. C. Carl Stewart Gustafson Dentistry Psi Omega; Silver Spur; Class President 3. Minneapolis George Casper Haas St. Paul Agriculture . lplia Gamma Rho; Philnmatliean Literary Society. Joseph J. Hariger Albany NoRVAL William Haddow - - River Falls. Wis. Medicine Medical Six O ' clock Club. Page 162 tii ' Amne Haedecke St. Paul Education Delia Delia Delta: W. S. G. A. 1, 2; W. A. A. 1, 2, 3; V. W. C. A. 1. 2. 3: Ice Hockey 1, 2: Bib and Tiuker: Pina- fore; Tani O ' Shanter; Big Sisters. Lawreince W. Hagelin . - - . Miniieapulis Erii ineering Stanley W. Hahn Minneapolis Architecture Delta Kappa Epsilon ; Garrick Club 3; Vice-President Aero Club; Treasurer Architectural Society 3. Helen Barbara Haines .... Minneapolis Business Pinafore; Tam O ' Shanter; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Basketball 1, 2; Field Hockey 2; Baseball 1, 2; Christi.in Science Society; Big Sisters; Spanish Club. Howard N. Haines - - - Lake Wales, Florida Education Nell Halloran Minneapolis Academic Gamma Phi Beta; W. A. A- ; S. C. A.; W. S. G- A.; Spanish Club 1: Quill; Skin and Bones; Pan-Hellenic Delegate; Bib and Tucker: Pinafore; Tam O ' Shanter. Warren Hamburg Minneapolis Academic Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Triangle; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Junior Class President ; Academic Upper-classmen ' s Association ; Go- pher Staff; Minnesota Daily; Players " The Cassilis Engage- ment, " Sophomore Musical Comedy. Lehan Hamer Hamlin .... Minneapolis Engineering Tau Beta Pi; A. S. E.; A. S. M. E. Aleck A. Hammerstrom Duluth Engineering Rooters Club; .American Legion; -A. I. E. E-; A. S. E. Fr nklin Bell Hanley .... Minneapolis Academic Page 163 I.ii.i.iAS Barclay Hannah Academic Minneapolis Kappa lpha Tlii-la ; Th.-li Sigma Phi: Tli.-la Epsiloii: Le CiRl,. Francais; W. S. O. A. 1, 2. »: W. A. A. 1. 2. 3: Y. W. C. A. 1, 2. 3; Bih and Turkcr: Pinafori-: Tarn O ' Sliantrr; Big Sislers: Golf Club: Daily Drives; Winning Go- pliiT Team. Daily I. 2: Album Editor Gopher 3. Wii.FREU Irwin Hansen Academic Lake Forest University; Omega Psi. Chicago. 111. Edwix L. Hanson .Minneapolis Engineering A. A. E.; A. S. E. Margaret Dorothy Hanson Home Economics Hutchinstiii Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Athenian Literary Society; Delta Kappa Phi; Sophomore Musical Comedy; Class Secretary 3. Arthi R Jem.nings Hanson Academic Belview Tau Kappa Epsilon : Inlerfraternity Representative; Gopher Gobs Club ; Scandinavian Society. Marzy Van Harrington Engineering Orleans a. I. E. E. 2j 3; -A. A. E. 3; University Post American Legion : Y. M. C. A. Butte, Mont. Michael Paul Harrington Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. Rachel Harris Flandreau, N. D. Home Economics Aehoth: Y. W. C. A. 3; W. S. C. A. 3; H. E. A. 3. Roger Sherman Harris Agriculture Alexandria Alpha Gamma Rho; Inter-class Basketball 1; .Agricultural Col- lege Historian 3; Upper-classman ' s .Association 3; Y. M. C. A. Helen Palmer Hart Minneapolis Academic Gamma Phi Beta: Theta Sigma Phi: Le Cercle Francais 1, 2; Theta Epsilon; Secretary Pinafore; Vice-President Y. W. C. A. ; Big Sisters. Page 164 Edwin Justin Haslerid Peterson Agricutlure Livestock Club; on Extension Staff as Assistant in Charge of Minnesota Cow Testing Association. Helen Acnes Halsek St. Paul Academic «■. S. G. A. 1. 2, 3; Vice-President 3; W. A. A. 1. 2, 3; y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3: Theta Epsilon ; Le Ccrcle Francais ; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Tani O ' Shanter: Sophomore Musical Comedy; Delegate to Des Moines; Junior Commis- sion of Y. W. C. A. ERNtiN R. Hauce Ashby Academic Melmn Haugen Helming Education Elizabeth Mabel Hawkins - - - - St. Paul Home Economics Tani O ' Shanter; V. W. C. A. Genevieve Hawkins Minneapolis Education W. S. G. A.; S. C. A.; Big Sisters; Tani O ' Shanter. Henry Juhn Hawlish Hopkins Pharmacy M. Jean Hay St. Paul Education Letta R. Haves Virginia Education Lairence William Havward - - - Pine Islantl Engineering -Alpha Kappa Sigma; A. I. E. E. : A. S. E. Page 165 H. Pahkku HA Ho in Pharmacy Phi Dilli Clii. Osakis Miiineai)()Iis James AiiTHiiR Havnf.s . . . . Lau Dolla Tli.la Phi; D.iily Board nf Publisliers 2. Martha Hkad ------- Minneapolis Etiucation Delta Plii Di ' lta; Soplioniore Musical Comedy; Tarn O ' Sliantor; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Big Sisters; Gopher Staff. Bermce Healv Minneapolis Academic Delta Gamma; Y. W. C. A.; Tam O ' Shanter: Quill; W. A. A. Samiel D. Hechter Minneapolis Dentistry Tau Beta Phi; Menorah Society; Zionist Society. William Wilfred Heck Medicine St. Thomas College. ' illiam T. Hefferman Education Bermce F. Heilig Anna M. Heilmaier Nursing Academic St. Paul Stillwater Milaca St. Paul Bib and Tucker 1; Pinafore 2; Tarn O ' Shanter 3; W. S. G. A. 1. 2, 3; y. W. C. A. 2; W. A. A. 3; Greek Club 3. Thomas Pal.mer Helmey Academic Garietson, S. D. Pane 166 f ' EncAR H ' .oo Hemminchaus Academic Lai HENF. R. Hempstead Agricidlitre St. Paul Hiiuslim Arthi li C. Henry Miniieapulis Medicine Alpha Kappa Kappa ; Gymnasium Team 2. BiRT Charles Henry Engineering Eleanor Herrmann St. Paul St. Pau Academic Big Sisters; Archery Team 2; W. S. G. . . ; Tam O ' Slianle Vice-President Thalian Literary Society 3. George Orin Hessler Engineering Tall Kappa Epsilon ; Y. M. C. A. Gladyce Mary Hewitt Home Economics Austin Nassau Athenian Literary Society; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; H. E. •A.; Pinafore; Sophomore Musical Comedy. Charles C. Hickman Minneapolis Agriculture Inter-Collegiate Debate Team, Minnesota vs. Macalester 2: Captain of Inter-ColIegiate Debate Team, Minnesota vs. Ames 3. Joseph L. Hilcers Myrtle E. Hinderman Law Jordan Faiifa.x Education Pace 167 TK Amy Bkatrice Hoac; Minneapolis A call cniic Y. « ' . C. A. Cabinet; W. S. C. A.; W. A. A.; Tain O ' Shanler; Junior Commission; Ci-neva Club; Des Moines Delpiiatiun. Hazki, Er)A Hoac Minneapolis Home Economics Alpha Gamma Delta; Acanthus; Masquers; Daily Reporter 2; Y. W. C, A. ; Captain of Winning Gopher Team on Agri- cultural Campus; Masquers Play " What Every Woman Knows " ; Sophomore Musical Comedy. Hklen Hockeivberceu Minneapolis Academic MiiuTva Literary Society 1, 2, 3; Trailers Club 2, 3; Big Sisters 3; Liberal Association 1; W. S. G. A. 1, 2, 3; Tain O ' Shanter 3; Shevlin Board 2. GeRTIU l)E HOEPER Education KiCHARD Harold Hoffman Engineering A. S. E.: A. M. S. E. MiLnriEi) F. Hogan Grand Rapids Rochester St. Paul Education Tlieta Sigma Phi; Vice-President Theta Epsilon ; Secretary Tam 0 ' Shanter; Junior Minnesota Representative; Masquers: Daily; Foolscap; Minnehaha; Chairman Sophomore Vaudeville Committee: Feature Editor Gopher 3; Class President 3- iMlN.ME HOHENSEE Acade Fra!vk Lincoln Duane Holmes Academic Rockford Owatonna Shakopean Literary Society 2, President 3; Y. M. C. - . 2, 3; Le Cercle Francais 3; R. O. T. C. Officer 1, 2- Marion Gile Holst Little Falls Academic Kappa Alpha Theta; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; W- A. A. 1; Tam O ' Shanter; Big Sisters; Minerva Literary Society; Daily -Advertising Staff. D. HoLTZERMANN Minneapolis Academic Beta Theta Pi: Tillikum; -Alternate Varsity Debating Team 3: . cademic Upper-Classmen ' s -Association; -AH " U " Forum Coiiiuil; Rooteis ' Club. Page 168 Esther Rose Holway ... - Seattle. Wash. Deiilislry Pi Omega 2, 3: Up»iliin Alpha. EvAiN Woodruff Holwai - - - Seattle. Wash. Dentistry Y. M. C. A. I, 3; Di-nl.il Chiss Relay Team 2; DelegaCe to Des Moines. Soi ' HiF. HoLZHEiD St. Paul Academic Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. 1, 3; W. A. ,A. 1; Tarn O ' Shanter: Secretary Cosmopolitan Club 3; House Council 3. Haroi.d Daniels Hopp Preston Academic Business Manager University Band; . cademlc Upper-class- men ' s Association. Carolyn Horman Duluth Education Kappa Phi; Tarn 0 ' Shanter; Pinafore; W. S- C. A.; Y. W. C. A.; W. A A. Petra Marie Houc Luverne Education -Alpha Gamma Delta: Big Sisters; Sophomore Musical Comedy. Alexandria LuELLA Esther Hougen Education Tarn C Shanter 3; W. S. G. A. 3; Y. W. C. A. 3. Mary Milne Howatt Minneapolis Education W. S. G. A. Charles Bennett Howe Agriculture Minneapolis Phi Delta Theta ; Silver Spur; Wing and Bow; Advertising Manager Ag. May Fete 2; Ag. News Editor for Daily 3; Tillikum; A. B. C, Mary Celestine Hoy Minneapolis Educaticn Jam C Shanter; Big Sisters; W. -A. A.; W. S. G. -A.; Spanish Club; War Chest Drive; Red Cross. 1 Page 169 MiLDRF.n Hover Minneapolis Academic W. S. G. .; Tani O ' Shanlcr. SxANLin HiCHES Harlan, Iowa Academic Richard Benjamin Hlllsiek - - - - St. Paul Medicine Alpha Kappa Kappa; Class President 3. Hazei. F. Humm Hastings Nursing W. S. G. A.; Chinese Students ' Club. Catherine Elizabeth Hvoslef • - Minneapolis Academic Kappa Alpha Thela ; Daily Reporter 1. Genevieve Mabel Hyde ... - Minneapolis Academic Le Cercle Francais 2, 3; Spanish Club 3; Daily Reporter 2. 3; Pinafore 2; Bib and Tucker 1; Tam O ' Shanlcr 3. Elsa Helene Ihm - ■ St. Paul Academic W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Pinafore: Tam O ' Shanter; Big Sisters. Charles Arthi r Irwin ... - Two Harbors Business Sigma Nu; Freshman-Sopbcmore Debate 2. Leonard Robert Iverson .... Minneapolis Dentistry . M. c. A. Harold Jacobsom Minneapolis Dentistry Page 170 Ernst Theodore Jacobsf.n Education Edgar Mattson Jaeger Alexandria Minneapolis Academic Phi Di ' lla Thela ; Board of Governors Minnesota Union. Alice Jenson .■Icademic Harry C. Jensen ... Medicine Phi Beta Pi: Masonic Club. Albert Lea Hutchinson Joseph Arthur Jensen Wilmot, S. D. Acade Tau Kappa Epsilon; American Legion; Scandinavian Society; Y. M. C. A. Edwin Peter Jentoft Duluih Dentistry Psi Omega; Freshman Denis ' Indoor Baseball. Trygve Johnsen St. Paul Medicine Alvin Franklin Johnson Dentistry St. Paul Arnold Johnson - ■ ' - - - - Minneapolis Agriculture Beatrice Hermina Johnson Academic Red W in " Kappa Alpha Theta; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; W. A. A. 1, 3; Tarn O ' Shanter 3; Big Sisters 3; Commission of Y ' . ' . C. A. 1, 2, 3; Minerva Literary Society 2, 3. Pll Page 171 f ' Carl S. Johnson Chisholm Education Caihkhink Johnson ' - Si. Paul Academic Alpha Xi Dilla; S. C. A.; W. S. C. A.; Big Sisters 3. Kdgah Frederick Johnson .... Waseca Minnesota Yanklnn College: A. I. E. E.; Gl.e Club 2. 3: Choir 2; Band 3; Sophomore Musical Coiuedv 2; Y. M. C. A. 3; Gopher Staff 3. Elizabeth Barbara Johnson - - . - St. Paul Home Economics May fete 2; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.: Agricultural College Representative W. A. A. board 2; H. E. A. 1, 2. 3; W. S. C. .A.; Philomathean Literary Society; Sophomore Musical Comedy. Esther Mabel Johnson Alexandria Education Gladys Lenore Johnson .... Minneapolis Education Herman E. Johnson St. Paul Dentistry Hi LDA Johnson Ortonville Nursing N. S. C. A. Mae Evelyn Johnson Mankato Education Y. W. C. A. 3; W. S. C. A. IAlil)H Johnson Little Falls Home Economics Y. V. C. A.; Big Sisters; H. E. A.; W. S. C. A.; Pinafore. Page 172 NoRRis Mei.vin Johnson Gatzke Agricullure Al|il.ii Gamma Rho; Y. M. C. A.; A, B. C. Rlbv Johnson Navarre Phnrmacy Kui.pa Epsilon; Pi Omrja; Bif .Si.l.rs: W. S. C. A. Alice Edna Johnston .... Miniieiipnlis Acaileinic . lpha Phi; Thela Epsilon; Players; W. S. C. A.; Daily Rpporler; Tain 0 ' Shantrr; Picture Editor Gopher 3; Soph- omore Musical Conieily. DoRoTH Johnston Luverne A endemic Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Cf.nf.ve Kathkrine Johnston " - - Langclon. N. D. Agriculture Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Social Commlll,-,- 2; Y. W. C. A. Social Service Committee 3; Delegate to Des Moines. Stanwood Johnston Minneapolis Academic Beta Tlieta Pi; Le Cercle Francais: " Les Femmes Fortes " 1; Vice-President and Treasurer 3; Shakopean Literary Society 1, 2, 3; Secretary 2: Special Occasions Editor 1921 Gopher. Earle Barrett Jones Minneapolis Agriculture Siynia Chi ; Wing and Bow ; Tau Shonka President 1 ; Athen- ian Literary Society ; A. B. C. Marion Jones Minneapolis Academic Delta Gamma; Theta Epsilon; Vice. President Masc|uers 3: Freshman. Sophomore Oratorical Contest 1919; " Plots and Playwrights " ; " What Every Woman Knows " ; Sophomore Musical Comedy. Ruth Jones Clark. .S. D. Pharmacy Alpha Omicron Pi; Kappa Epsilon; Pi Omega; Y. W. C. A. 1. 3; W. A. A. 1; W. S. G. A. 1, 3; Big Sisters; Vice- President Class I. Victor Ervtnc Jones Clark, S. D. Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; President Pharmacy Student Council 3. Page 173 Carfiixd Charles Kachkl - - - - St. Paul A cad If III ic riii Giiniiiia nclla; Y. M. C. A.: Tillikum. EiiwiN Alexander Kallhsky • - - Minneapolis Denlislry Iiiflamiliiil li:,s,hall 1. 2. 3. Bessie Kasherman Minneapolis Academic CosMinpinlilan Club 2, 3; Big Sisters. Mary Elizabeth Kavel ... - Minneapolis Nursing Alpha Xi Delta; W. S. G. A.; N. S. G. A. Jean Mercedes Keller ... - Minneapolis Academic Alpha Xi Delta; Thetd Sigma Phi; Masquers 1, 2; Daily Reporter 1; Circulation Manager 2; Theta Epsilon 1, 2; President Pan-Hellenic 2, 3; Poetry Editor " Foolscap " 3; " Lady Windermere ' s Fan " 1; " Getting Married " 2: Players 2. 3; Choir 3; Vice-President Players 3; Woman ' s Academic Council. Edward S. Kellermann St. Paul Dentistry Marie Kelly Minor, N. D. Agriculture Gratia Mower Kelly St. Paul Education Florence Kelsey St. Paul Academic W. A. A. 2; Y. W. C. A. 3; W. S. C. A. 3; Tam 0 ' Shanter 3; The Mathematics Club 1, 2. 3. Howard Kelsey St. Paul Engineering A. S. M. E. : .Anu ' ricin Legion 3. :V| Page 174 Mahcark.t Kenneally Minneapolis .4 cade ViccPrcaidinl Bib and Tuck.T 1 ; S. C. A. Board 3; Treas- urer Tain O ' Shanter 3; Big Sisters 3; Junior Commission 3; Sophomore Musical Comedy. Helen Kennedy Baudetle Eduration Ralph Kernkamp - . . - Valley City, N. D. Medicine Nu Sigma Nu, Harold Robert King Minneapolis Business Delta Upsilon; Masquers: Athletic Editor 1919 Gopher; Board nf Publishers 1921 Gopher; Program Committee Com- merce Club. Mildred Kiplincer . - - . Gettysburg. S. D. Home Economics Y. W. C. A.; Big Sisters. Helen Elizabeth Kircher Education Macalester College. Jeanette Kirchnek Olivia Minneapolis A cade Bib and Tucker; Big Sisters; University Choir 2, 3; Le Cerclc Francais 2. 3; W. S. G. A. I. 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. 1. 2. Esther Kjellberc Minneapolis Education Scandinavian Society 2; Iduna 2. 3; W. S. G. A. 3; Y. " - C. A. 3. Mankald Armin Roemer Kleinschmidt Engineering Alpha Rho Chi: . S. i t. E. ; Sophomore Musical Comedy 2 Frank William Kline Engineering A. A. E.; A. I. E. E.; Y. M. C. A. Reilwociil Falls " W 1 Page 175 Vl MFREU KlOPFER Academic W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Tain O ' Shanci Big Sisters. Staples rOSTEF! TlU A KnAI ' P Minneapolis Dentistry MILTo KoDAS Minneapolis Acudemic Xi Psi Tht-ta: Daily Reporter 2. 3: Debate 2; Treasurer. Secretary Fonini Literary Society 2; Ugly Ducklings; Gopher Staff; Sophomore Musical Comedy. GuNuu Ramchandra Kokatnl ' R - Bombay, Inilia Medicine Cosmopolitan Club. LAlmE CE Rodenbach Krafft - - - Minneapolis Agriculture . lpha Gamma Rho . " Vlick Elihu Krass Minneapolis Academic Mcnorah ; Zionist. Herbert A. Kreinkamp Engineering Harold Walter Krogh Dentistry Minneapolis Minneapolis Psi Omega; Student Council Dentistry College 3; Class Treasurer 3- . ' Vgatha Ann Kruecer Preston Acudemic W. S. G. A.; W. A. A. 1, 2; Y. W. C. A. 2, 3; Pinafore; Tani 0 ' Shanter: Big Sisters; Daily Reporter 2; Daily Night Editor 3: Minnesota Committee; Gopher Staff 3. Veronica Kruecer West brook Mu Tarn O ' Shanter; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. C. A.; W. A. A.; Ice Hockey 2; Captain Basketball 2; Baseball 2; Music Club; Field Hockey 3; Aquatic League 3. Page 176 f) Edward Ri dolph Khvcf.r Si. Paul Chemistry Paul Johann Kvali; ■ ■ - Tliiof River Falls Business University of Chirago 1913-19H: A. B. Lulh.-r College 1917; Band. Georck Heron Lamb Si. Paul Business Sigma Chi; Sigma Delia Chi; Tavern; Masquers; Plays; Lady Windemcre ' s Fan 1; Plots and Playwrights 2; What Every Woman Knows 3; Masquers Business Manager 3: Home Com- ing Day 1, 3; Winter Carnival 3; Daily Reporter 1. 2, 3; Gopher Staff 3; Ugly Ducklings 3; Sophomore Musical Cor- edy. George Lark Minneapolis t harmucy Clyde L. Larrabee Mora AgricultuTe Clara Olivia Larson Virginia Education W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Big Sisters 3; Tam C Shanter 3; Freshman-Sophomore Oratorical Contest 2. Edwin Larson Soulh St. Paul Architecture Tau Sigma Delta; , lpha Rho Chi; .Architectural Society 1, 2. 3; An Editor 1921 Gopher 3; A. E. S. 3. Esther Larson Dassel Home Economics Philomalhean Literary; H. E. A.: V. W. C. A.; W. S. C. A. Lilly Wirdinia Larson - - - South St. Paul Home Economics Louise Sophia Larson Jasper Home Economics Page 17. Li nviG Conrad Larson .... Minneapolis Engineering Helen C. Lathrop Minneapolis Academic Wellington C. Lathrop - - . . Appleton Engineering Hr.LF.N L TTO Uhrichsville. Ohio Home Economics Y. W. C. A.; H. E. A.; W. S. C. A.; Big Sisters; Athenian Literary. George Alfred Lawson Duluih Dentistry Delia Sigma Delta; Class President 2. Barbara Sawyer Lee Stillwater Nursing W. S. G, A.; N. S. C. A. Dorothy Dana Lee Stillwater Business W. S. C. A. 1, 2. 3; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3; H. E. A. 1. 2. John Leonard Lee Elbow Lake Medicine Plii Rho Sigma. Melville Lee Minneapolis Cheniislry RiEBEN Goddard Lee Elbow Lake Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. Page ITS Gf.rhari) W ilhelm Leerskov - - - IMinneapolis Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma. Ki.lZABETH Ann Lecgett - ■ - FairfieUl. Inua Ediicalion Ward-Belmont ColU ' jie ; University of Chieago. TuANCis Walter Lee eska . - - - Minneapolis Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. Bert G. Levin Watertown. S. D. Medicine Xi Psi Theta; Menorah Society; Daily Reporter 1; Medical Six O ' clock Club 3; Gopher Staff; Sophomore Musical Comedy. Harry Levin Minneapolis Dentistry Tau Beta Phi; Menorah; Zionist Society. Carolyn A. Lewis Minneapolis Agriculture Dorothy Lewis St. Paul Academic Alpha Phi; Auld Soolses. George Reese Lewis St. Paul Engineering Phi Delta Theta; A. S. M. E. Ralph Wesley Libdle ... - Caiihage. S. D. Engineering Shakopean 3; Gopher Staff 3; A. 1. E. E. ; Y. M. C. A. Blanche Lichtbourn Ada Art Education Carlcton College; V. S. G. A.: Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Tarn 0 ' Shanter, Page 179 Ai.BiN William Limikll Wayzata Agriculture Livrslock Club. Arthlr H. Linueman . . . . Noilh Redwood Law Anna LiNDERin Long Prairie Academic Y. W. C. A.: W. S. C, A.; Tarn O ' Shanlcr; Music Club 1, 2. 3. (;kiir(.e L. Lindsay Diilutli Chemistry J ' lii Sigma Kappa; Alpha Chi Sigma: Silver Spur; Class Vice-President I; Class President 2; School of Chemistry Student Council; Intramural Baslcctball 2; Baseball 1, 2; Athletic Board of Control; Tillikuni. Alice Vivian Little Madison Architecture Macalester College; Architectural Society; Pi Omega 2, 3- W. S. G. A. 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. 2. 3. J. Blforu Lloyd Platte, S. D. Academic Myron Loomis Winona Agriculture Alpha Zeta; Intercollegiate Debate Team 3; Webster Club 1, 2; President 3. Mae Wilha Loomis - - . . Enderlin, N. D. Academic Alpha Xi Delta; Music Club; University Choir. Glen Long Mankato Dentistry Tau Kappa Epsilon. Emily Myra Longfellow - - - Minneapolis Academic Western College; Kappa Phi; V. W. C. A. 3. Page ISO Grace Loudon Moorhead Home Economics Aihoth; H. E. A.; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Gertrude Lovic St. Paul Home Economics Phi Upsilon Omirron ; H. E. A. Treasurer 3; Pliilonialhean Literary, Secretary 1, 3; V. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Harold S. Lovold Selma Lovold Dentistry Austin Austin Education Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Scandinavian Society; Tam O ' Shanter. Frances Tora Lowrie Education Delia Beta; Tam O ' Shanter. Percival Elliot Loye Engineering Chi Psi; While Dragon. Alexander W. Luce Chicago Minneapolis Minneapolis Engineering Alpha Kappa Sigma: Briggs Foundry Price 1920; Student Council 3. Marie Lundeberc St. Paul Home Economics St. Olaf College; Kappa Delta; Athenian Literary; Big Sis- ters; Daily Reporter 3; Farm Dramatic Club; H. E. A.; W. S. G. .A.; Sophomore Musical Comedy. Teckla Lundeen Grove City Education Tam 0 ' Shanter; Y. W, C, . . : Idunu: Scandinavian Society. Raymond Harold Lunuqi ist Dentistrv Minneapolis t-- ,1 ' ! Piige 181 Marie C. Lurie Minneapolis Academic W. A. A. 1; W. S. C. A.: Menorah; Zionist Socicly; Menorah Secretary 2; Vice President 3. Hazel B. Lust Minneapolis Academic Kappa Phi; W. S. C. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Tani O ' Shanter; Gopher Staff; Big Sisters. WiNSLOW Howard McCall - - - Minneapolis Agricullitre Lester Charles McCarthy . - - - Mapleton Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; S. C. A. Margaret McClintock St. Paul Academic W. S. G. A.; W. A. A.; Symphony Orchestra; Y. W. C. A. EvAiNCELiNE MacConnell - - - Minot, N. D. Home Economics Phi Upsilon Omicron; Y. W. C. A., Publicity Committee 3; H. E, A.; Board Member 1, 2; Philoinathean Literary Society 2, 3; W. S. G. A.; Big Sisters; Daily Drive; Class President 2. Willis M. McCoy St. Paul Academic Northwestern Gymnasium Meet 1 ; Gymnasium Team 3. Ruth Marguerite McCrea - - • Minneapolis Academic Kappa Alpha Theta; Skin and Bones; Daily Reporter ], 2; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Fraboda. Gly Everett McCune Benson Academic Kappa Sigma; Bund 1, 2. AciN ' ES Rachel MacEachran - - - - St. Paul Arts and Alusic Kappa Rho Literary Society 3; Bib and Tucker 1; Pinafore; Tam O ' Shanter; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Music Club 1, 2, 3. f Mariax MacGillivrav Cloquet Home Economics Achoth; Y. W. C. A.: H. E. A.: Philomath.an Lil.rary; ViccPresidcnl 3; W. S. G. A.. Cecil John McHale Minneapolis Academic Phi Sigma Kappa; Sigma Delta Clii ; Silver Spur; Frealiinan Athletic representative; Daily reporter 1; Night editor 2. 3; Executive Committee Freshman Mixer 1; Spanish Club 1; Class President 2; Supervisor -Well Rather " 2; Cast ■■Well Rather; " Sophomore Commission 2; Daily Board of Publishers 2. 3; Chairman Freshman Committee of Upper-classmen ' s organization 3; Committee for Des Moines Convention 3; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3. Fraincis Victor McKenna - - AnaconJa, Mont. Agriculture A. B. C. ; Livestock Club. Joseph E. McKenna CUuiuel Law Montgonierv Helen McKeon Nursing Alpha Xi Delta; S. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Louise Bouton McKown Academic Y. W. C. A. 1, 2. 3; W. S. G. A. 2, 3; Pinafore 2; Tair 0 ' Shanter 2, 3; Big Sisters 3. Zimmerman Stella Grace McKown Academic Limmeinian Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3; W. S. C. A. 2, 3; Pinafore 2; Tarn 0 ' Shanter 3; Big Sisters 3. Li ' CiLE EniTH McLean Madelia Home Economics Kappa Delta; H. E. A.; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Win- ning Daily Team 3; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Tarn O ' Shanter. Milton Duncan McLean - - - - Minneapolis Engineering , lpha Kappa Sigma ; Y. M. C. .A. ILEUM Gordon McLean • - - Minneapolis Business Phi Gamma Delia; Sigma Delta Chi; Daily Night Editor 3; Daily Board of Publishers 3; Commerce Ctub. Paee 183 Lyle Alden McMann . - - - Marinette. Wis. Business Trciisurcr. Foolscap 3. I3i;i!THA Curtis McRae . . . . Minneapolis I (-( ( em if Thela Sigma Phi; Trailers; Treasurer Pinafore; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3 ; W. S. G. A.; Inlerclass Basketball 2; Junior Com- mission; Big Sisters; Inlerclass Baseball 2; Des Moines Delegation; Daily Reporter 2. Melvim Maas St. Paul Academic TnoM s Eugene Maas St. Paul Business William S. Mackintosh St. Paul Engineering Delta Upsilon; Silver Spur; Class Secretary 2; C. E. S. Harriet Catherine Madican - - - Maple Lake Academic Alpha Xi Delta; W. S. C. A.; S. C. A. f Mary Frances Madigan ... - Maple Lake Nursing Leii Juhn Madsen Rochester Medicine Phi Delta Chi. Zola Madsen Minneapolis Music Alpha Xi Delta; Music Club, President 3; Kappa Phi; University Choir 3; Sophomore Musical Comedy. Basil Claire Maine . mboy Engineering A. 1. E. S.; A. A. E. 3; Class Vice.Presidenl 3; Y. M. C. A. 3. Page lU Mary Elizabeth Malcom Bigelow Academic Y. W. C. A.; W. S. C. A.; Music Club. Rudolph Malmstrom St. Paul Business Emanuel Manderfeld New Ulm Engineering a. I. E. 2, 3; S. C. A.; A. A. E. .3. Francis Joseph Mandery . - . . Minneapolis Dentistry Myrtle Ma.ncer Mcintosh Nursing Elmer John Mangney .... Minneapolis Engineering Gymnasium Team Captain 2; Engineering Football Team I: A. I. E. E.; Y. M. C. A. Kenneth A. March - - - Hot Springs. S. D. Medicine Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Alpha Kappa Kappa ; Varsity Basketball 3: Tillikum; Class Secretary-Treasurer 2; Gopher Staff; Officer R . O. T. C; Pharmacy Baseball 2. Pauline Marin Crookston Academic Delta Delta Delta; Daily 1. 2; W. S. G. A. 1, 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3. Adelaide Catherine Marsh .... Wabasha Home Economics Marion Marshall Kenyon Academic Big Sisters; Minerva; Le Cercle Francals; W. S. G. A.; W. A. . .; Sophomore Musical Comedy; Y. W. C. A.; Daily Reporter 2; Freshman. Sophomore and Junior Commission. Pare IS5 Blanchi; Maeiiin Kenyon Academic Kappa Alpha Tlicia; W. A. A. Board 1, 2, 3; Trailers; Basketball 1, 2: Ic- Hockey 1; Field Hockey 3; Orcheslra 1. 3; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Tarn O ' Shantcr; W. S. G. A. Curtis Richard Marti.v - - . . Minneapolis Engineering Tau Kappa Epsilon ; A. I. E. E. Ralph Hf.nuv Maxson St. Cloud Academic Carlelon College; Delia Tau Delta; Business Manager Soph- omore Vaudeville; Business Manager Minnehaha Magazine; Coniinercc Club ; Tillikuni. GoRDiA E. Mavland Minneapolis Academic W. S. G. A. 1, 2, 3; G. W. C. A. 1. 2, 3; Scandinavian Society 2, 3; Pinafore 2; Tain O ' Shantcr 3; Vocational Conimittee 3. Bek Mathews Medof Minneapolis Dentistry Tau Beta Phi. Albin R. Melander Dulmh Engineering Leonard Willia.m Melander - - - Red Wing Agriculture Svithiod: Philoniathean Literary; Y. M. C. -A.; American Legion. Almer J. Melby Minneota Dentistry Edythe Mae Merchant .... Minneapolis Academic University of Wisconsin; Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. C. -A. Adell Merdink Stephen Academic Page 786 Alva Weston Merritt Engineering R(il)liinsilale Alpliii K;i|i|jii Siciiia; Forum; Vice-President " University CIulj; " A. I. E. E.; University Post American Legion. Orville Jaues I :R VI Dentistry MvRA Metcalf . . - . . Primghai-. Iowa Academic Pi Beta Plii. Mildred Louise Methven Academic Big Sisters 3: Tain O ' Slianter 3. Minneapolis Andrew Lincoln Miller - • St. Thomas, N. D. Engineering A. I. E. E.; Y. M. C. A.; OHieers ' Club. EuiTH Miller Minneapolis Academic Junior Commission; Y. W. C. A.: Big Sisters; Gopher Busi " . ness Staff; Sophomore Musical Comedy. Reginald Richard Mitchell Academic Minneapolis Alpha Sigma Phi; Tillikum ; Shakopean Literary Society 1, 2. 3; Masquers 3. Alpha Mo Minneapolis Education Alpha Gamma Delta; Freshman Hockey; Thalian ; . W. C. A. membership; Big Sisters; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; W. A. A. Margaret Ellen Moberg Home Economics Y. W. C. A.; H. E. A.; Big Sisters. Boston, Mass. Ray W. Monachan . . . . Taooina, Wash. Medicine University of Washington; Phi Beta Pi; S. C. A. Paee m I Evelyn Marie Moore - . . . Howard Lake Educulion W. A. A.; W. S. G. A.; Caniplirc 2, 3; Tarn 0 ' Shanlcr; Baseball 2; Field Hockey 3. John Kenneth Moorhead - - - Minneapolis Chemistry Psi Upsilon. Helen Moses Seattle, Wash. Academic University of Washington; Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3; Junior Commission 3; Tarn O ' Shanter; Delegate to Des Moines; Minerva Literary Society 3; W. S. G. A. Merry Mueller Minneapolis Icademic Alpha Gamma Delia; University Clioir 1, 2, 3; Sophomore Musical Comedy 2. Robert Walter Muessel - - South Bend. Ind. Engineering Sigma Chi; Tillikum; C. E. S. 2, 3; Captain R. O. T. C. 2; Student Post American Legion 3. ]VUA MUNSON St. Paul Nursing W. S. G. A. Marjorie Naomi Munson ■ - - Minneapolis Academic Achoth; Players; Eloise in " Beauty and the Jacobin " 2; W. S. G. A.; y. W. C. A. Edward J. Murphy Caledonia Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta: S. C. A. Eugenie Collins Murphy Anoka Academic Alpha Phi; Trailers; Manager W. S. G. A. Bookstore; W. A. A. Board; Vice-President Pinafore; Basketball; Hockey; Junior Commission; Gopher Staff; Big Sisters. Harold R. Murphy - . . . Reynolds, N. D. Law Creighton University; Delta Theta Phi. Paee MS Peahl May Murphy . . . . riiiiiniiK, Kans. Education Choir 3. Esther Patricia Mmcrs St. Paul Ediicalion Menorah Society; Univorsily Zionist Socii-ty. Sara Myers Si. Paul Ediicution Menorah Society: University Zionist Society. Harold D. Nacel New Ulm Medicine Platt Merriam Nellermoe - - - - St. Paul Academic Carleton College: Beta Tiieta Pi; . iltlpliian ; Rooteis Club 3; Advertising Staff Daily 3. Anthony A. Nelson Hastings Academic Delta Chi: Masquers: Shakopean Literary Society: Daily Advertising Staff: Gopher StatT. Earl Allen Nelson Herman Dentistry Psi Omega; University Band I, 2; Y ' . M. C. A. Edwin Fked Nelson Milaca PItarniacy Phi Delta Chi. GusTAVE Naamen Nelson - - - De Smet. S. D. Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. Lillian Mae Nelson Minneapolis Education Bib and Tucker; Tani 0 ' Shanter; Kappa Rho; Scandinavian Society; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; W. S. G. A.; Baptist Students ' Union; Big Sisters. t- .%: Page IB9 Mercedes Lorraine Nelson Education Minneapolis W. A. A.; Baseball team 1, 2; Field Hockey 3; W. S. C. A. 3; Iduna 2. 3; Scandinavian Society 2, 3; Secretary 3; Big Sisters 3; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Tara O ' Shanler. Nora A. Nelson St. Paul Academic Oliver Earl Nelson - - - Rapid City, S. D. Medicine OsoAR D. Nelson Siynia Phi Epsilo: Paul Clark Nelsop Minneapolis Dentistry St. Paul Academic Phi Kappa Sigma; Masquers, Treasurer 1; Cast " A Woman ' s Way " 1; " Plols and Playwrights " 2; " A Thousand Years Ago- 3; Garrick Club, Vice-President 3; Cast " Hero of Santa Maria " 2; Spanish Club; Sophomore Movie " Sophie More " 1; Vice-President Upper-Classmen ' s Association 3; Sophomore Musical Comedy. Robert O. Nelson Minneapolis NoRITA NeTZ Dentistry Home Economics Owatonna Daily Reporter 3; Big Sisters: Secretary Management Group H. E. A 3; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; W. A. A.; Soph- omore Musical Comedy. Carl Nevvstrom A S. .M. E- Minneapolis Engineering Josephine Nichols Mazeppa Pharmacy Pi Omega; Y. W. C. A. 1; W. S. G. A. 1, 2; W. A. A. I- Kappa Epsilon 2; Class Vice-President 3. ' William James Nicholls Alines Ely « Pdge 1911 Hazel Nielsen Minneapolis Home Economics Vice-President Y. W. C. A. ,H : Class Vice-President 3: Junior Representative H. E. A.; Big Sisters: Class Treus- urcr 2- Bei ' lah Powers Nisbett - - Moose Jaw. Sask. Pharmacy Kappa Epsilon ; Pi ( iiieg.(. Irene Noccle Rnyalton Education Alpha Oiiiiiron Pi; S. C- A. ' iRr,iNiA NoRBY - - - Detroit Art Education Pi Beta Phi; Delta Phi Delta; Junior Hockey Team 3; Vice- President Minerva Literary Society 3; President Art Educa- tion Department 2; Paint and Patches Dramatic Club: Univer- sity Choir: Pan-Hellenic Representative; W. A. A.; ' - S- G. A.; Y. W. C. . .; Sophomore Musical Comedy. Hilda Nordness Pieipont. S. D. Education Louise F. Nordness . - - - Pieipont. S. D, Education Evelyn Nordstrom Sacred Heart Pharmacy W. A. A.: Kippa Epsilon; Pi Omega; Basketball 1. Madel Geneva Norelius Luverne Academic Y. W. C. A-: W. S. G. A.; Tam O ' Shanter: Bij Sisters; Sophomore Musical Comedy. Anna Cecelia Norman St. Hilaire Education Y. W. C. A.: W. S- G. A.: Spanish Club. EiiwiN Marcus Nycaard ... - Minneapolis Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma 3: Intramural Baseball 1. 2: Class Secre- tary 3. Pnje 191 : t EuiTH Elizabeth Olin Rochester Academic Alpha Oiiiicron Pi; Masquers. Clarence Edward Olson ... - Minneapolis Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi. Carl J. E. Olson Minneapolis Denlistry Ernest A. Olson Franklin Medicine Inlraniural Track; Silver Spur; .Associate Editor 1921 Gopher. Josephine Elizabeth Olson - - - Minneapolis An Education w. s. G. A. Gerhard Lionel Oscarson .... Wheaton Engineering S. a. a. E.; University Post American Legion. Charlotte Sylvia Orre Mabel Education Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Tarn O ' Shanter. Fern Osbeck Lake Benton Home Economics Arnold Oss Lidgerwootl, N. D. Academic Elsie M. Ostrom Minneapolis Academic :» r i Page 192 Francis Ostrowski Chicago, 111. Forestry Forestry Club 2, 3, Vice-President 3 ; S. C. A. 1 . 2. 3 ; Stu- dent Council of Farm School. Jes.sie ViRCiNiA Owen Minneapolis Academic Smith College: Gamma Phi Beta; Theta Sigma Phi; Daily Reporter 3: Pinafore: Tam O ' Shanter; Big Sisters: W. S. G. . . ; Sophomore Musical Comedy. Kenneth Marvin Owen . . . . Minneapolis Academic Beta Tlieta Pi: Players; White Dragon; Y. M. C. A- Cabinet 3: Intcr-fraternity Delegate 3; Silver Spur; Treasurer of 1920 Junior Ball Association. Harvey Henry Palmer - - - International Falls Law Harriet Noan Palmer .... Fulton, Mo. Home Economics Roy a. Palmer Hastings Engineering Alpha Kappa Sigma; Assistant Director Band 2, 3; 1st Lieutenant R. O. T. C. 2. Louis J. Pankow Siou.x Falls, S. D. Medicine Rov Oliver Papenthien - - - Milwaukee, Wis. Engineering Band 1. 2. 3: Orchestra 3; C. E. S. I. 3; University Post . niericaii Legion 3. !Mabel Estelle Parker - - - Sioux Falls, S. D. Education Y. W. C. A.: W. S. G. A. Sterling Lloyd Peck Minneapolis Academic Delta Theta Phi; Sigma Delta Chi; Daily Reporter 1: Night Editor Daily 2; Managing Editor 1921 Gopher 3. y Page 193 Lester R. Peel Dayton, Iowa Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Livestock Club; Athenian Literary Soci- ety; A. B. C; Agriculture Education Club; Class Treas- urer 3. Helen Ann Perry Education Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Hi BERT Lawrence Person Forestry Forestry Club. Alderbert Marshall Peterson Chemistry Alpha t;iii Sigma; Student Council. Esther Palline Peterson Academic Alph.i Xi Delia; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Wadena Minneapolis St. Paul Hibbing Minneapolis Hannah Peterson Nursing W. S. G. A.: Y. W. C. A. Harold W. Peterson Minneapolis Engineering Helen Kathryn Peterson Education V. S. C. a.: Tani O ' Shunter; W. A. A. Neander Eberhard Peterson Engineering riii:i.M Josephine Peterson Business Kappa Delta: Y. W. C. A.: W. S. G. A. Monticello Audubon Glenwood Pagr lit Harriet Lucy Perley - - - Little Sioux. Iowa Academic Grinncll College. N. E. Petry Medicine Hat. . Ibeita Medicine Phi Beja Pi. Constance Irene Peyton Dumoiicl Home Economics S. C. A. 3; H. E. A.: Allienian Lilerary Society; W. S. G. A.; Big Sisters; Pinafore; W. A. A. 1. Charles P. Phelps Minneapolis Agriculture Jack Phillips St. James Agriculture Siema Nu; Varsity Football 3; White Dragon; Wing and Bow; Scabbard and Blade; Y. M. C. A.; Livestock Club; " M " Club. Clifford W. Pickle Madison Agriculture Alpha Sigma Phi; A. B. C; Masonic Club; Captain R. 0. T. C. 2. Reine D. Pino St. Paul Academic Gamma Phi Beta: Junior Representative to W. S. G. A.; President of Pinafore; Masquers; Junior Commission; Big Sisters; Student Volunteer Delegate; Gopher Staff; W. .A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Le Cerde Francais; Tam O ' Shanter; Sophomore Musical Comedy. Carlos Werter del Plaine - - Orizaba, Mexico Engineering Arcadia University, Nova Scotia; Aero Club 3; Cosmopolitan Club 3. Laila E. Platou Fargo, N. D. Academic Charles Henkel Platt .... Minneapolis Academic Masquers 1: " Lady Windemere ' s Fan " 1: " Press Cuttings " 1; Y. M. C. A. 3. • Deceased February 1. 192U. Paje (.; :« ' FiiiDA Pliefke St. Paul Academic W. S. C. A.; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Bib and Tucker 1; Pincfore 2: Tarn O ' Shanlt-r 3; Thalian Literary Society 2, 3; Big Sisters 3. John Podosin Minneapolis Engineering A. I. E. E. Fred Benjamin Pomije . - - - New Prague Agriculture A. B. C. ]; Livestocli Club 3; Konicnsky Club 1. William Pomije New Prague Dentistry S. C. a.; Konicnsky Club. Jessica Potter Minneapolis Academic Theta Sipnia Phi; Christian Science Society 3; W. S. G. A. 3; Big Sisters 3; Y. W. C. A. 3; Tam C Shanter 3; Daily Reporter. Bernadine Pratt Minneapolis Academic Al[)ha Phi: Auld Sockes. Margaret Preston Minneapolis Business Gamma Phi Beta; Masquers; Theta Epsilon; Sophomore Musical Comedy. Mabel Prothers - - - - - - Minneapolis Education Gamma Phi Beta; Theta Sigma Phi; Theta Epsilon; Trail- ers; Treasurer W, S. G. A. 3; Junior Commission; Asso- ciate Editor Gopher; Big Sisters; Inter-Class Bjsketball 2; Baseball 2; Des Moines Convention; Daily Reporter 2; W. .A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Sophomore Musical Comedy; Quill. Irma Provinske Minneapolis Education . ranthus Literary Society 2, 3. Henry Oakes Putnam - - - . Battle Lake Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Athenian Literary Society 1. 2. 3; Presi- dent 3; Class Secretary I; Class President 2; Cross Coun- try 2, 3. =A Page 196 Frances Raiter Cloquet Education Big Sisters; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.: W. A. A.; Turn O ' Shanter. CuTHBERT P. Randall Minneapolis Academic Bela Thela Pi; French Play I, 2; Class Treasurer 2; Aca- demic Council 2; French Club 1; Boxing 1; Assistant Adver- tising Manager Daily 3. Martha Eiiuora Randall - - - - St. Paul Academic Caninia Phi Beta; President Tani O ' Shanter; Vice Presi- dent Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. C. A.; Big Sisters; Sophomore Musical Comedy. Rldolph Harold Ranseen - - - - St. James Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Class Vice-President 3. Glen Bolder Ransom - - • Cut Bank, Mont. Engineering A, i. E. E.; Y. M. C. A.; A. A. E. Rasmus C. Rasmussen . . . . Minneapolis Academic Marion Read Minneapolis Academic Alpha Xi Delta; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; W. A. A.; Christian Science Society. Frances Reardon Hibbing Nursing John Melvin Reardon St. Paul Engineering a. a. E.; C. E. S.; S. C. a.; Intramural Baseball 2. Joseph Redler - St. Paul Dentistry Tau Beta Phi; Menorah Society; Zionist Society. -wfl Page 197 Olive Redpath w. s. G. A. Nursing Robert McCormack Heed Dentistry Delia Sigma Delta; Band 1, 2. Cecilia A. Recan La Crosse, Wis Minneapolis Bulterfiekl Pierre Recivier Delta Sigma Delta Education Dentistry Marshall Dena Rehfelo Aberdeen. S. D. Education Tarn O- Shanter; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Floyd R. Reppeto Dentistry Esmond. N. D. Peter Theodore Reuter Engineering Phi Sigma Kappa; Thcla Tau ; S. C. A.; A. S. M. E. Carlos Alice L. Reynolds Minneapolis Agriculture Y. W. C. A. 1; Pinature 2; College Orchestra 2; Hesperian Literary Society 3. Dorothy Anne Rich Frazee Academic College of Saint Catherine; Tarn O ' Shanter 3; S. C. A.; W. S. G. A. I ' l iANT W Richards ... - - . Duluth Medicine , i Carlrlon :ollegc. i Page 198 r Frederick Stlart Richardson Medicine Minneapolis Sigma Phi Epsilon; Phi Bcla Pi; Soccer 1, 2; Track 2; Class President 2. Hazel Richardson Fairmiiiil Acade Y. W. C. A.; W. S. C. A.; Musk- Club I; Chair 2. 3: Bie Sisters 3. Frederick William Riddinctoin Chemistry Minneapolis Vice-President 2; Intramural Athletic Board 3; Varsity Track 2, 3. Elea.nora Rieke Gibbon Home Economics Kappa Phi; Achoth : Phiiomathean Literary Society: Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; H. E. A.; Students ' Vocational Com- mittee. Howard Ehier Rieke Gibbon Dentistry Catheriive Rices Minneapolis Education Trailers; Des Moines Delegation; Minnesota Committee; Big Sisters. Marion Isobel Rising St. Paul Acad en Kappa Kappa Gamma; Masquers; Sophomore Musical Comedy; W. S. G. A.; W. A. A.; Gopher Staff. Charlotte Ristey Spring Grove Acaden Tam O ' Shanter; Scandinavian Society; W. S. G. . . ; Pina- fore 2; Norwegian Literary Club. Florence Gayle Rivkin - - . . Minneapolis Academic W. A. A. 3; Masquers; Menorah Society: Zionist Society Secretary 2; Big Sisters 3; Daily Reporter I, 2, 3. Cora Blanche Robinson .... Business Carlelon College; Y. W. C. A. 3; W. S. G. A. 3 Pine Island Page 199 it 1 M Otto Valdemah Rogstad Detroit Dentistry Psi Omc-ga. Samuel Stanley Rosenbloom Ely Dentistry Tau Be-Ill I lii ; Mc.iorah; Zionist Society. Harold R. Rosendahl .... Minneapolis Engineering a. S, E, ; Amt-rican Legion : A. A. E. Abraham Benjamin Rosenfield - - Minneapolis Medicine Mpnorali Sooictv; Zionist Society; Medical Six O ' Cloclc Club 3. Dorothy May Rosholt .... Minneapolis Academic Delta Gamma; W. S. G. A. 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. 2; Gopher and Daily Campaign 2; Freshman Suppression Committee 2; Big Sisters 3; Pinafore 2; Tani 0 ' Shanter 3; Sophomore Musical Comedy. loNE I. Ross Ortonville Pharmacy Dorothy Rost St. Peter Music Alpha Xi Delta; Music Club 1. 2; Vice-President 3 ; W. S. G. A. 1. 2: Big Sisters; S. C. A.; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Tani O ' Shanter. Everett Paul Rowe Ciookston Latv Secretary L;iw School Student Council 1918-19. Clarence C. Ruchhoft. .... Minneapolis Chemistry . lpha Chi Sigma: Phi Lambda Upsilon ; Y. M. C. A.; Chem- istry Students ' Council 1 ; Class President 2. Severin Rudie Madelia Medicine Page 200 Florence Ruth Rush Minneapolis Business Sigma Beta Canima ; Le Cercle Francais 2, 3; Bib and Tucker: Tani O ' Shanter 3; Pinafore 2; W. A. A. 1; Y. W. C. A. 2, 3; Big Sisters 3. Jesalyn Salmon Minneapolis Academic Kappa Kappa Gamma; Big Sisters 3: Tarn O " Shanter; Auld Soelies; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. C. A.; Gopher Drive: Better Minnesota Committee 3; Sophomore Musical Comedy. Mae Saltmarsh Miller. S. D. Academic Henry W. Sandeen St. Paul Medicine Phi Beta Pi. Mildred Sanderson Minneapolis Pharmacy Kappa Epsilon; Pi Onieya ; W. S. G. A. Joseph Felix Sainnicolo Eveleth Engineering Marie Sarceant Long Prairie Nursing N. S. G. A. Roy Herbert Satori Wabasha Engineering S. C. A.; Varsity Football 3; Engineering Football Team 1, 2; A. S. E.; A. I. E. E. Earl Clifford Sausen - - - . Center City Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. Charles Arthur Sawder .... Minneapolis Academic J Page 201 - Evelyn A. Sawyer Minneapolis Home Economics Esther B. Schanfield .... Minneapolis Academic Mi-norah; Siroll and Key; Zionist; Music Club. .lllVCE SCHEIU Minneapolis Education . W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Studeiils ' V ' ocalional Coiuuiitlce; Taiii O ' Shantcr. Cordelia Schilling - - - New Hampton. Iowa Academic W. S. G. a. 2, 3; S. C. A. 2; Thaliaji 3: Y. W. C. A. 2. 3; Big Sisters i. Walter William Schmib Foreslrv Minneapolis Phi Kappa Psi : Forestry Club: Wing and Bow; Agricultural Student Council 2; Varsity Cross Country and Track 1. 2; Vice-President Tau Shonka 2; Gobblers; Soplioniore Musical Couicily. Harold William Schmitt Dentistry Clara Schneider Academic Kappa Phi; Y. W. C. A.: W. S. G. A. Minneapolis Minneapolis Louis Herman Schnedler . . - - Minneapolis Late Delta Thcta Phi; Intramural Baseball : Class Vice-President 2. ArtHI li p. SCHOUWEILER " ' Dentistry S. C. A. Frederick V. Schradle Hammond Auslin Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. Pate 202 F " l:J Uhle August Schuldt Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. Steph mi: I. Amalia Schi lz Dentistry LakefieM St. Paul Upsilon Alpha; W. S. G. A.: Y. W. C A.: Pi Oiii.sa : W. A. A.; Membership Coiiniiillee ; Eqilul SlltTraRc Cluh; Representative Pi Omega 3. George A. Schurr Glencue Academic Alpha Sigma Phi; Scabbard and Blade; College Editor 1921 Gopher: Regimental Adjutant and Captain R. O. T. C. 3; Commerce Club 3; Officers ' Club 3; Gymnastic Team 1: Salesmanship Club, Secretary 3; Shakopean Literary Society; Y. M. C. A. committees; University Post American Legion; Daily Reporter 3; Executive Council All-University Forum; Tillikum; Academic Upper-Classmen ' s Association. Tillikuni; .Academic Upper-Classmen ' s Association; Symphony Orchestra. Marcel Morton Schwartz CIteniislrv Minneapolis Xi Psi Theta; Bugle Corps I; University Symphony Dr. hrstra 1 ; Menorah. Alice Ainn Scott Rochester Arts and Music Music Club; W. S. C. A. 3; Secretary Y. W. C. A. 3. Clare Louise Scott . ' tlanta. Georgia Academic Kappa Kappa Gamma; Masquers; Minerva Literary Society; Southern Club. Carl Harald Sebenius Dulutli Mines Sigma Rho; School of Mines Society 1, 2, 3; Scandinavian Society; War Chest Drive 2. Karl William Selander Engineering Red Wing Grace Belle Serumcard - - Devils Lake, N. D. Academic Idaho University. HOBART SeTZER University Band. Tvn.lall. S. D. Acaden Page 203 Ruth Sevon Minneapolis Education Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Tani O Siianler; Big Sislers; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Allene Sewell Minneapolis Home Economics Y. W. C. A.; Big Sislers; H. E. A.; W. S. G. A.; Pinafore. MEnrtiLL WiLMER Seymour - - - Minneapolis Chemistry Sigma Phi Epsilon; Y. M. C. A.; Class Vice-President 3; Secretary Students Baptist Union 3; Student Delegate to Des Moines. Dorothy Shadduck Minneapolis Academic Bib and Tucker I; Pinafore 2: Tam O ' Shanter 3; Social Committee Big Sisters 3; Y. W. C. A.; Sub-Cbairman In- dustrial Social Service Committee 3; Chairman Shcvlin House Council 3; W. S. G. A. Board 3; Editor-in-Chief of Minne- sota Song Book. Julia Sharp Moorliead Nursing N. S. G. a. Eleaivor Kathleen Shea Eveleth Education W. S. G. A.; Big Sisters 3; Women ' s Academic Student Council 3. Elmer Eric Shelberc Minneapolis Architecture Florence Sheldon Badger, Iowa Education Rebecca Sholley Minneapolis Home Economics Kappa Delta; Big Sisters 3; Y. W. C. A.; H. E. A. 2. 3; Gopher Stall 3; W. S. C. A. 2. 3. Faye Shotwell Lennox, S. D. Education Page 20i 1 Leo Harwin Siecel Minneapolis Dentistry Tiiu Beta Phi; Menorah Society: Zionist Society. RiCHAHn Roy Simmonds . . - . Minneapolis Engineering A. A. E.; A. S. E. Behnard Henry Simons Chaska Medicine Phi Rlio Sigma; S. C. A. Warren Withers Simpson .... Northfielii Agriculture Carleton College: Y. M. C. A.: Commission A. B. C; Webster Literary Soniety: Livestock Club: Agricultural Educa- tion Society. Kenneth Hale Sims Excelsior Academic Alpha Sigma Phi: Tillikum : Inter-fraternity Tennis Doubles Champions 1919: Intramural Baseball 1. Elizabeth Skagerberc Cloquet Nursing W. S. C. A.; N. S. G. A. SiCRiD Skurdalsvold Minneapolis Home Economics Y. W. C. A.; H. E. A.: Big Sisters: Pinafore: W. S. G. A. Julius Sloan Minneapolis Dentistry Juanita Small Duluth Education Kappa Delta; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A-; Pinafore; Bib and Tucker; Tam 0 " Shanter; Daily Reporter 1. 2; Captain of the Winning Team in Daily Drive 3; Vocational Committee 2. 3; Gopher Staff 3; Big Sisters 3; Acanthus. Harold William Smetana .... Hopkins Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Class President 1; University Band; Student Council. Page 205 i f Cathi;hi e Smit ■ - St. Paul Arcliiteclure Architectural Society 1. 2. 3: Pi Oiiu-ga 2, 3; W. S. G. A.; y. w. c. A. Angis McLennon Smith - - - Spokane, Wash. Academic Beta Theta Pi; Tillikum ; Tavern: Academic Stiidcnl Council 3: Business Manager 1921 Gopher. Florence Ruth Sniith St. Paul Hume Ecoiinniics S. C. A.; Y. W. C. A.: H. E. A.: Bic Sisters. Gerthude Mae Smith Minneapolis Academic Secretary Shevlin Board 3; Big Sisters 3: Tarn O ' Shanter 3: Pinafore 2; Bib and Tucker 1 ; W. S. C. A.; Y. W. C. A. Glai) s Smith St. Paul Academic W. S. C. A.; Y. W. C. A. Ver.no. Day Smith Minneapolis Denlislry Harold Riddiouch Smithies . . . . Duluth Medicine I ' lii Beta Pi. Jessie Edith Smithers .... Minneapolis Education Y. W. C. A.: Pinafore; W. S. C. A. Board 3: Tarn O ' Shanter; Big Sisters; Vocational Conimittee. Edith Holm Sonderoaard . - . . Minneapolis Academic Masquers Secretary 3; " Two Sons. " " Dust of the Road; " Trailers: W. A. A.; Field Hockey 2; Equal Suffrace Club 2; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore: Tarn 0 ' Shanter; Sophomore Commission; Junior Commission: Acanthus. Secretary 3; W. S. G. A.; President Shevlin Board 3; " Foolscap " staff 3. lM;nin SoNNESYN St. James Academic St. Olaf College; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Social Service. Page 206 i Edward Joslph Sosnick Montrose Engineering Edwin CLAitKNct: Sponberc . . . . Hililiing Mines Sigma Rho; School of Mines Society 1, 2. 3. Godfrey Stami s Isanti Engineering Helen Louise Stanley . . . . Minneapolis liusin ess Alpha Xi Delta; Sigma Beta Caninia; Bib and Tucker; t ' . A. A. 1; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Pan-Hellenic 3; Big Sisters 3. Merrill L. Starr Tracy Acfifiemic Josephine Steece Minneapolis Etiucalion Y. W. C. A.; W, S. G. A.; Tarn O ' Shanter. Ravmund Herold Steidl Wheaton Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Webster Literary Club; Vice-President 3; Livestock Club 2, 3; A. B. C; Y. M. C- A.; Wrestling Squad 2, 3; Lightweight Wrestling title 2; Dairy Stock Judging Team 3. Max F. Stevens Minneapolis Business Alpha Tau Omega; Sigma Delta Chi; Silver Spur; Daily Re- porter 1; Daily Night Editor 2; Chairman Home-coming 3; Class Treasurer 2; Commerce Club 3; Triangle. Alvin De Lass Stone . . . . Leeds. N. D. Dentistry Psi Omega. Pall J. Strickland ■ ■ - Parkersluirg. Iowa Law Sigma Nu. Page 207 ir ii Clarence Alfred Strunk ... - Minneapolis Medicine ZoRA Studeman ... ... St. Paul Academic Gamma Phi Beta. Clark Arnold Sulerud Halstad Business Delta Chi; Commerce Club; American Legion; Atlelphian. Inceborg Carla Sund Minneapolis Education Iduna; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Basehall 2; Ice Hockey 2; Basketball 1, 3; W. A. A. 2, 3. Mildred Elizabeth Sundberc - - . St. Paul Education Margaret Sunwall Minneapolis Academic Alpha Gamma Delta; Players S. C. A.; Le Cercle Francais; Les Romanesques 2; Les Femmes Fortes 1; Sophomore iVlusical Comedy. Margaret Sutherland - - San Antonio, Texas Education Alpha Gamma Delta; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Leif John Sverdrup Minneapolis Engineering A. A. E.; Cosmopolitan Club; C. E. S.; Swimming Club. Abel B. Swan Wittenberg, Mo. Business Selma M. Swan Minneapolis Business Sigma Beta Gamma; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Thalian. Page 208 - " -m Peter Theodore Swanish - - ■ Minneapolis Business Alpha Sigma Phi; Symphony Orchestra 2; Y. M. C. A.; Commerce Club; Tillikum. BuPORD Carlvle Swanson - - - Minneapolis Dentistry Ernest Swanson Hopkins Phunnacy John Albin Swanson Minneapolis Engineering A. A. E.; C. E. S. Peter Knox Swanson Minneapolis Academic Raymond K. Swanson .... Minneapolis Academic Alpha Sigma Phi; Swimming 1. 3. Lisle Swenson Minneapolis Academic Greek Club 1, 2, 3; OfTicers ' Club 3. Ray Rennincton Sweet Le Roy Engineering Tau Kappa Epsilon; Daily Reporter 2: Gopher Gobs 3; Forum Literary Society 3; American Legion 3; A. L E. E. Rldolph Swore Osakis Laiv Alpha Tau Omega; Captain Law School Baseball Team. Jane Talle Tower Academic Alpha Xi Delta; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Winning Gopher Team; Tam C Shanter. Lt Page 209 1 Otto Severen Talle Starbuck Dentistry Georue Martin Tancen Academic Acacia. Percy E. Tate Taylors Fall Madelia Agriculture Ancis Howard Taylor Owatonna Fhurmacy Phi Delia Clii; Inlraniiiral Bjscball 1; Bjsltdball I. Jean Wishart Taylor - - St. Croix Falls. Wis. Academic Kappa Delta: Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. 1, 2. 3: .Acanthus: Captain Gopher Drives: Organization Editor 1921 Gopher; Big Sisters; Pinafore; Tarn O ' Slianter.. Acnes Teicen Brandon Home Economics H. E. A.: Big Sisters; Pinafore; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. C. A. Leona E. Thomas Frazee Agriculture Mamie Vkrna Cecelia Thompson - - Minneapolis Education W. S. G. A. 1, .S; Y. W. C. A. .1: Pinafore; Tani O ' Shanter. Marion Gertrude Thompson Education Y. W. C. A. 3; W. S. G. A. 3. Harriet Sidney Thompson A cad em i Lake City St. Paul Gamma Phi Beta: Executive Council; Y. W. C. A. 3: Theta Epsilon 2; Big Sisters 3; Minnesota Coniniittee 3; W. S. G. A. 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 2. Page 210 Kathr n Christine Thokbi ' s - - - Minneapolis Academic Alpha Xi Delta: Srcrclary Bib and Tucker: Pinafore: Tani O Shanter; Daily Reporter 2; Sergeant War Chest Drive: Captain Home-coming Team 3: Y. V. C. A.: W. S. C. A. 1; Big Sisters; Sophomore Musical Comedy. Mabki. Thorbl ' s .Minneapiilis IVursing Alpha Xi D.lla; Y. W. C. A. I, 2; « ' . S. G. A. 1. 2: N. S. G. A. Harvey A. Tiecs Minneapolis Education Lawrence College. Wisconsin : Sifima Phi Epailnn : Y. M. C. A.: Class Secretary 3. Festus Patrick TieRiNey - - - North Si. Paul Engineering Tau Kappa Epsilon; A. A. E.; C. E. S.: Association Engineering Students; S. C. A.; Varsity Football 2. 3: " M " Club: Intramural Baseball. Emmitt F. Tiche Madelia Laic D(lR(lTH TiMMONDS - - - Chippewa Falls. Wis. Academic Eau Claire: Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. 3. Margaret Odell Todd . . . . Minneapolis Academic Kappa Kappa Gamma; W. S. G, A. 2. 3; Big Sisters 3; Pinafore 2; Sophomore Musical Comedy 3. Mildred Hermine Tolaas St. Paul Academic Creek Club I; Scandinavian Society 2, 3; W. S. G. . 3; Lutheran Organization 3. Donald G. Tollefson Rochester Academic ElMCE TOLLIFSOX . ustill Academic Big Sisters: W. A. A.; Basketball 7; Baseball 1. 2: Field Hockey 3; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Tani O ' Shanter; W. S. G. A. Jl :.Mt «,. Page 211 ar i Hflen May Torinus . . . . White Bear Lake Home Economics Delta Delia Delia: H. E. A. Wilton H. Towle Annandale Latv Norman Howard Tufty Duluth Medicine Sigma Chi: Nu Sigma Nu: While Dragon; Seabbard and Blade; Tillikum ; Inler-fraternily Council 2. ViRCiL E. Turner Brookings, S. D. Academic Thorval Tunheim Newfolden Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Y. M. C. A.; Commission 1, 2, Vice- President 3: Agriculture Editor Daily 1; Managing Editor Minnesota Farm Review 3; University Band 2; Webster Literary Club 1, 2, 3: Gopher Staff. Myrwood James Travis . . . . Minneapolis Business Commerce Club. ' Marion Winifred Treacy - - - - St. Paul Home Economics H. E. A.; Hesperian Literary Society 2, 3; S. C. A.; Agri- cultural Dramatic Club 3; Sophomore Musical Comedy. Mary Alma Truax Rochester Academic Delta Beta. Marion Dorothy Trent .... Minneapolis Academic Big Sisters 3; Bib and Tucker 1; Pinafore 2; Tain O ' Shanter 3; W. S. 0. A.; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. 1; Sophomore Musical Comedy. Martha Tweeddale St. Paul Academic Trailer Club; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. tsaOrt Page 212 Donald Graham Twentyman - - - Rochester Academic Sigma Chi; Triangle Club: Commrrce Club; Y. M. C. A. Rolf Ueland jNIinneapolis Academic Alpha Delta Phi; Varsity Track 2; Daily Board Publishers 3; Gopher Staff. Fred Uhmon Minneapolis Engineering Inter-Class Basketball; Intramural Basketball; University Band; A. S. M. E. Robert D. Urbahns - - - Stevens Point, Wis. Medicine Delta Upsilon; Nu Sigma Nu; Glee Club 1. 2; Choir 1, 2; Players; " Helena ' s Husband " 2; " Getting Married " 2. Verne Penberthy Ure - - . . Minneapolis Academic University Post American Legion 3; Commerce Club 3; Soph- omore Musical Comedy. James B. Vail Forest Lake Medicine Phi Beta Pi; Varsity Football; " M " Club. SvEN A. Vaule Crookston Engineering a. s. m. e. Edward Hemry Vos Minneapolis Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Gopher Staff. Albert E. Wackerman - . - . Minneapolis Agriculture Ruth Eleanor Wagoner . . . . Minneapolis Academic Bib and Tucker 1; Pinafore; Y. W. C. A. 3; W. S. G. A. 3; Big Sisters 3. Page 213 Hur.o William Wahlquist - - - Minneapolis Engineering Loils FliA K Wai.ixhka ... - Owalunna Pharmucy ri,i Oclla Clii; S. C. A. Violet Cauolvn Wallemxirf - - - St. Paul Education Norlliw.-skrn Univ.-rsily 1. 2. Wlnulll Edcar Wahneh - - . - Minneapolis Academic Chi Psi ; Siiibbard and Blade; White Dragon; Players; Gar- riek Club; Students ' Academic Council 3; Plays, " Importance of Being Earnest, " " Getting Married. " Helen Weber Faribault Education W. A. A. 3; W. S. G. A. 3; Tarn 0 ' Shanter 3; Spanish Cluli 3; S. C. A. Esther Marciierite Weikert - Highwood, Si. Paul Arts and Music Kappa Delta: Music Cluh Treasurer 2; Tani O Shanter; Big Sisters; W. S. G. A.; Pinafore. Liuis Weisberc Minneapolis Dentistry Gunnar N. Wennerberc . - . . Stillwater Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. Donald V. Westcott Dennison Engineering Thulanian Clul. ; A. A. E. ; C. E. S. Leonaru erme Westman - - - Minneapolis Dentislrv i P«S,- 2U Mac.muer Wktherbv -Miniifupolis Medicine Edith Isabel Wheeler Rocliesiei Education Choir 2; Li- CiTfle Fraiuais 2. 3; W. S. G. A.; Big SisliTs. Em Eli Whitcomb l titll Medicine Earl La Verne Whitnei Dentistry Elsie Marie Wicgert Academic y. w. c. a.: w. s. g. a. Martha Whitwell Minneapolis Ida Grove. Iowa St. Paul Education . lpha Gamma Delta; Masquers; Tlialian Literary Society; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. . rthi ' R Louis Whiton ' Rocliestei Forestry Phi Kappa Sigoia; Wing and Bow; Forestry Club; Tillikuin; Gopher Staff. Jean Wilcox Minneapolis Academic Ja e Wilder St. Paul Academic Robert Lawson Wilder Pueblo. Colo. Medicine Plii Delia Thela; Nu Sipma Nu ; Inlraieural Traek 1: Varsity Swimming 1; Gymnasium Team 1; Cross Country 2. Captain 3; Varsity Track 2; Masquers 3. Page 215 i Bernice a. Williams Minneapolis Academic Harry Niles Williams - - - Pelican Rapids Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. Winifred Williams St. Paul Academic Gertrude Wilharm Minneapolis Academic Theta Sigma Phi: Junior Coininission ; Big Sisters: Gopher Staff; Vice-Presiilent Tarn O ' Shanter; Daily Reporter 2: Copy Reader 3: iNight Editor 2; Shevlin Board 3; W. S. G. A.: W. A. A. Ancei.ine Wilk Moorhead Academic Fargo College: Masquers; W. S. G. A.; Music Club. Ethel Harriet Wilk Virginia Academic Kappa Rho President 3; Parliamentarian 2; Daily Reporter and Signboard Editor 3; Forensic League Debate 3; Ice Hockey I, 2, 3; Field Hockey 1; Students ' Vocational Com- mittee 3; Mcnorah Society Secretary 2; Zionist Society Vice-President 2; Le Cercle Francais 2; Scroll and Key: Bib and Tucker; Pinafore: W. A. A. I, 2; W. S. G. A. I. 2. Arthur Douglas Wills . . - . Minneapolis Architecture Manitoba University. Winnipeg; .Architectural Society; Univer- sity Post .American Legion. Harold E. Wilmot St. Charles Medicine Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Phi Rho Sigma. Neva May Wilson Wykoff Education Y. W. C. A. 3: W. S. G. A. 3. Walter Lucan Wilson Staples DentistrY ' ,.X s Page 216 % Frances E. Wise Lake City Education W. s. G. A.: S. C. A Robert Edward Withy, Jr. - - - - St. Paul Academic Phi Delta Theta; Sigma Delta Chi; .Associate Editor Gopher; Daily Night Editor; Sport Eiiitor 2; Business Manager Masquers 2; Delegate to Des Moines; Y. M. C. A. Cahinet; " Plots and Playwrights; " Sophomore Musical Comedy. Mrs. Eva Turner Wolf - - - Cenlralia, Wash. Home Economics Carolyn Florence Wolfe - ■ - - St. Paul Academic Big Sisters; Sophomore Musical Comedy; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Tain O ' Shanter. Dorothy Wood Minneapolis Education Thalian 3; Big Sisters 3; Y. W. C. A. Irene Woodcock Minneapolis Dentistry Upsilon .Alpha (President 2; Vice-President and Custodian 3); Class Secretary 1; Class Treasurer and Secretary 2; Pi Omega; Big Sisters 3; Chairman of Professional " Big Sis- ters ' 3. Max Woolpy Minneapolis Academic Sigma . lpha Mu. Carol Helen Woodward - . . . Minneapolis Academic French Club 2, 3; Spanish Club 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. 2, 3 ; Big Sisters 3; W. S. G. A. 2, 3; Pinafore 2; Tam 0 " Shanter. Harold J. Worrell Minneapolis Business Sigma Chi; Glee Club 3; Choir 3; Chairman Sophomore Com- mission 2; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3; Tillikum; S. C. A. Mrs. H. J. Wlnder Minneapolis Academic Pinafore: Tam O ' Shanter; . canthus: Scandinavian Society; Gopher Staff; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. :=m Page 217 Frank C. Yetter Wadena Dentistry Psi Phi. Eugene Zancer Minneapolis Mines Thcta Tau; School of Mines Society 1, 2, 3; -University Orchestra 1. Leonard Zechlin Minneapolis Agriculture Mella Zeis St. Cloud Home Economics Delta Delta Delta; H. E. A.; H. E. S. G. A.; Secretary Junior Ball Association 1920. Page 2le ' •I JUNIOR PRESIDENTS All-Junior President Warren Hamburg Academic Warren Hamburg Agriculture Charles Carney Business Douglas Anderson Chemistry ... Reuben Cornell Dentistry Carl Gustafson Education Mildred Hocan Engineering Harold Barcer Law Tracy Peycke Medicine Ralph Warnock Mines Trycve Johnsen Page 219 SENIOR PRESIDENTS All-Senior President NiEL W. Upham Academic Frank E. McNally Agriculture Merrill F. Woodruff Business NiEL W. UpHAM Chemistry Ernest A. Fieger Dentistry Ray G. Ioset Education Willard C. Olson Engineering Irving B. Purdy Latv Aloysius W. Spellacy Medicine L. Haynes Fowler Mines Lewis E. Arnold Pharmacy Gerhart I. Kingman Page 220 % Itl TT ' v vs n t yy ' smCoH! Page 221 COSMOPOLITAN VAUDEVILLE Page 222 fm- m S ■mm Vi »lX ' . " ?; ;? ' ■ - ! ;s ggj THE LIVESTOCK SHOW Paje 22J if THE MAY FETE ON the twenty-seventh of May the Agricultural Campus staged a remarkable out- door pageant — The May Fete — in which over ninety girls took part. Aurel Warner, who had been chosen May queen, was crowned with ceremony by President Burton. After the pageant, which lasted thruout the afternoon, the Farm Campus was host to the University at a basket supper, served in the open. Later in the evening, the University Orchestra played in the Farm Gymnasium for an All- University dance. This is the first time for some years that a day so complete, rivaling even that of the Engineers ' , has been attempted by the Farm Campus. Page 224 Page 225 Page 226 fa-Jr lL THE BETTER MINNESOTA MOVEMENT " A BETTER MINNESOTA! " Could a finer slogan or ideal be found for the .t . student, the alumnus or the faculty member of Minnesota? With this as our ideal, no matter what successes we achieve in our labors for our University, we will always find new avenues opening to us, new ways thru which our love and lovalty may find opportunities for further progress and accomplishment. " A Better Minnesota " as an ideal has always been with us. No one can doubt this who has reviewed the history of Minnesota during the past twenty-five years. Associated with every progressive step in the betterment of spirit and conditions will be found the names of loyal and unselfish men and women, now members of the alumni. " A Better Minnesota " became the slogan last spring when, due to the magnetic leadership of the president, the ideal found expression in the direction of the energies and efforts of everyone to a new era of development of spirit and pride of Minnesota and of Minnesota men and women. President Burton ' s words looking toward the development of this ideal thru individual growth may be aptly quoted here: " Our desire for a ' Better Minnesota Standard ' implies no criticism of the stand- ards of the past, but simply recognizes the contribution the past has made to us and our obligation to consider carefullv the standard around which we are gathering today. In a sense a standard is the norm by which we measure our attempts and our achievements. I feel perfectly confident that the standard of the University of AX ULU EVE SUKE CUES Page 227 if T ' ' WW E- : mm rj FRESHMAM CLEAN UP PARTY Minnesota is unqualified, unbiased, scientific devotion to that marvelous thing called truth. I take it that the standard of the University should find a genuine counterpart in the lives of the students. " If I were compelled to tell in an instant what I conceive to be the standard of a true University man or woman I should say self-respect, a genuine concern for your person and your character. Some of the requirements of self-respect are: (1) " Utter integrity in speech, in financial matters, in examinations. (2) " A sense of mastery, an ability to select and accomplish successfully your work and not let it be your master. (3) " A sense of reserve power, a confidence that you can do more than is asked of you. (4) " An active opposition to the things to which you are opposed. (5) " A clear conscience, which will not shrink from the white light of publicity when it is thrown on your motives. ' J PRESIDENT BURTON SPEAKS SENIORS HELP VT:kX 4 Page 228 THE OUTDOOR CONVOCATION " With the development of self-respect along these lines will come inevitably the respect of others and just as surely a respect for others on our part. " A ' Better Minnesota Standard ' is just this: that devotion to truth, that devotion to reality, that clear, vital, utter integrity which makes it possible for a man or woman to be characterized by self-respect. " Underlying every thought and act looking to the betterment of the University has been the hope that those who were to be here in years to come would find such an atmosphere and such associations that they would carry away with them, in their turn, an even greater love and loyalty for their Alma Mater. Dean E. E. Nicholson. Page 229 Pace 230 THE SENIOR CIRCUS THE Seniors brought back the old University Circus in all its glory. White tops rose all over Northrop Field — the big tent, the side shows, and all the pink lemonade stands. The affair started with a parade down University Avenue at noon, in which there were floats representing each individual show. Prices offered Page Ml 1 " " m to the organizations producing the best shows, brought out from seclusion all the campus skill, genius, dex- terity, and devilishness. These were displayed in every manner from bareback riders and Hawaiian dancers, to the lowly " Wild man of Borneo. " The side show tents — which covered all manner of dancers, savages and freaks — were patronized most extensively. Page 232 Gypsy fortune tellers — normally distinguished persons — wandered thru the crowds in search of greenbacks. Countless feats of daring were performed before the astonished eyes of the spectators — strong men publicly flexed their mighty muscles, numerous willowy gym- nasts swung indian clubs with utmost dexterity, con- tortionists tied themselves into knots, and clowns — like the pretty girls — were everywhere. ;i£fw . m Page 233 r •I ' FROSH-SOPH SPIRIT IN every college this year much class spirit has been in evidence. It has been shown in many ways: thru athletic contests, thru outright class riots, thru parades, and thru field days. The underclass Engineers, Dents, Chemists, Ags, Pharmacists, and even the Academics started the year with some kind of demonstration that, giving them all occasions of common interest, helped along good fellowship for the rest of the school year immensely. Page 234 Page 235 ' I I THE 1919 HOMECOMING The Homecoming Com,mittee General Chairman Max Stf. ens Assistant General Chairmen Charles Cantieny Elisabeth Forssell Herbert Lefkovitz Publicity Wendell McRae, Chairman Warreiv Tincdale RiCHARU GiLFILLAN Saturday Convocation Paul Risk, Chairman Elisabeth Forssell Carol Eustis Registration of Alumni Committee Isabel Borcf.son, Chairnxm Elizabeth Nissen Ruth McCrae Decorations Gaius Harmon, Chairman Ray Lockwood Special Stunt Committee George P. Hough, Chairman Henry Fossen Robert Ahern Parade and Bonfire Steve Shannon, Chairman Frank McNally Program Cover and Posters Milton Anderson, Chairman George M. Lindsay Open House Grace Shannon, Chairman Marion Andrews Burton Forster Program Wendell McRae, Chairman Warren Tincdale Richard Gilfillan William Dempsey, Business Manager Finance Charles Cantieny Frosh-Soph Rush Committee Kenneth Owen Cecil McHale Button Sale Elmer Engelbert, Chairman Mabel Prothers Page 236 1 THE 1919 HOMECOMING THE slogan, " A Bigger and Better Homecoming, " best expresses the 191 ' J return of Minnesota Alumni for the Illinois game, November 8. To make Homecoming representative of the entire campus the All-University Council, the Upperclassmen ' s Association, and the W. S. G. A. joined forces. The three organizations realized from the first that previous Homecomings had offered little of interest to the gradu- ates other than the football game itself. To cover expenses incident to an enlarged program, revenue other than that from the sale of Homecoming buttons was necessary. A magazine program was decided on as the best means not only to overcome the financial difficulties, but also to further the " Better Minnesota Movement. " The magazine contained a welcome to the Alumni by President Burton, and a reply by President Charles F. Keyes of the Alumni Association; a brief historv of the new campus under the Cass Gilbert plan; a review of Minnesota football by Joe McDermott, and other athletic articles. Nothing similar had ever been attempted at Minnesota. The sale of five thousand copies of the program is indicative of the hearty support given to Homecoming by the entire student body. Between six and seven thousand Homecoming buttons were sold, whereas in previous years the sale had never reached five thousand. The credit for this remarkable showing is due the twelve girl teams organized by the W. S. G. A. A huge bonfire on the parade grounds Friday night before the game was the informal opening of Homecoming. At the mass meeting that followed, former grid- iron luminaries and rooter kings addressed the rooters. Thru the courtesy of the University Senate, classes were dismissed the last two periods Saturday morning. Th e Frosh-Soph scrap on the parade grounds resulted in a victory for the first year men. It was the first successful scrap held on the campus since the historic days of the cane rush. At noon the annual Carling Cup cross country race was run over the five-mile course. And then in the afternoon came the game. The committee put forth every effort to bring the Alumni back to the campus other than for the game. The Academic Alunmi Banquet in part accomplished this, as did the registration of Alumni in the library, and the Alumni Convocation. The organizations in charge believe that the 1919 Homecoming was l)ut a move in the right direction. Only many successful Homecomings with the traditional class re- unions and meetings can break the present habit of returning onlv for the big game. To make possible a larger Homecoming next fall the All-Lniversity Council has set aside out of the 1919 profits a special Homecoming fund. Page 237 " 1 r THE CONCERT COURSE I FOR many years the Music Department has had as one of its chief ambitions the desire to bring before the university public each year a selection of the best artists obtainable in the musical world, not only to promote the work in that de- partment but to offer the opportunity to the University as a whole of hearing really good music at possible prices. This last year has seen the working out of this ambition with great success from every point of view. The course was obtained thru the cooperation of the Faculty Women ' s Club and the Music Department with the approval of President Burton and the regents. The Faculty Women ' s Club handled all of the business end, while the Music Department exerted its influence in the obtaining of desired artists. From the very start the huge support given the course by the university public rendered impossible the sale of seats to outside people. Furthermore, while there is no intention to make money, the course has been on a sound financial basis since the first month making unnecessary the appropriation set aside for it, and even permitting of the addition of a fifth concert to the original course of four, given by the Berkshire String Quartet on February 13. In February the regents deciding that these courses had come to stay and that they could be more easily handled under the direct control of the University, voted that the concert courses should be taken over entirely by the Music Department of the University, with Mrs. Carlyle Scott as director. GABRILOWITSCH SCHUMANN-HEINK Page 23S FLONZALEY QUARTET J BERKSHIRE STRING QUARTET Page 239 . EASTMAN A. F. WHYTE CONVOCATIONS LAST year saw a complete change i in the system and method in con- ducting convocations on the campus. The University curriculum was so ar- ranged that there would be no classes in any college or school at the fourth hour on Thursdays. In this hour all convocations are held and these con- vocations take precedence over any other meeting on the campus. The practice has been to secure two or three men of note to speak at these convocations in the Armory each month. In his convocation address here this spring. Dr. Henrv Suzzallo stated: " A man engaged in painting a building is engaged in technology, but when he turns to the studio he becomes an artist. The happiest people in the world are people who do things artistically. You can make teaching easy in two ways: by making it a simple and easy mechanism or to look upon your teaching as a great adventure which means to regard all minds, subjects and experiences as being different from any previously dealt with. " Dr. George Sherwood Eddy at convocation on April 9th in presenting conditions as he found them in the various countries of Europe and Asia said: " Europe is in desperate straits, but the countries of Asia are all in the midst of a great crisis. Japan is at the parting of the ways, facing the second great crisis of her career. Her deci- sion must necessarily affect the course of world events. China, a new republic with one-fourth of the worlds population within her borders, is in the midst of a civil war. India, with eight religions and 24.7 different languages, is seething and burning with a new patriotic nation- alism. Railway strikes, social unrest, and a modern demand for home rule are agitating Egypt. America must assume the mandate of Turkey to stop the horrors in Armenia, and to prevent the final wiping out of a Christian nation, which has suffered 12 centuries of persecution. " The Honorable A. F. Whyte speak- ing of labor alliances in England said: " The Triple Alliance is com- posed of the National Union of Rail- road Workers, the Miners ' Federa- tion of Great Britain, and the Trans- port Workers ' Federation. " HENRY S. PniTCHETT CHARLES W. CORDON •f •- «ij Pace 240 C. HICKMAN H. ROBERTSON AGRICULTURAL SCHOOL DEBATES THE affirmative Agricultural Debate Team won over the Ames Team at Minnesota, on the question: " Resolved that the Federal Government should control the meat packing industry to the extent indicated in the Kenyon-Anderson Bill. " The negative agricultural team debated this same question at Ames on the same evenina;. winning their debate also. ■n ■ PBf l H ■■ ■ p " 1 H H v 1 k , H H ik KiiiM 1 KSM. ' 1 V. WILLIAMS i Page 241 STATE DAY THIS year the fourth of December was set aside as a day on which the students and the faculty should unite in a demon- stration of devotion to the welfare of the state of Minnesota and its people. To this end an All-University Convocation, preceded by an academic procession, was held in the Armory, at which Gov- ernor J. A. A. Burnquist was the guest of honor and principal speaker. s 1 I ! ! ) i Page 242 CARNIVAL Page 24 3 r I , INNEAI-OblS JOURNAL CERES AND PERSEPHONE A MASQUE celebrating the return of spring was given by the Physical Education Department on field day. This is the second annual spring celebration in which nearly one hundred girls took part. The subject for the masque was the poem, " Ceres and Persephone, " by Annette Reynaud. The prologue preceding the masque was read bv Dr. Anna Norris. Pane 244 — - -• t THE HISTORY OF NURSING fer -Tl A PAGEANT and masque, " The History of Nursing, " demonstrating the evolution of trained nursing, was presented by the Senior Class of the School of Nursing at the Women ' s Gymnasium under the direction of Mrs. Dorothv Kurtzman. R. N.. a graduate of the school. From the Epilogue Hygeia, Goddess oj Health, Iriying the hand uj the Spirit of Nursing in that of Science: " Together ye shall go forth to fight the noblest light man ever waged, and give again to the dwellers of this fair earth the pure clean life that is their birthright — the birthright that their fathers have squandered ye shall return to them — and man and ivoman shall stand in the light of day — not gods — the gods forbid — but perfect man and perfect woman to give again to the earth a noble race to rule a noble world. " Page 245 " ! SEVON JOHNSON TALLE CALLAHAN TIMME SMITH BOWMAN LOOMIS THE WINNING TEAM In the Subscription Driiw of the 1921 Gopher December 4 and 5 Marie Callahan Myrtle Johnson WiLMA LoOMIS Deloise Mogler Louise Bowman, Captain Elsie Timme Helen Nelson Virginia Smith Ruth Swan Jane Talle Piiee 246 GILKINSON INTERCOLLEGIATE DEBATE Question: Resolved that the Cummins Plan for the administration of the rail- roads be enacted into law. Affirmative Team B. A. GiLKINSON Max Shaimro Fred Ossa.nna Negative Team David Lundeen C. I. Weickert R. R. Gibson Alteniales j. d. holtzermann Frank W. Hanft Minnesota Affirmative Team vs. Iowa Negative Team Minnesota won, 2-1 Minnesota Negative Team vs. Illinois Negative Team Minnesota won, 2-1 Question: Resolved that in each industrial corporation the employees as such should elect from their own ranks at least one-third of the board of directors, such directors to have equal rights and privileges. Negative Team R. R. Gibson Max Shapiro Walter Heyler Minnesota Negative Team vs. Wisconsin . ffirmative Team Minnesota won. 3-2 ngc 247 f :l |i! 1 CHARTER DAY GEORGE E. VINCENT, former President of the University and now President of the Rockefeller Foundation, spoke this year on the University and Public Health at the Charter Day convocation com- memorating the founding of the University fifty-two years ago. Since 1851 the University of Minnesota has existed as a school of higher learning, but it was not until 1868 that the charter now in force was granted and the University as such was organized with William Watts Folwell as President. From that time forth the history of the University has been one of constant expansion and development. In 1881 the present Farm Site was purchased. In 1885, under President Northrop, the College of Engineering was organized as an independent college. Three years later the department of Medicine including the Colleges of Medicine and Surgery and Dentistry was established; the College of Law, the School of Mines, and the School of Agriculture were established. In this year also the first Gopher was published. By 1890 the attendance had reached one thousand and two in all the colleges. In 1892 the College of Pharmacy was founded and a two-year teaching course was established. In 1900 — the year in which the Pillsbury Statue was unveiled and the Minnesota Daily established — the enrollment had reached three thousand and thirty-six. Presently courses in Forestry and in Home Economics were started. The School of Chemistrv was formed the following year. The Graduate School and the College of Education were established in 1905. Remarkable advances were made for the students ' welfare during this period in the erection of Shevlin Hall and the organiza- tion of the Minnesota Union. In the last decade of its existence the University under the leader- ship of Presidents Vincent and Burton has increased with leaps and bounds until with an attendance of over seven thousand every college is running to its fullest capacity. J Page 248 Pate 249 ' ' Plots and Playwrights ' By EDWARD MASSEY MASQUER PRODUCTIONS Springs of 1919, 1920 " A Thousand Years Ago " By PERCY MACAYE ■ r-; i " - ■ t Page 250 THE MASQUERS Present " WHAT EVERY WOMAN KNOWS " By J. M. BARRIE Page 251 Ill: I LOTUS D. COFFMAN His Unanimous Election Announced April 15, 1920 OUR NEXT PRESIDENT T AM delighted with the election of Dean Coffman, " said President M. L. Burton. J- " The right man has been elected to head this great university. I have worked intimately with him for three years, and know a great deal about his methods, his point of view, his spirit, and his capacity. He is known in the state and nation. His election will be a great satisfaction to school men generally. By profession and training he is an educator. He knows the problem. He is fully aware of what is being done in all of our best institutions. He has ideas of his own. He is admittedly one of the constructive, educational leaders of the day. " He is a thoroly sound, progressive American. He has not hesitated to speak out boldly on the issues of the day. " Speaking both officially and personally, it gives me the greatest satisfaction to know that Dean Coffman is to be the next president of the University of Minnesota. Members of the faculty, alumni, students and citizens mav look forward with un- qualified confidence to the future growth and progress of this university. " He has a task worthy of the abilities of any man, and the university has a leader of excellent training and experience, just in the prime of life, who deserves and will receive the hearty cooperation of the entire state. Page 252 LE CERCLE FRANCAIS ACTIVITIES M. CARLO LITEN ANEW departure for modern language club? at this university was the bringing of French dramatic talent from New York. M. Carlo Liten and his company played to a select audience of University and Minneapolis people on January 26th, at the Little Theater, and was enthusiastically applauded in his characteristic roles as French tragedian. The club expects to bring each year to the University some- one of outstanding merit, to help foster the increasing demand for cultural influences on the University Campus, outside the class-room. The club could not have put M. Liten before the University audience without the aid of the Alliance Francais of Minneapolis, for whose cooperation they are deeply indebted. " LES BOULINARD " On April 9th. the Cercle gave " Les Boulinard " at the Little Theater, before a large house. Only members of the Cercle took part, and the success of the play was due to a great extent to the efforts of Professor Barton of the French depart- ment, who coached the actors. The performance elicited favorable comment from all who witnessed it. The production of a play each year is one of the objects of the Cercle, and has been carried out each year for some time. CAST OF " LES BOULINARD " ht ' ;;i Pag, ' 233 FACULTY WOMEN ' S CLUB VAUDEVILLE __J n v 9i " Vftfe ' l Hi H, L..jHpi Hv L ' . Bk H JM :i ati Page 254 THE INFLUENCE OF COLLEGE DRAMATICS Editor ' s Note: Madame Petiova when interviewed by J. D. Holtzei- mann and Angus M. Smith, at her recent visit in this city, stressed many important points in regard to the drama and University dramatics, in relation to the thoughts and life of the community. ? ?T HE theater, in the broad A- sense, affects the thought and life of the community. " Every one in college would be greatly benefited by participa- tion in dramatics. Perhaps the most conspicuous merits of such activity are the development of the proper attributes of speech, and the pleasing qualities of voice. What is, no doubt, of greater importance, is the ac- quirement of ability to mani- fest poise upon all occasions. In this respect, the benefits of dramatic training are evidenced in daily life. In this aspect alone. University dramatics will have fulfilled a purpose. Madame Petrova is very de- cidedly of the opinion, that all members of the theatrical pro- fession should do all in their power to cultivate an appreciative sense of the refined and beautiful in drama, as well as in other arts. Madame Petrova spoke of her first instruction under the late Sir Herbert Tree, who was one of the few who strove to attain a higher ideal in the art. Following these ideals, Madame Petrova ' s first appearances on the stage were marred by jeers and hoots. Her attainment of eminence and great appreciation has proved conclusively that the public has come to enjoy and appreciate the pleasing and artistic character of her work. Therefore, actors and actresses should administer to the best of public taste, instead of catering to that which is gross. " The University Little Theater idea, and the production of the best plays have the possibility, and should be a distinct influence on any campus. " The very fact that University dramatic clubs exist and prosper prove that their productions are contributing to the accomplishments of those taking part in plays, and to the thought and life of the community. Page 255 The Players Present THE CASSILIS ENGAGEMENT Jeffrey Cassilis Warren Hamburg Mrs. Cassilis Ijllian Weoum Rev. Mr. Merries Robert Bell Airs. Merries Dora Hanna Mrs. Borridge Betty Grimes Miss Borridge Marguerite Kelly Major Warrington Arthur Motley Butter Philip Benner Lady Renenhan Bernice Marsolais Lady Marchmont Marjorie Munson Lady Mabel Benning Hazel Martin Page 256 ¥■ THE PLAYERS Present " GETTING MARRIED " By BERNARD SHAW il ii ' Page 237 THE ENGINEERS ' PARADE March 17th, 1920 Pate 258 Page 2S9 Officers President • Arnold Oss Vice-President Ross Gamble Secretary Mf.lla Zeis Treasurer Kenneth Owen f !i ,1 S ARNOLD OSS VIKGrNLV ML ' RRAY t i il GAMBLE ZEIS HAMBURG yice-President Secretary Entertainment General Arrangements Program Ray Samels. Chairman Douglas Anderson Franklin Hanley, Chairman Bernadine Pratt William J. Dempsey William Frenc Edith Miller Warren Hamburg Norman Tufty Herbert Carlborc Refreshments Invitations Edward Dwyer, Chairman TiEL Sanford, Chairman Printing Fred Enke, Chairman Harold Barger Edmund Schober Sarah Frankson Margaret Sunwall Gleinn Sawyer Edwin Carlson RoBLEY Evans Mildred Hogan Finance Harold Britzius, Chairman Neal Webber Publicity George Schurr. Chairman Decorations Rolf Ueland. Cha Ruth McCrea rman Angus Smith George Lindsay Music Helen Lathrop Mabel Prothers Richard Patten Ralph Liddle K. Moorehead. Chairman Floor Stanley Hahn Joe Dassett Max Stevens. Chairman William Grandin Ralph Gruye Patroness Press Thomas Gallagher Wendell Warner, Chairman Wm. MacLean, Chairman A uditing Isabel Rising Agatha Krueger Harold King. Chairman Jack Phillips Sterling Peck James Moore Rachel Beard Reuben Cornell Lewis Child Page 261 THE 1920 SOPHOMORE VAUDEVILLE ON April 16 and 17, 1920, the class of 1922 presented at the East High School Auditorium the traditional sophomore vaudeville. This place was chosen in view of the fact that there was no theater on or near the campus with a seating capacity large enough to accommodate those wishing to attend. The Engineers ' act was a miniature minstrel show, staged under the direction of Edward Mikesh. Miss Deloisa Mogler, a student in the Music College, gave an interpretative dance. Three sophomore " Dents " entertained the audience with selec- tions on banjos. " The Doll Shop, " a short skit, was the offering of the students in the College of Agriculture. Merab Tupper, who had charge of this part of the show, took the lead- ing part. " Hist! Hester! " a musical comedy, written by Walter Stanchfield, was presented by the Sophomore Academics. Louise Robertson was a very eccentric and enjoyable Hester, while Marion Burton and Ray Davidson amused the audience with their lovemaking. Ray Davidson had general charge of the production; Leslie Irvin, assisted by Bernice Marsolais, was director of the musical comedy; Shattuck Hartwell handled the business end; Lawrence S. Clark was press agent and publicity manager; Ter- rence Naughton handled the finances; and William Forssell acted as stage manager. Page 202 f . uuNaeM yqpi ' WINNERS OF THE " M ' 1919 Football Arntson Haertel Phillips Bierman Hanke Recnier Butler Havvkinson Roos Cantieny JOHNSEN Ruben Gerow Lampi Tierney Gruye Oss Williams Tomasek Track BlERMAN Holt Jensen KiNCSLEY Langland McNally Mara Moon Wilder Cross Country Wilder Basketball Oss Platou SOMMERS Ueland Arntson F.NKE Forssell Goldberg Hammer Kearney Oss Lawler MoDoNAl McMilla Tennis Adams Norton Pagr 263 ' ¥ BOARD OF ATHLETIC CONTROL President Norman W. Kincsley , , . r ■ I Neal a. Arntson Academic Representatives | j q Agricultiirul Representative Vernon M. Williams Dentistry Representative Aurelius H. Maze Engineering Representative George L. Lindsay Law Representative George P. Hough Medicine Representative Joel C. Hultkrans r I. D . .■ ( Dr. E. p. Harding r acuity Kepresentatives r, , n ' ( Professor James Paige rJOHN SCHUKNECHT Alumni Representatives • ■ % John F. Hayden LDean E. E. Nicholson Page 264 Page 266 BIERMAN REGNIER ROUS DR. WILLIAMS DR. COOKE HAWKINSON CANTIENY TOMASEK RUBEN ARNTSON LA.MPI (Capl.) OSS PHILLIPS HAERTEL GRUYE JOHNSEN TIERNEV WILLIAMS BUTLER CEROW HANKE REVIEW OF THE 1919 FOOTBALL SEASON By Dr. Henry L. Williams INTER-COLLEGIATE Foolball in 1919 was of particular interest thruout the country from the fact that it was the first season of the regular old-time Varsity game since our entrance into the war. The return of old players from the front and the admittance of many new ones gave each university a large amount of material from which to make up a football team. The result was that all universities were creditably represented and the quality of play was fully up to pre-war standards. During the days of the S. A. T. C. little real interest in the gridiron game was manifested bv the general public, but with the reaction that came about at the termina- tion of the war and the resumption of business interest and a revival of university life, the general public seemed to find new interest in the game of football, and the great inter-collegiate matches. were attended bv larger and more enthusiastic crowds than ever before. The change in the curriculum at Minnesota which was introduced last season for the first time divides the school year into four terms, the fall term beginning on the first of October. This made a later opening than in previous years and was some Page 267 handicap in securing the full attendance of candidates at the early Varsity practice. A preliminary call was, however, sent out and the nucleus of the team started sys- tematic training on the 15th of September. The first game of the season was played on Northrop Field with the University of North Dakota on October 4th and was of special interest in that it gave a line on the new material. It appeared at once that the line was strong and the backfield showed very satisfactory possibilities. The team- work in this game was crude and the play simple, but when the game was over the score was 39 to 0. It was evident that a standard Minnesota team could be expected. The feature worth special mention in this game was the showing which the Var- sity made on one occasion when North Dakota, by a series of forward passes placed the ball on the five-yard line. Min- nesota braced for the occasion, threw the opponents back 34 yards in a series of four plays, and held the goal line safe. In this game Ruben and Butler made their appearance in Varsity uniform for the first time and gave a favorable impression. Kennedy, a new man who was being tried out, showed remarkable promise, but unfortunately broke his collar bone, which retired him from active play the remainder of the season. North Dakota made a good show- ing and gave a praiseworthy demonstration of early season football. The game with Nebraska on October llth proved a hard fight for so early in the year. Nebraska had its usual husky material and pointed for an early season Page 268 victory over Minnesota. Each side succeeded in scoring a touchdown hut neither team succeeded in kicking its goal. Nebraska carried the ball once during the first half to the Minnesota one-yard line where she was held for downs. A little later in the game, by a series of steady plays, Minnesota carried the hall up the field and scored a touchdown. Then a short time later with another charge up the field we carried the ball almost to the Nebraska goal line, but were unable to produce a score. The first half ended 6 to 0. In the third period Neliraska forced the fight and once advanced the l)all to the 3-yard line, but a fine defensive brace took it awav on downs. A little later Neliraska secured the ball and succeeded in carrying it thru the Minnesota team willi a brilliant 30-yard run made bv Schellenberg. who had been sent to the backfield as a substitute, and scored a touchdown just at the end of the third quarter. The attempted goal was missed and the score tied. Each team fought hard thru the final period to ])ro- duce a score but without result. During the last quarter Nebraska was almost continually the aggressor, but the strong Minnesota defense held the game safe. The Minnesota lineup was as follows: !l Hanke Left End Johnsen .... Right Tackle Gerow Left Tackle Recmer Right End Roos Left Guard I-amti (Capt.) . . Quarterback Williams Center Haertel .... Left Halfback Kleinschmmjt . . . Right Guard Phillh ' S . . . Right Halfback Bv.y Fullback Substitutes: Arntsox, Hawkinson, Enke The next game was plaved with Indiana at Indianapolis on October 20lh, and resulted in a decisive victory for Minnesota with a score of 20 to 6. Indiana got away with a great start and after carrying the ball half the length of the field on dashing play, kicked a drop kick from the 30-vard line. After only three more plavs had been made Indiana again secured the ball near the Minnesota Page 269 goal and kicked another stellar dro]5 kick squarely between the posts, making the score 6 to in favor of Indiana. But here the Minnesota offense found itself. Tak- ing the ball on the 30-yard line the team advanced to within five yards of the Indiana goal, where it was lost on a fumble. Indiana kicked to the 30-yard line. On the first play Captain Lampi broke away for a 20-yard run thru the Indiana team and placed llie ball on the 10-yard line. Here two rushes in quick succes sion carried the ball across the line for a touchdown, from which goal was made, placing Minnesota in the lead. In the second quarter Minnesota three times carried the ball to within less than five vards of the Indiana goal, without, however, being able to score. tt II.I.IAM;. HAl hlt liL M(jA The Coaches The early part of the second half was fought on fairly even terms until well into the third quarter, when Minnesota, by steady rushes, advanced from their 40-yard line up the field and across the goal for a touchdown. Ruben failed to kick goal. In the last quarter Minnesota twice carried the ball to the 10-yard line, once losing it on an incomplete forward pass, and on the other occasion rushed across the line for a touchdown, from which goal was kicked. The final score was Minne- sota 20, Indiana 6. Phillips, playing the left half-back position, put up a splendid game, but during the second half sustained an injury to his knee which later proved so serious that he was unable to get back into the game for the remainder of the season. The lineup was as follows: Hainke Left End Tomasek Right End Glrow Lcjt Tackle Lampi (Capt.) . . Quarterback BuTLER Left Guard Recnier . . . Right Haljback Williams Center Phillips . . Left Halfback JoHNSEiN .... Right Tackle Ruben Fullback Page 270 tiiii " On October 27th Minnesota met Iowa on Northrop Field and lost tiie game after a hard struggle by the close score of 9 to 6. Minnesota received the kick-off and on the second play of the game fumbled, giving Iowa the ball within striking dis- tance of the goal. Iowa at once made a fierce attack upon the line and carried the ball up to the 1-yard line, where they were held for downs. Minnesota played safe and finally kicked beyond the middle of the field. Toward the end of the quarter Iowa secured the ball on the lO-vard line as a result of Minnesota ' s short kick to the side, and by steady attack upon the line rushed the ball across the goal for a touchdown. Minnesota at once came back strong and carried the ball to tlie 4-yard line, where it was lost on a fumble. Iowa kicked to mid-field and Minnesota again started upon a steady advance which carried the ball 50 yards for a touchdown, tying the score. The third quarter was fought on equal terms, neither team being able to secure any advantage. In the final period Iowa had somewhat the best of it and the greater part of the play took place in Minne- sota territory. Late in the quarter Iowa got possession of the ball inside the 15-yard line on another short kick, and after two attempts at the line without gain, shot the ball with a perfect drop kick between the posts for goal and scored three points. This won the game. Neither side was able to score again and the play was on about even terms. The game was hard and clean thruout. Iowa fought hard and played well, and deserved the victory which was the first one which they ever secured on Nortlirop Field. The lineup was as follows: Hanke Left End Johnsf.n .... Right Tackle Gerow Leil Tackle Gruve Right End Butler Left Guard Lampi (Capt.i . . Quarterback Williams Center Phm.lips . . . Left Halfback TiERNEV .... Right Guard Rixnier . . . Rigla Halfback Ruben Fullback Substitutes: Bierman, Cantienv, Arntson Page 271 The game between Minnesota and Wisconsin took place at Madison on November 1st, before the largest homecoming crowd of Wisconsin Alumni ever assembled, and resulted in a great victory for Minnesota with a score of 19 to 7. This was particu- larly satisfactory as before the game Wisconsin considered the battle already won. All thruout the first quarter the game was hard fought and consisted largely of kicking, neither side being able to gain consistently against the other, altho Minne- sota secured three first downs. In the second quarter Minnesota gradually worked the ball towards the Wisconsin goal until Oss finally carried it across the line for a touchdown. Wisconsin failed to make first down. Soon after the opening of the second half Minnesota received the ball 20 yards from the Wisconsin goal Lid JUUttiNAl. THE CHEER LEADERS on a fumble. From here with a hard, fast driving attack the ball was carried by short rushes until Ruben finally dove across the line for a touchdown. The rest of the period was a hard fight between the 20-yard lines, neither side being able to secure any further advantage. In the final quarter Minnesota blocked a kick when Wisconsin attempted to punt from the 10-yard line and recovered the ball 11 yards from the goal. Here a driv- ing attack made steady gains until Oss was given tiie ball for the final plunge. After this score Wisconsin confined themselves almost exclusively to forward passes, a few of which were executed successfully, one resulting in a brilliantly executed play to Myers, who caught the ball, made his way thru the field for 25 yards and reached the line for a touchdown. Neither side made any further points. In this game for the first time Oss took his place in the Minnesota backlield and accredited himself with dis- !•,._ -HiJ Page 272 tinction. Successful teamwork and teamplay was particularly noteworthv and it was this to which the victory may be attributed. The lineup was as follows: Hanke Left End Tiernev Right End Gerow Left Tackle Lampi (Capt. 1 . . Qunrterback Butler Left Guard Oss Left Halfback Williams Center AhiNtson . . . Right Halfback JoHNSEN .... Right Guard Ruben Fullback Substitutes: Tomasek, Hawkinson, Cantieny, Bierman. Recmer On November 8th, Minnesota met Illinois on Northrop Field. Thi. ' » game was one of the most hard fought battles of the season and decided the championship of the Middle West. All thru the first half Minnesota forced the fight and the play was carried on almost exclusively in Illinois territory. Three times during the first quarter Minnesota had the ball within striking distance of the Illinois goal, without being able to score. In the second period Minnesota continued on the aggressive and again three times had the ball within striking distance but no score was made. Early in the third quarter, receiving the ball on a kickoff on the 30-yard line, Minnesota began a rush- ing attack which swept all before it and brought the ball to the 2-yard line, where it was lost on a fumble just as it was being carried across the line. Illinois kicked out to midfield, Minnesota returned, Illinois again kicked and Minnesota once more started rushing the attack from the 40-yard line, whicii this time was to prove successful. By steady gains the ball was advanced to the 12-yard line where Oss was called upon for an end play. Starting for the side line on a wide sweep he suddenly turned in and carried the ball straight thru the Illinois line for the necessarv ground and Page 273 » ' ' " . j NNEAI ' OLIS JOURNAL RUBEN KICKS GOAL AT INDIANA touchdown. This seemed to be the deciding play and the Minnesota learn, we regret to say, settled down to an assured victory. Directly after the kickoff, however, Illinois executed a forward pass resulting in a 25-yard gain and immediately after- ward succeeded in completing another forward pass which gained .3.5 yards and placed the ball only three yards from the Minnesota goal. From here they carried the ball across, after three hard drives at the line and then kicked the goal which placed Illinois in the lead by a score of 7 to 6. Elated by this success, Illinois again carried the ball to the 10-yard line and after failing at further attempts to advance suddenly executed a brilliant play which sent the ball between the posts for a goal from the field. No further scoring was done. The final count was 10 to 6 in favor of Illinois. The lineup was as follows: Hanke Left End Havvkinson . . . Left Tackle Butler Left Guard Williams Center TiERNEY .... Right Guard Ruben . . JoHNSEN .... Right Tackle Griiye Right End Lampi iCapt. I . . Quarterback Oss Left Halfback ToMASEK . . . Right Halfback . Fullback The final game of the season was played with Michigan at Ann Arbor on the Saturday before Thanksgiving, and is looked back upon by Minnesota men with a feeling of profound satisfaction. Michigan had been out of the conference for eight years. In the old days the rivalry between Michigan and Minnesota had been most keen. The famous 6 to 6 game on Northrop Field in 1904 was one of the historic events of the west. Other hard fought battles between Michigan and Minnesota had always been won by Michigan by a close margin. The previous game played at Ann Pase 274 .jfX w Jf 1 MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAI, Arbor in 1912 was a battle royal, neither side scoring until the last few moments of play, when Michigan successfully executed two long foreward passes which finally placed the ball within three yards of the Minnesota goal. From here it was carried across the line for a 6 to victory. These many historic battles ending in Michigan ' s favor clothed ihe game of 1918 with peculiar interest. The struggle was again staged on Ferry Field. This time the Minnesota men swept Michigan before them like chaff, and secured an over- whelming victory of 34 to 7. Michigan ' s lone score came from kicking across the Minnesota goal on a kickoff and a Michigan lineman falling on the ball behind the goal, Minnesota not realizing that the ball was not dead after having been kicked across the goal line from the kickoff. Space does not permit us to describe the game in full detail. Time after time Minnesota marched half the length of the field. Captain Lampi, Ruben, Arntson and Oss all made brilliant attacks. Lampi started the procession with a 40-yard run thru Page 275 i , W ' 4 « the Michigan team for a touchdown during the first two minutes of play. From that time on the game was never in danger. Michigan secured only one first down dur- ing the entire afternoon. The kicking of Sparks, however, was of phenomenal bril- liance and on one occasion he punted from behind his own goal line, the ball traveling IO : ;li phfs Page 276 MINNEAPOLIS TBllll NE the length of the field and was secured behind the Minnesota goal line. The play of the game that was executed with most phenomenal brilliance was made by Oss. This voung man received the ball on a pass from center, 67 yards from the Michigan goal. Putting the ball under his arm, he started for the left side line at terrific WISCONSIN. AT MAUISO.N Page 27 4 I ' ' speed and after running around the Michigan line, cut back thru the field and threaded his way up thru the Michigan backfield, avoided all tacklers and finally planted the ball squarely between the goal posts. The Michigan rooters supported their team loyally by vociferous cheers whenever .»|J Page 278 1 Oss, Ruben, Aintson or Lampi were stopped for a gain of less than five yards. The long awaited victory had arrived at last. The best of sportsmanship was displayed upon the field and each team played a clean and gentlemanly game. The historic jug which has remained at Ann Arbor for Page 279 r many years is now back in the Trophy Room at Minnesota. The lineup for this game was as follows: Hanke Left End Hawkinson .... Left Tackle Butler Left Guarii Williams Center TiERNEY .... Right Guard Ruben . . JoHNSEN .... Right Tackle Gruye Right End Lampi (Capt.) . . Quarterback Oss Left Halfback Arntson . . . Right Halfback . Fullback Substitutes: Haertel, Cantieny Page 280 w t THE TEAM IN the middle of February, 1919, about a score of candidates answered Dr. Wil- liams ' call for spring practice. With a nucleus made up of four letter men, the doctor began to build his team for the coming fall. The squad worked hard for three and a half months, and by the end of May it had increased to about thirty men, most of whom had grasped the fundamentals of Minnesota ' s style of play before the spring grind closed. Beginning with the first game. Minnesota was unfortunate in losing an exceptional number of men from injuries. Kennedy and Enke were lost for practically the entire season, Haertel, Phillips, Gerow, Kleinschmitt, and Arntson were also out of the running much of the time. In spite of bad luck, however, Minnesota made a credit- able showing, decisively defeating North Dakota, Indiana, Wisconsin, and Michigan. The fighting spirit so characteristic of Minnesota teams was always evident, especially on foreign fields, where the odds were the greatest. Too much credit cannot be given to Minnesota ' s veteran coach. Dr. H. L. Williams, because he handled the most trying situations with remarkable coolness, courage, and determination. Ernest W. Lampi, Captain. " PROSPECTS " MINNESOTA this year looks out upon a season of glorious football prospects. Nearly all the men who were out last season will be back in uniform again next fall. Besides this, the Freshman Squad of last vear, composed of some very promising material, will add wonderfully to Gopher hopes. These positive advan- tages indicate that Minnesota will send out a team worthy in every way to compete with any team in the Big Ten. I have unlimited faith in the students of Minnesota that they will induce new men in college with football experience to report for practice in the spring and again in the fall. With backing of the student body be- hind us, Minnesota will be assured of a team which will expend every last ounce of its energy and every possible effort to bring that much prized laurel, the conference championship, back to Gopher territory. Trygve Johnsen, Captain-elect. Page 2SI V ! CANTIENY f o«e 282 1 HAWKINSON ' f JOHNSEN P ' lee 283 1 OSS Paee 2ai TIERNEY WILLIAMS ' ? Page 285 MINNEAPOLIS TIUBIINE GEROW Page 286 TR.ACK MINNESOTA TRACK RECORDS EVENT RECORD 100-yard clash 09 4-5 220-yard dash 22 flat 440-yard dash 50 1-5 120-yard high hurdles 15 4-5 220-yard low hurdles 25 flat Half mile 1:59 Mile 4:312-5 Two mile 9:53 4-5 High jump 5 ft. 10 1-2 in. Broad jump 22 ft. 113-4 in. Pole vault 12 ft. even Shot put 44 ft. 11 1-2 in. Discus 130 ft. 10 in. Hammer 139 ft. 10 1-2 in. HOLDER DATE Stanley Hill 1910 ( Stanley Hill 1910 i B. F. Johnson 1916 O. C. Nelson 1899 (Mike Bockman 1902 ( Ben Harmon 1909 Mike Bockman 1901 (Harris 1901 ( Ted Anderson 1911 Fred Watson 1915 Sidney Stadsvold 1912 A. W. Peterson 1911 Howard Lamhert 1912 Ernest Bros 1916 Leonard Frank 1912 Erling Platou 1919 Jus. Fornier 1914 t CROSS COUNTRY RECORDS Five mile run 26 min. 13 sec. Fred Walson 1915 (Wrstern Inlercollegiatf Record, made at Wisconsin) ,, . . c ■ Ao S Fred Watson 1916 University course .... 26 mm. 48 sec. j (. .j I ' allace 1917 Page 2SS , " V- ' SWANSON lancland SOMMERS FRANK DeCARLE UELAND BlERMAN KINGSLEY HOLT McNALLY MARA (Capt.) OSS JENSEN PLATOU MOON WILDER Dashes THE 1919 TEAM Distance Mara Holt BlERMAN Oss Lancland Wilder Moon Half Mile Quarter Mile McNally Oss Pole Vault Hurdles Ueland Mara Jensen Weights Ueland Kincsley P. atou Jumps Jensen BlERMAN Javelin Sommers Page 2S9 THE TRACK SEASON By Coach Leonard Frank THE 1919 track season was successful from every angle. Having no in-door facilities, the team did not attempt an in-door meet. The out-door schedule was made up of two dual meets, Iowa and Nebraska, both of which were won by large scores. The team won sixth place at the Conference Meet out of a field of eighteen. The outstanding features of the season were Erling Platou ' s new record in the discus throw of 130 feet, 10 inches, Arnold Oss defeating McMahon of Nebraska and winning second place in the Conference 440 with a record of 49% seconds, and the all around good work of Cyril Jensen in the hurdles and jumps. Jensen took third place in the Conference High Hurdles. Other consistent performers were Holt, elected captain for 1920, who won both dashes in the Iowa meet and finished fourth in the Conference 220 Yard Dash; and Langland, who finished fourth in the Conference Mile and won this event in each of the dual meets. Captain Sam Mara, Wilder, Moon, Ueland, Bierman, Kingsley, Sommers, and McNally also did creditable work. The cross country team lost its dual meet with Wisconsin, but came back strong and won fourth place in the Conference, defeating Michigan, Illinois, Chicago, Ohio, Cincinnati, and Oberlin. The members of the team were as follows: Captain Robert Wilder, Ken Moon, Ross Lynch, Andy Hoverstad, Bill Bennitt and Putnam. The 1920 track schedule provides for eight trips. The cross country team will meet Iowa and Wisconsin in the fall. Prospects at this time are encouraging. LEONARD FRANK ■uef 2 ' JO f 1 THE 1918-19 SEASON THE 1918-19 track season is now history, and the de- tails of our records can be found elsewhere; there- fore no need mentioning them. A brief idea of some of the obstacles confronting the team will be more ap- propriate than a summary of the various meets. Previous to the Iowa meet, Minnesota experienced some very cold, disagreeable weather. In fact we had about three days of out-door practice. Since facilities for in-door work are not what they should be, the team was not in the best of conditions. Nevertheless, they managed to squeeze out a close victory, in the first out- door meet with Iowa. Since conditions like those mentioned are to be en- countered every spring, it means that the individual track man must get out early for practice and take a great deal upon himself to make the team a success so that when the season is at hand, he will be in better shape to jump right into hard work. The coach must not always be depended on to work out all the small details. He is there to show the man what to do, and the man must do his share to work out the details and shape himself for his event. Altho the last year ' s team did not show up brilliantly at the " Big Ten ' meets, the fact still remains that they were working hard all the time. Nearly every man spent from one and one-half to two hours daily on the track. Now if the student body would support and encourage the team as they do the football and basketball teams, and if the Minnesota " grads " would support the teams like certain other ' ' Big Ten " alumni do, I am sure that there would be no more need of the track team, or any other Minnesota team taking a back seat for the best teams in the States, let alone the Conference teams. I leave that plea with the student body as well as the Alumni, to stand back of their Alma Mater athletics. Sam G. Mara. CAPTAIN SAM MARA m Page 291 THE 1919-1920 SEASON Y T EATHER reports and dope stories on sport are notable for W their inaccuracies. After noting advance predictions of any nature, many people assume that the actual occurrence in such a case will be the exact opposite of the prophecy, and ex- perience would seem to bear out this cynical attitude toward forecasts in general. Since the law of averages would seem to indicate that forecasts work by opposites, to attempt a dope story on Minnesota ' s 1920 track season is rather a hazardous proposi- tion. Since, however, custom demands a glance at the season ' s prospects, it becomes necessary to make at least a conservative estimate of the track situation as it appears prior to the first in- door meets. We must recognize in advance that eligibility rules always play a large part at Minnesota in the making or breaking of any athletic team. With this as an advance alibi, it seems reason- ably safe to predict a successful season on the track. The im- petus given all athletics the past year by the return of service men is surety for a stronger team than has represented Minne- sota for several seasons. Such fleet tracksters as B. F. Johnson, Frank Kelly, and Dick Fischer again will represent the Maroon and Gold. The Sophomore Class has contributed such promising candidates for honors on the cinder path as Anderson, Clemens, Rodney Kelly, and Hawker. The apparent quality of the new material and the availability of the major portion of last year ' s team augurs well for Minnesota ' s 1920 track season. The team will have greater opportunity than usually is offered to show its merit this season, the athletic board having authorized in-door meets with Shattuck and Ames, the sending of selected members of the team to the Illinois Relays and the In- door Conference. The out-door season will include dual meets with Iowa, Nebraska, and Wisconsin, as well as the Conference Meet. John Holt. JOHN HOLT Captain-elect Page 292 m.N.NLAI ' nl.lS JllLKNAl, THE -DUMB-BELL " TRACK Page 293 JENSEN WINS THE HIGHS v.- HOLT FIRST I THE ■■Illl)- Page 294 i - THE HAMMER THROW I id I % m T ' i MINNEAPOUS JOUKISAL McNALI.Y SECOND Pagf 295 i MINNESOTA vs. IOWA— FINAL SCORE 72-63 ■9, lilt ' " li ' Page 296 r PLATOU JLc Page 297 MARA WINS THE LOW HURDLES AGAINST NEBRASKA Puee 298 THE CROSS COUNTRY TEAM 1 Page 299 THE CROSS COUNTRY TEAM AT the beginning of the fall quarter three veterans, Wilder, Moon, XJl and Lynch, together with a number of new men came out for cross country. After several weeks of training, a three-mile prac- tice run was held with West High School of Minneapolis, in which Minnesota took the honors. On the first of November a team composed of Wilder, Moon, Benitt, Hoverstad, Hanft, and Armstrong, ran against the Wiscon- sin team over a five-mile course at Madison. Wisconsin won with a score of 27 to Minnesota ' s 51. The Minnesota team placed in- dividually as follows: Wilder 4th, Moon 5th, Benitt 9th, Hoverstad 10th, Hanft 11th, and Armstrong 12th. The Carling Cup Race, in which the members of the team ran under the colors of various sororities for a cup which is presented to the sorority represented by the winner, was revived from 1916 and held on home-coming day, November 8. Wilder finished first in this event and won the cup for the Alpha Gamma Delta sorority. On the twenty-first of November, the Conference Cross Country Run was held at Columbus, Ohio. Ten teams composed of six men each ran over a five mile course. Ames won the meet with the lowest score made in the Conference Meet for several years. The scores of the various teams were: Ames 38, Wisconsin 78, Purdue 117, Minnesota 120, Ohio State 136, Michigan 138, Illinois 144, Chi- cago 146, Oberlin 158, Cincinnati 200. Minnesota ' s team finished individually as follows: Wilder 8th, Moon 11th. Lynch 24th, Put- nam 37th, Hoverstad 41st, Benitt 44th. Kenneth Moon was elected captain of the team for the season of 1920. ■use 300 McMillan coldberg hammer dr. cooke kearney arntson lawler oss mcdonald BASKETBALL THE past basketball season was unusually disappointing in view of the fact that only the year before Minnesota ' s team established a record which had only been equaled twice before in the history of the Conference. At the beginning of the season prospects were bright in spite of the loss of Kingsley, Hultkrans, and Captain Platou of the preceding year ' s 100 % team. Oss, Lawler and Arntson, regulars, and McMillan, Enke, Hammer and Kearney, substitutes, were back and eligible. In the face of numerous disappointing defeats, the enthusiastic support demon- strated by the students at all times was a source of much encouragement. In the Wisconsin game the team went into the game with only a fighting chance, as Wis- consin had beaten Illinois, and Illinois had in turn beaten Minnesota. However, backed by the cheering, howling Gopher fans, the team decisively defeated its old and bitter rival. This game, to the members of the team, helped make up for the poor showing of the season as a whole. It is only proper, as captain of the team, that I should thank the student body in behalf of the team for their exceptional and unfailing support in the face of such discouraging odds. Miles E. Lawler, Captain. Page 302 BASKETBALL Season of 1919-1920 i I HE University of Minnesota basketball team closed -J X its season in a much less conspicuous manner than A the 1918-1919 champions. There are several reasons for HuTI Bk this. In the first place the loss of Kingsley, premier V » center of the Conference, Platou and Hultkrans, guards BJHk of last year ' s team, weakened the prospects of the team both offensively and defensively; secondly, the illness of Oss, Hammer and Lawler during the major portion of DR. COOKE the season necessitated shifting the players to new posi- tions; and thirdly, the injury of Enke before the begin- ning of the Conference season, and the ineligibility of Macdonald, for two-thirds ot the season, all contributed to the poor standing in the percentage column. Four preliminary games were played as follows: Dec. 10 Minnesota 49 Stout Institute .... 3 Dec. 13 Minnesota 30 St. Thomas 11 Dec. 17 Minnesota 49 Excelsior 14 Dec. 20 Minnesota 26 River Falls Normal ... 23 The Conference season opened at home on January 3, with Northwestern as opponent, and the game was won, 19 to 12. Oss, Hammer and Captain Lawler played the best game for Minnesota. On January 9, Iowa was defeated in a hard fought game, the Hawkeyes leading at the end of the first half, 8 to 5, and they kept in the lead until the last few minutes of the game, when Arntson by three beautiful mid-field goals, in rapid succession, made possible a 21 to 19 victory. On January 17, Illinois was played at Urbana, Minnesota losing, 31 to 19. In- ability to cage free throws contributed to the loss of the game. Oss on offense and Lawler on defense did most creditable work for Minnesota. In an overtime game at Evanston on January 19, Minnesota lost to Northwestern, 28 to 24, Oss and Arntson starring on offense. Here again poor free throws were a big factor in the loss of the game. Enke, with a broken bone in his right hand, had not played in a conference game up to this time, and as a result of lack of prac- tice was not in condition, and to further handicap the team Oss and Hammer became ill with influenza, and were unable to take the next trip with the team; in fact neither player fully recovered during the remainder of the season. On January 31, Wisconsin defeated Minnesota at Madison by a score of 28 to 12, Arntson and Lawler doing the best work for Minnesota. Kearney who substituted for Hammer, and McMillan and Goldberg for Oss, all did creditable work. On February 2, with a patched line-up at Iowa City, the team lost to the Uni- versity of Iowa, 30 to 5, Arntson, Lawler and Kearney doing the best work for Minnesota. On February 7, Chicago easily defeated Minnesota at home, 35 to 10. For Min- nesota Captain Lawler ' s defensive playing stood out clearly, the speedy Birkhoff being fortunate in casing one luckv basket on him. Page 303 !| Michigan was the next opponent at home, and they won in a close contest by a 21 to 20 score. The count at the end of the first half was: Michi- gan 17, Minnesota 10. Oss returned to the game and was used offensively only. He scored five goals from the field, but lacked his usual drive. A record of only four points out of twelve free tlirows tells the story of the defeat. February 23, Illinois, at Minneapolis, defeated Minnesota 26 to 10 in a game full of thrills. Min- nesota led at the end of the first period, 9 to 8. Here again poor free throwing was responsible in a large measure for defeat as but four of thirteen free throws were made. Oss, Arntson and Lawler played the best game for Minnesota, the team on the whole playing one of the best games of the season. Wisconsin, with a record of four straight vic- tories, including Illinois, Ohio, and Michigan, was defeated at Minneapolis on February 28, 32 to 26. Minnesota, led by a 16 to 4 score at the end of the half, sweeping the Badgers off their feet in this period. Arntson with six field goals, Mac- donald with three, and Lawler with two, were the bright luminaries for Minnesota in the best game of the season. Captain Knapp of Wisconsin, who had scored a total of twenty field goals in two previous games, was held to a lone field goal by Captain Lawler. On March 6, Minnesota, without Oss in the line-up, was disastrously defeated by Chicago, at Chicago, by a score of 58 to 16. Arntson was the only Gopher in the limelight, scoring six field goals. As the score indicates, Minnesota as a team played exceedingly weak on defense. The closing game of the season resulted in a loss to Michigan at Ann Arbor, on March 8, by a score of 30 to 16; Arntson, Hammer, and Enke doing the best work for Minnesota. While the team finished low in the percentage column, lower than any team in the history of basketball at Minnesota, the spirit of the squad in the circumstances was excellent, and the splendid support given the team by the student body thruout the season was unprecedented. L. J. Cooke. Results of the Conference Schedule At Minneapolis . Jan. 3 Minnesota 19 Northwestern 12 At Minneapolis . Jan. 9 Minnesota 21 Iowa 19 At Urbana . . . Jan. 17 Minnesota 19 Illinois . 31 At Evanston . Jan. 19 Minnesota 24 Northwestern 28 At Madison . Jan. 31 Minnesota 12 Wisconsin 28 At towa City . . Feb. 2 Minnesota 5 Iowa 30 At Minneapolis . Feb. 7 Minnesota 10 Chicago . 35 At Minneapolis . Feb. 16 Minnesota 20 Michigan 21 At Minneapolis . Feb. 23 Minnesota 10 Illinois . 26 At Minneapolis . Feb. 28 Minnesota 32 Wisconsin . . 26 At Chicago . Mar. 6 Minnesota 16 Chicago . 58 At Ann Arbor . Mar. 8 Minnesota 16 Ann Arbor . 30 „V Page 305 I Page 306 LANE SVERDRUP HYATT HUCHTHAVISEN PATTERSON GEYERMAN WERDENHOFF DIDRIKSEN, Capt. CURRY SWANSON HOLMES SWIMMING SINCE the year 1905, when Dr. Cooke took the initial plunge into the then new pool at the Armory, swimming has gradually become more and more recognized until today it is in the same class with football and basketball. The possibility of making it a major sport was considered as far back as the days when our first cap- tain, Clifford Ives, took his men to the meet at the Northwestern, in which meet it is said that the program was delayed for a time because of the manner of our men in taking to the water, internally as well as otherwise. Swimming at the University has increased in popularity until it has become generally recognized as one of the main sports. A review of intercollegiate swim- ming dates back to 1911, in which year Wisconsin, Chicago, and Northwestern ar- ranged an annual three-cornered tournament which was won by Wisconsin for two consecutive years. During the years to follow, more of the conference teams were entered, until this year there were represented nine of the Big Ten, namely, North- western, Chicago, Illinois, Wisconsin, Iowa, Michigan, Indiana, Purdue, and Min- nesota. Tho she is the latest addition to the Conference, Minnesota has possibilities Page 30S I of making a championship team even as early as next year when a number of our Freshmen, who are already Northwestern champions, will be eligible for competition. The seasons of 1915, 1916, 1917, captained by Bessesen and E. B. Curry, j)roved successful years for the then unofficial Minnesota teams. These two seasons were completed without a defeat. The team paid its own expenses to go to Faribault and give Shattuck a beating. Other competition included the athletic clubs and Y. M. C. A. ' s of the Twin Cities. The war caused a decided slump in swimming, as it did in all other athletics. Nothing of any importance occurred during this period, except a bit of inter-company competition within the R. 0. T. C, which was then stationed at the University. In the fall of 1919, a number of tiie older men, some of whom were members of former teams, had returned to school. Prospects looked good for a year of inter- esting work. Prompted by the old desire to make swimming a major sport this year, the work was planned and started immediately. Mr. Chauncey Hyatt, coach of the M. A. C, offered his services without compensation and has served in that capacity thruout the season, always willing and faithful to the nth degree. Both Dan and Al Bessesen increased their efforts of former years and have done much acting as assistants to Mr. Hyatt in whipping the team into shape. The efforts of these men have done much toward the success of the team this year. Tien the news came out that swimming had been recognized as a major sport, joy reigned supreme within swimming circles. A meeting was called and Philip H. Didriksen was elected to captain the team thru the season just planned. Plans for an honorary swimming fraternity are now under way and will soon be an in- centive for all good swimmers to come out for a trial. The pleasant surprise came a bit too late to give any dual competition, and as a result of it. Dr. Cooke was able to obtain a meet with Iowa only, whose team we met at Iowa Citv on March 6th. Minnesota was victorious by a scor e of 44 to 33. Two meets with the Minneapolis Y. M. C. A. ended with Minnesota on the long end of the score. Other meets with the St. Paul A. C. and M. A. C. ended with but one defeat for Minnesota. In the Northwestern Championships we were able to get second place, which was quite satisfactory considering the crippled team at that time. The Conference meet held the 18th and 19th of March proved to be a bit too fast for us. which is no more than could be expected considering the conditions. It was our first really big meet, and Minnesota was new and comparatively untrained. Swimming, like any other sport, needs years for championship teams to be developed. But with as bright an outlook as next year presents to us, there is no question but that Minnesota will put forth a team which has possibilities of leading the way to a championship. The race of 1920-1921 bids fair to be spectacular in everv detail. Much can be said of each individual in praise of his work, but special mention must be given " Ben " Curry and Clif. Holmes for their help in making success pos- sible. At a recent meeting and banquet of the team, Clif. Holmes was elected to captain next season ' s team, and a better man cannot be found to fill this position. Philip H. Didriksen, Captain. Page 309 TENNIS TRYOUTS for the tennis team were started last spring as soon as the courts were in condition. At the outset, Henry Adams, who had the previous spring, in partnership with Widen, won the Conference doubles title, seemed certain of first place, and his excellent playing during tryouts vindicated this belief. To determine the second man, a tournament and several challenge matches were played. Finally Henry Norton, who had been Adams ' teammate in high school, was, by virtue of his winning the tournament and all his challenge matches, chosen to com- plete the team. The team engaged in many practice matches with Twin City players, but did not compete with any high school team until after it left on its Conference trip, which started May 23. The first Conference contest was a dual meet with North- western at Evanston, May 24 Minnesota scored a 2-1 victory r " - in this meet, winning one singles and the doubles match. The L V_ next meet was with Michigan, May 26. This turned out to be Nouro.N the Gophers ' only defeat in dual contests. Michigan won one singles and the doubles match. The last dual meet was with Chicago, which resulted in a 2-1 victory for Minnesota. Adams secured revenge for a defeat by Pike during the previous spring; and Norton won over Nath, who had defeated him in a Fort Sheridan tournament the summer before. The Conference Tennis Tournament, which is the biggest event of every season, opened May 29 and lasted thru May 31. In this tournament Minnesota won an un- disputed second place by having a representative in the final round of both the singles and doubles events. In the singles, Adams worked his way up to the semi- final round with little difficulty. There he met his old rival, Pike, of Chicago, whom he downed in three straight sets, 6-4, 6-2, 6-3. The next day, weakened by the strenuous play of the preceding days, he met his defeat in the final round at the hands of Westbrook of Michigan. The battle was harder than the score, 6-4, 6-1, 6-2, would indicate. In the doubles, Minnesota met the same fate. After attaining the final round by defeating Nath and Pike, of Chicago, by a score of 6-4, 4-6, 3-6, 7-5, 6-3, the Gophers lost their last chance for a championship when Westbrook and Bartz, the Michigan team, defeated them in straight sets, 6-4, 6-4, 7-5. Page 310 r BOXING SINCE the introduction of boxing at Minnesota its devotees have been looking forward to its being made a major sport. Their hopes seem to be closer to realiza- tion than ever since the Army has given its encourage- ment to the sport. Scores of men remaining from the service have manifested their interest by enrolling in the tliree boxing classes at the University. This accounts for the unusual wealth of talent which the year has brought forth, and it is safe to predict that if Minnesota ever organizes a team for Conference competition, it will be second to none. Mr. Goldie, who has been in charge of boxing since its introduction at the University, has instituted the Army system of training large groups of men. He has, during the past season, demonstrated that this plan is the most effective method for handling the unusually large classes he has had to instruct. NAUGHTON The 1919 Tournament Division R- inners Bantamu ' eight Lenski Featherweight Wolfenson Speciaiweighl Robin ' SoN Lightweight Lewis Welterweight Nauchton Middleweight Gilmais Page 312 Page 313 WRESTLING WRESTLING at Minnesota was revived during the past year after a respite of two years during the war. During this period there was no coach to encourage or train a team. As a result, this year ' s team consists almost entirely of new material. In fact, Captain Dvorak and Silberman are the only ones who have previously taken part in intercollegiate wrestling. In spite of their being handicapped by inex- perience, the team has made a creditable showing at the meets; and the work of Baily, Stoner, Steidl, Kolda, and Gaalaas, all of whom will be back next year, is very promising. This year the interest demonstrated by the students in wrestling has been excep- tional. Twenty-five or thirty men regularly working out in the wrestling room in the Armory has been a matter of course. With this enthusiasm, and with a relatively experienced squad returning, I look forward with perfect confidence to a successful season next year. Frank Oilman, Coach. Page 314 THE SEASON IN the first match, with Ames, the Gophers ran up against a comljination of ex- perienced men. They were defeated before a crowd of twenty-five hundred spec- tators. Incidentally, wrestling is made a major sport at Ames. The second match was with Nebraska at Lincoln. This match found the team better prepared and anxious to redeem its initial defeat. But old man Jinx came along in the form of a twelve-hour train delay on account of heavy snows. After a thirty-hour train ride, with no meals during the day, the Gophers wrestled from eleven in the evening until one the next morning, and again experienced a close defeat. On March twentieth the team met Wisconsin at Madison. The result was six wins and no defeats for Minnesota. Kolda, in three fast bouts, won from his man on decisions. Steidl, in spite of an injured hand, won the light-weight match in three bouts on decisions. Silberman won the welter-weight match with a decisive fall. Bailey won the middle-weight match in two bouts on decisions. Dvorak won from his man in two bouts by a fall. Page 31S INTRAMURAL BASEBALL FOR the second time in two years the Law School won the Intra- mural baseball championship. The Laws, altho generally rep- resented by a strong team on the diamond, were unusually fortunate this year in having a line-up composed almost entirely of ex-college stars. Schnedler, Rucker, and Eisley composed the battery; Swore (cap- tain), Preus, Paul and Wallace Reyerson were in the infield; and Kahner, Hansen, Peycke, Lande, Mudge, Moses, and Frederickson alternated in the outfield. By defeating the Pharmacists, Dents, and Chemists, and tying with the Ags, who had previously lost to the Engineers, the Laws earned the right to compete with the Engineers in the finals. Much interest was shown in this game, and a large crowd of supporters for each team attended. The result was a decisive victory for the Laws, the score being 15 to 5. The pitching of Schnedler. together with the general infield work of the Laws, featured. li ' !il Page 316 -yVi,; ir-: :■■ RfflTERW w;i : ' ■ • « IRVING LUGER President EARL STONER yUe-President LEWIS CROSBY ll ' 11 INTERFRATERNITY ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION THE Interfraternity Athletic Association was founded at Minnesota in 1907 by representatives of seven Academic fraternities, who desired to promote a better spirit of competition in athletics between the members of the several fraternities on the campus. In 1910 a constitution and by-laws were adopted which regulated in full all interfraternity competition in the several branches of athletics. All academic fraternities on the campus at the time were made members of the Asso- ciation. The Association is empowered to formulate the rules and regulations under which participation in interfraternity athletics is carried on. It draws up all sched- ules, chooses referees, decides disputes, awards cups to winning teams, and in general makes all necessary provisions for participation in various branches of sport. At the present time there are twenty-four fraternities which are members of the Asso- ciation. The dues collected are used for securing equipment, paying officials, and buying cups. During the past year, interfraternity athletics has had its greatest season. The interest manifested by the various fraternities resulted in keen rivalry and large attendances at all competitions. Irving J. Luger. Page 3IS SWAMSH PATTERSON SMITH SWANSON NELSO f Alpha Sigma Phi BOWLING THE Interfraternitv Bowling season for the past year was one of the most inter- esting and successful branches of the Greek sport program. Twenty-four fraterni- ties entered the meet. These were divided into four sections. The winners of these respective sections, and the participants in the semi-finals, were the Kappa Sigs, Delta Taus, Phi Gams, and Alpha Sigs. Close matches and good scores were the rule in the semi-finals. The Delta Taus, last year ' s champions, defeated the Phi Gams: while the Alpha Sigs won from the Kappa Sigs. In the final match the Alpha Sigs won the first two games from the Delta Taus. Both teams bowled consistently well; Bros and Peterson starring for the latter, and Smith and Swanson leading the Alpha Sigma Phi team. te Page 319 Delta Kappa Epsilon HOCKEY THE Interfraternity Hockey season opened in the middle of January with some twenty teams scheduled to play. These teams were divided into four sections, each team playing every other team in its section. At the end of three weeks ' play the Delta Taus, Sigma Chis, Betas, and Dekes emerged as winners of their respec- tive sections. In the semi-finals the Delta Taus defeated the Sigma Chis 1 to 0, while the Dekes downed the Betas 6 to 0. The final game was played in the last of February and brought out the best hockey of the season. The Dekes, by definitely outplaying the Delta Taus during the first half, and holding their opponents even during the second half of the game, won the championship by the score of 4 to 1. Page 320 INTERFRATERNITY BASKETBALL W on hy Phi Ganima Delta IN the Interfraternity Basketball Tournament nearly every aca- demic fraternity was represented by a team. Competition was more general, and perhaps more spirited, than in any other branch of interfraternity athletics. The Phi Gams. Phi Delts. Phi Kaps, and Sigma Phis emerged as winners of their respective divisions, and consequently entered the semi-finals. Here the Phi Delts and Phi Gams defeated the Phi Kaps and Sigma Phis respectively, leav- ing them to fight it out for the championship. The final game was as evenly contested as the score of 21 to 20 indicates. The Phi Gams won. For the winners McClintock, Platou, and Tomasek starred. For the losers, the work of Oswald and Scott, who shot six out of eight free-throws, was especially conspicuous. The line-ups were: lIVlT Phi Gams Platou Dart, Captain Tomasek McClintock Johnston R. F. L. F. C. R. G. L. G. Phi Delts Oswald Scott, Captain Nelson Lewis Carroll INTERFRATERNITY FOOTBALL Alpha Delta Phi 7 — Delta Kappa Epsilon Line-up: Alpha Delts Dekes Hammer L. E Weld Conner . L. T. Wilde Shearer . L. G. J. 0 " Coi NOR R. Ueland C. Dolliff C. W. RUMPF R. G. DWYER H. Nesbitt R. T. Bourdon Child . R. E. Ryerse Lord . . Q. Wyatt Gall . . L. H. Johnson Norton R. H. T. O ' Connor W. RlIMPF F. Sullivan Beta Theta Pi 0— Sigma Chi Line-up : Betas Sigma Chis R. Kelley L. E Godwin Davis L. T. FORSSELL Andrist . L. G. Strange Hauser C. Christianson Atwood . R. G. Murray Adams R. T. Berce W. Kelley R. E. Worrell Allen 0- Palda Nellermoe L. H. Duncan Larkin R. H. Macdonald Von Eshen F. Williams Psi U ' s Ogden Clarity J. Hartzell Poehler . Haglin Hoy . . CULLUM . Miller Butler Jones Whitney Psi Upsilon — Chi Psi Line-up : L. E. L. T. L. G. C. R. G. R. T. R. E. Q. L. H. R. H. F. Chi Psis Freng W. Lancford N. Lancford Yetter Cowiiv G. Lancford LOYE W. Zeuch Lancford Sanders Warner Page 323 MEU.ENTH1N PATTEN CLEMENT BOHNEN SCHWEDES LL ' Nn TOWNSEND EIDE liKNNER SWORE REYERSON Alpha Tail Omega BASEBALL THE opening of the 1919 baseball season found every fraternity on the field. According to baseball " dope " , the Betas. Sigma Nus, Alpha Belts, and A. T. O. ' s were strongest contenders for honors. The fraternities divided into four groups, the winners of the respective groups meeting in the semi-finals. The A. T. O. ' s. Betas, Alpha Delts, and Alpha Sigma Phis were successful in their divisions. The A. T. O. ' s and Alpha Delts played in the finals. Winning the game by a decisive score, the A. T. O. ' s won the championship and the cup emblematic of the honor. Pagf 323 INTERFRATERNITY TENNIS W on by Alpha Sigma Phi IN the fall lournament, the Psi U ' s, Phi Belts, Delta Taus. and Alpha Sigs reached the semi-finals. The Delta Taus and Alpha Sigs were finalists, and the Alpha Sigs won the championship by winning three out of five sets in the final match. The score was 6-3, 4-6, 7-5, 7-5. The Delta Taus were represented by Bros and Peterson; the Alpha Sigs by Hauser and Sims. INTERFRATERNITY RELAY Won by Phi Kappa Psi IN the spring indoor relay, the Phi Psis, Alpha Delts. Dekes, Betas, and A. T. O. ' s survived the initial round. The Phi Psis and Alpha Delts eliminated the A. T. O. ' s and Betas respectively, the Dekes drawing a bye. After defeating the Dekes, the Alpha Delts met the Phi Psis in the finals, and the latter team won handily. The Phi Psis were represented by Paulet, McNally, Oss, and Kelly; the Alpha Delts by Niles, Willson, Ueland, and Bierman. f Paee 324 WOMErNJ ATHLETICJ " 1} : WT T- JTp f Page 326 MAY L. KISSOCK Acting Head of Physical Education for Women WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS THERE has been an unusually active participation in women ' s athletics dur- ing the past year. The variety of the sports in which the women at Minnesota take part would quite overwhelm the casual observer. Besides the usual indoor baseball, tennis, field hockey, basketball, and swimming, women at Minnesota have become adepts in the arts of snow-shoeing, archery, cricket, fencing and even interpretative dancing in the rhythmic expression classes under Miss Ladd, who presented the masque in the an- nual Field Day on the River Flats last spring. Under the supervision of the Women ' s Athletic Association, tournaments have been staged in baseball, swimming, tennis, field hockey, ice hockey and basketball. .Swim- ming and basketball are probably the most popular sports. Thru the swimming classes and the Aquatic League much has been done to further interest in swimming, diving, and life-saving. This year the basketball tournament has been more exciting than ever, class spirit has- been much in evidence, and the various groups with their cheer leaders and their own yells and songs have done a great deal towards stimulating a keen interest in athletic as well as class spirit. To girls who earn twenty-six points from among those offered, the Women ' s Athletic Association awards the seal, the highest em- blem bestowed by it. Election to a class team, hygienic living, skill in apparatus work and sports, swimming, and hiking are among the activities which carry points. Being opposed to giving awards of in- trinsic value, the Women ' s Athletic Associa- tion has chosen the leather seal as its highest award. SAUAH PAPER Winner of the Seal Page 327 CROSS MLIRPHY SEDGWICK SULLIVAN SCHINDEL JOHNSTON BONNEY ALWAY KISSOCK DUiNN MARTIN WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Board of Control May S. KissoCK Physical Director Harriet Dunn President Betty Grimes Vice-President Lenore Alvvay Secretary Blanche Martin Treasurer Katherine Schindel Senior Representative Clara Cross Junior Representative Betty Sullivan Sophomore Representative Jame Sedgwick Freshman Representative Eugenie Murphy Representative at Large Elizabeth Johnson Agricultural College Representative Marjorie Bonny Daily Representative Elizarkth Jackson Faculty Page 328 KUU HAINES MOORE NELSON ' RIGGS PROTHERS McRAE SUND PETERSON TOLLEKSON Sophomore Team — Winners of the Baseball Cup BASEBALL The Sophomore team of the class of 1921 won the baseball cup last spring. The members of the winning team were as follows: Pitcher Inceborg Sind Catcher Bertha McRae, Captain first Base Catherine Rigcs Second Base Mable Prothers Third Base Florence Warnock Left Short Stop Martha Tweeddale Right Short Stop Evelyn Moore Right Field Helen Haines Left Field Mercedes Nelson Games Sophomore-Freshman 31-5 Sophomore-Senior 21-16 Junior-Freshman 36-13 Senior-Freshman 31-23 Junior-Sophomore 20-23 Senior-Junior 32-30 Sophomore-Senior 8-2 Page 329 THE WINNING TEAM 1920 The Results of the Season 1920 MARCH 8 Juniors vs. Seniors Score, 26-25 — Juniors MARCH 9 Sophomores vs. Freshmen Score. 18-16 — Sophomores MARCH 10 Seniors vs. Freshmen Score, 36-34 — Seniors MARCH 11 Juniors vs. Sophomores Score. 31-11 — Juniors MARCH 12 Juniors vs. Freshmen Score, 38-8 — Juniors MARCH 13 Seniors vs. Sophomores Score, 56-7 — Seniors EUGENIE MURPHY Captain of U inning Tean, MARCH 16 Juniors vs. Seniors Score, 2 ' )-19 — Juniors BASKETBALL TEAMS Season 1920 Centers Betty Grimes Margaret Cross Centers Eugenie Murphy (Captain) Bertha McRae seniors Guards Gertrude Lyons (Captain) Harriett Bower Juniors Guards Inceborg Sund Clara Louise Scott Forwards Ella Watlund Katherine Schindel Ruth Lee (Alternating) Forwards Blanche Martin Veronica Kruecer Centers Helen Nelson Vivian Holmgren (Captain) Centers Ruth Casey Margaret Krueger Sophomores Guards Hortense Friedman Winifred Whitman Forwards Frances Graham Virginia Mayer Freshmen Guards Forwards Jeanette Willoughby (Captain) Oriole Johnson Julia Wiggins Wilma Arnold Page 330 SUND MURPHY The Junior Winning Team ii II WATLUND BOWER MARTIN SCOTT KRIEGER GRIMES HIMISTON McRAE SUND MURPHY LYONS Junior and Senior Teams Page 331 I THE WICTER CAR.NIVAL ICE HOCKEY THIS winter it has been quite the usual thing for the passerby looking in thru the gates of Northrop Field, to see the rink fairly swarming with girls armed with most ferocious-looking sticks and speeding around on skates with little or no regard for life or limb. The occasion for such a display of zeal and endeavor was the girls ' ice hockey tournament, which was finally won by the Freshman Team, in a hard-fought game with the Junior-Seniors, altho an extra period was necessary before the same could be won. The members of the teams were: Freshman Almira Ruckoff (Captain) Bernice Langtry Jane Sedgwick Lillian Bullis Ruby Peterson Helen Stodola Harriet George Rosehelen Hoy (Sub.) Sophomore Olga Wellberg (Captain) Myrtle Rubberi Eleanor Allman Grace Johnson Florence Shapiro Vivian Holmgren Sarah French Bessie Shapiro (Sub.) Junior-Senior Anne Haedeke Blanche Martin (Captain) Mable Edwards Gladys McHuch Rachel Carleton Veronica Krieger Ethel Wilk Tbe results of tbe games were: Sophomores vs. Junior-Seniors 1-3 Sophomores vs. Freshmen 0-4 Junior-Seniors vs. Freshmen 0-2 Junior-Seniors vs. Freshmen 1-2 Page 332 f 1 JUNIOR-SENIOR TEAM I ' ll! FRESHMAN TEAM— WINNERS OF THE TOURNAMENT m Page 333 r ' , I THE AQUATIC LEAGUE THE Aquatic League is a section of the Women ' s Athletic Association which has for its purpose the stimulation of interest in swimming among all women of the University and the fitting of its members to meet the requirements of the World ' s Life Saving Corps. Membership is divided into Junior and Senior. Requirements for Junior mem- bership are: Quarter-mile free style. 20 yards — breast, side, crawl, sculling on back, hands or feet tied, and bobbing. 10 yards under water. 40 yards back. 30 foot plunge. Retrieving objects in deep water. Floating in several different ways. Plain front dive and push off across tank ( 10 feet I. In order to gain Senior membership a girl must have held active Junior mem- bership for two consecutive quarters; pass the Well ' s Life Saving Association tests; swim 80 yards in clothing, undressing in deep water and then swim 20 yards without resting; retrieve a 10-pound object from deep water; break three strangle holds, and tow person 10 yards; demonstrate three methods of towing, remove rescued person from water and demonstrate Scheaffer method of resuscitation. The league has put on a life saving exhibition and a record breaking exhibition for the benefit of a French war orphan. Officers President Secretary Eleanor Trump Lemore Alwav Members Senior Gertrude M. Baker Betty Grimes Delight Allen Lenore Alway Helen Clark Ora Concdon Alice Dlinnell Grace Fahninc Louise Fineman Harriet George Junior Vivian Gibson Margaret Gray Glad ' is Beyer Hortense Friedman Olga Hendrickson Mary Hully Dorothy Humiston Helen Huhn Veronica Krueger Gertrude Lyons Eleanor Trump Anita Marquis Ruby Peterson Alice Reynolds Jane Sedgwick Catherine Shenehon Jean Wallace Rachel Whitfield Jeanette Willoughby Page 334 ' s|i THE AQUATIC LEAGUE Page 333 I, ' FIELD HOCKEY FIELD Hockey proved a very popular sport among the women last fall. A large number turned out for practices, and teams were chosen in preparation for the tournament. Only one game was played off, however, the Freshmen defeating the Sophomores, 1-0. The bad weather made further play impossible. The teams were as follows: Seniors Gladys Beyer Margaret Cross Eleanor Clifton Harriet Dunn Elinor Cederstrom Helen Haines G. Hobart Veronica Krueger Neva Osbeck Betty Sullivan Dorothy Francis Olca Wellberg Almira Ruckoff Frances Ford Lucille Middlecoff Bernice Duerst G. Fahninc R. GiLLESBY M. Holley Juniors Blanche Martin Evelyn Moore Mercedes Nelson Sophomores Helen Davis Hortense Friedman Dorothy Riebe Freshmen Etha King Marion Davis Lucille Palin T. Huesman Gertrude Lyon Lydda Olson Katherine Schindel V. Norbv Mildred Schuler Eunice Tollefson Martha Tvveeddale Katherine Morse Edith Brecker Sarah French Helen Clark Nora Higgins Oriole Johnston Edith Martin Mary Holton I] Page 336 f fi FRIENDLY COMBAT BERTHA PEIK WINS MISS SCHILL Page 337 - ' i t s ' iJBKi.- MISS LADD FIELD DAY THE annual field meet of the Women ' s Athletic Asso- ciation was held May 31, 1919, on the River Flats. The pro- gram was opened with the pres- entation of the " Masque " by Miss Ladd ' s rhythmic expres- sion classes. In the archery contest Bertha Peik was the highest individual point winner, having a score of 78.4. Florence Warnock was second with a score of 55.4. The teams were as f of Hows: Freshman Leonore Alway Thelma Dries Helen McKeon Sophomore LoRETTA Herman Elizabeth Hoy Florence Warnock Junior Katherine Schindel Gertrlide Wellisch Senior RiTH Ross Bertha Peik This was followed by the presentation of emblems by Dr. J. Anna Norris. The Seal of the W. A. A., the highest award given in women ' s athletics at Minnesota, was presented to Sarah Paper. Page 338 I 1 ' w ( iiMI; " .-I field Day Event SNOWSHOEING ARISING sport at Minnesota is snowshoeing. Never before have so many de- mands been made on " Jenny " for snowshoes on Saturday afternoon. You have to get your bid in early if you expect to obtain a pair. The long winter with an abundance of snow has added zest to this truly northern sport. Sometimes it is just a short hike around the river road for those who are unused to the broad flat shoes. Again, it is a jaunt to the University Golf Club, with a good feed at the end. And once it was a twelve mile trip, eight miles of which were over a hard, crusty river. The real joy of snowshoeing is " breaking the trail. " Some who are real pioneers plod along making a trail for those behind. It is a great feeling to skim along on the top of snow two and three feet deep. We at Minnesota are glad we don ' t live in the South where there is no snowshoeing. Page 339 Pocf 340 CltlM ' INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Officers President James Davies Secretary Willard M. Ballenbach Members L. KiMSELL Acacia C. H. Conner Alpha Delta Phi H. Janeky ilpha Sigma Phi P. K. Benner -ilpha Tau Omega W. L. Beard Beta Theta Pi W. R. Lancford Chi Psi N. E. MuDCE Delta Chi E. W. Krafft Delta Kappa Epsilon J. Heron Delta Tau. Delta R. H. Creighton Delta Upsilon D. R. DivET Kappa Sigma E. ScHOBER Phi Delta Theta W. MoRiN Phi Comma Delta W. P. Mars Phi Kappa Psi C. W. DwAN Phi Kappa Sigma G. P. Hough Phi Sigma Kappa R. Ci ' LLUM Psi Vpsilon E. H. KoppLiN Sigma Alpha Epsilon E. B. Jones Sigma Chi W. M. Ballenbach Sigma Nu 0. D. Nelson Sigma Phi Epsilon A. J. Hanson Tau Kappa Epsilon D. DeCarle Theta Delta Chi 1. M. Remen Zela Psi Page 342 ' V i rvrvf I f t I NOTTELMANN WALSTROM SEARLF.S MOORE BONDE CRAY SWART G. GUILBERT BENNETT DOERR BARKER McCRAY WAITE KERSTEN 0. NELSON KINSELL PLUMMER ARNOLD GROTTUM O. GUILBERT WALSTROM CLARKE ENCELBERT MITCHELL WOODRUFF PEYCKE LARSON ACACIA Founded at Michigan, 1904 Established at Minnesota, 1906 Number of Chapters, 24 Number oj Members, 4,580 Faculty p. A. Anderson J. T. Frelin L. B. Pease C. H. Rogers A. L. Anderson F. F. Grout C. H. Petri C. E. ROSENDAHL GusTAv Bachman W. F. Holman R. V. Phelan C. E. Rudolph F. E. Balaier E. M. Lambert E. B. Pierce C. F. SiDENER Marion Lerov Burton T. G. Lee J. C. Pouoher A. V. Storm E. H. COMSTOCK E. E. Nicholson M. H. Reynolds F. H. Swift C. A. Erdmann W. E. Morris Members Graduate J. S. Young t H. D. Barker H. J. Kessel a. H. Larson C. E. Plummer G. B. Clarke 1920 W. C. Waite L. E. Arnold B. E. Grottum L. C. McCray J. W. Thompson 0. Blosmo 0. W. Guilbert C. D. Mitchell R. E. Waldron E. B. Curry E. H. Kersten 0. J. Nelson M. F. Woodruff E. E. Encelbert 1921 i T. J. Peycke R. H. Swart 1922 c. M. Walz G. Bennett G. D. Guilbert p. R. Moore F. W. Doerr L. KiNSELL R. H. Nottelmann R. C. Gray 1923 J. A. Walstrom 1 1 , 1 1 C. W. Bonde J. N. Searles Pledges 1 J. 0. Baker J. A. Myers F. S. Sather ,■] H. D. Crandall B. R. Rothenbercer A. P. Stucky 1 1 ' ' C. K. Johnston G. M. Tancen ' 1 1 W. J. Johnston A •!! E. W. Lampi Wv 1 Fraternities Hi Academic J! ht . — J mJl Page 343 " ' ll 1MA.N KtLi ?(.011 WAI.l.KRED JUHNSUN NYCAARD HARTSHORN ANDERSOM MITCHELL FIECER. STOPPEL MOE WEBER RECK LEERSKOV MATTHEWS KURD CORL PETERSON KRACEK FISCHER JON ' ES PARRETT KESSEL ALPHA CHI SIGMA Founded at University of If isconsin, 1902 Established at Minnesota, 1904 Number of Chapters, 33 Number of Members, 3,400 F. J. Alway T. M. Broderick R. A. DlITCHER W. H. Emmons F. F. Grout R. A. GORTNER I. W. Geicer D. C. Farley C. S. Hamilton E. B. Hartshorn E. B. Fischer D. L. Johnson M. M. Anderson E. A. FlEGER E. C. Jones F. C. Kracek C. S. CoRL R. W. Cornell E. R. Kryger J. O. Barrett N. S. Cassel S. F. Darling G. L. Lindsay Faculty W. H. Hunter Dean L. W. Jones C. A. Mann F. H. McDougall G. R. McDoLE Dean E. E. Nicholson Members Graduate F. J. Heck C. D. Hurd Post Senior H. J. Kessel 1920 G. E. Matthews D. F. Mitchell C. P. MoE A. N. Parrett 1921 G. W. Leerskov E. D. Nycaard 1922 R. P. Ellincson Pledges D. R. Manuel W. W. McQueen L. B. Pease C. O. Rost L. H. Reyerson C. F. SiDENER M. C. Sneed Dean R. W. Thatcher R. M. West J. L. Maynard A. W. Scott C. J. Wernlund A. H. Reu R. C. Reck A. E. Stoppel C. L. Wallfred L. J. Werer M. A. Peterson C. C. RUCHHOFT L. L. Wyman V. E. Meharc F. M. Streitz Fraternities Chemistrv Page 344 -npr HEITSMITH WILLSON jMLES W. UPHAM ROGERS CI.ARK HENRY GALL RUMPF ANDERSON 3REMER NESBIT BARROWS LEUTHOLD KELLER LIND CARLSON SWEITZER CONNER HARTZ UELAND N. UPHAM NORTON LORD HAMMER BIERMAN CHILD ALPHA DELTA PHI Founded at Hamilton College, 1832 Established at Minnesota, 1892 Number of Chapters, 25 Number of Members, 8,900 Faculty Amos W. Abbott Dr. Paul W. Giesler C. S. Teitsworth Ralph M. Barton Dr. Rae Thornton LaVake A. F. Wacner Franc P. Daniels Dr. Fletcher H. Swift Dr. Henry L. Williams Dr. William Watts Folwell Members Graduate Louis M. Daniel Harold T. Nesbit 1920 C. Walter Rumpf William Rumpf Harlow R. Bierman Samuel Lord Henry W. Norton George Hammer 1921 NiEL W. Upham Harold W. Carlson Sidney R. Hammer Alan M. Shearer Lewis W. Chi ld Thomas A. Keller 1922 Rolf Ueland Mark J. Anderson Raymond E. Hartz Ernest F. Rumpf Lyman Barrows Carlos R. Leuthold J. Mearl Sweitzer Clarence H. Conner John Lind, Jr. Frederick H. Willson JuDSON A. Grenier Mark E. Nesbit 1923 Stewart V. Wilson Alvin R. Witt Edward G. Clark Richard H. Heitsmith Herbert W. Rogers Robert C. Hall Orville H. Henry Pledges Henry C. Niles William W. Upham Thomas Skellet j , Ieland Fraternities Academic Page 345 SEBERGER A.JOHNSON FRISTEDT H.JOHNSON H. RVEy PEEL YOUNGBLOOD COOPER CARNEY ' GUST. ' iFSON H. RRIS WIECKING B. HOLT L. HOLT H. . S TUNHEI.M KRAFFT ANDERSEN MOON MILLER STEIDL FINLEY HANSON .MEADE SCHINDLER EVANS ROTH KEITHLEY CAY PUTNAM HAWKINSON HANSON NELSON 1. JOHNSON STORM ilil ALPHA GAMMA RHO Founded at Illinois College of Agriculture, 1906 Established at Minnesota, 1917 Number of Chapters, 14 Number of Members, 1,345 Dr. C. p. Fitch Dr. Carl Warren Gay E. 0. Hanson L. B. Miller Harold S. Hanson Alfred Harvey Arnold Hawkinson BuDD Holt Edwin C. Johnson Anders C. Andersen Charles Carney RoBLEY D. Evans Joseph Fristedt Barney Gustafson Casper Haas Roger S. Harris George Cooper Charles Donaldson Leslie Holt Elmer Hanson Faculty Members Graduate Harry Johnson 1920 1921 1922 1923 A. B. Rayburn Dr. .Ashley V. Storm L. V. Wilson J. R. Keithley Nels Nelson RuFiis Roth O. P. Sebercer Leland Youncblood NoRRis M. Johnson Laurence F. Krafft Lester Peel Henry O. Putnam Rudolph Schindler Raymond Steidl Thorval Tunheim Ernst H. Wieckinc Irving Meade Kenneth Moon Vard Shepard Fraternities Agricultural ' -J ' " . lA Page 346 BAYARD GEARY PUESTOW BLOSMO GYDESEN WALDSCHMIDT GATES GEYMAN BRATRUDE RI ' HBERC ENDRES ALBERTS OCONNOR CULLIGAN PRENDERCAST HENRY SISLER GROWL MILLS FOSTER McFARLANE CROW LaPIERRE ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA Founded at Dartmouth College, 1S8S Established at Minnesota, 1S9S Number oj Chapters, 43 Number of Members, 8,463 Dr. Louis B. Baldwin Dr. Richard C. Beard Dr. E. H. Beckman Dr. p. p. Berrisford Dr. W. F. Broosch Dr. Alexander R. Colvin Dr. Wm. C. Cawall Dr. C. M. Coldren Dr. Wyman C. Cole Dr. Wm. H. Condet Dr. L. J. Cooke Dr. Emil S. Geist Dr. Charles Gldne Faculty Dr. Wallace Hally Dr. .Arnold L. Hamel Dr. E. W. Hansen Dr. Harry G. Irvine Dr. E. S. Judd Dr. Frank Knapp Dr. Earl A. Loomis Dr. C. H. Mayo Dr. C. a. McKinley Dr. Frederick P. Moersch Dr. Leo Murphy Dr. Charles E. Nixon M Dr. Frederick A. Olson Dr. a. Owre Dr. Oscar Owre Dr. Walter R. Ramsey Dr. C. a. Reed Dr. Jalmar H. Simons Dr. John C. Stanley Dr. Arthur A. Sweeney Dr. Samuel C. Sweitzer Dr. Gilbert J. Thomas Dr. Henry L. Ulrich Dr. L. B. Wilson Dr. Charles B. Wright embers 1920 Walter Benjamin Tlliam Cantwell Earl Crow Harry Bayard Oscar Blosmo Earl Bratrude Leo Culligan Russell Gates Max Alberts Amos Bratrude Edward Endress H. Hanson Fraternities Medical Verne Crowl John Ci lligan William Foster Alexander Brown Verne Geary Lloyd McFarlane John Mills 1921 Milton Geyman Arthur Lapierre 1922 Harold Prendercast Reuben Waldschmidt J923 William Endres , rthur Henry Pledges Kenneth March Warner Paul Herman Moersch A. H. Pederson W. C. Peterson Karver Puestow George Rihberc Clifford Sisler Carl Gydesen Irwin O ' Connor Richard Hullsiek Hobart Setzer L. Stevens Walter Stillwell Page 347 H. BROWN G. DROWN LUCE PHELPS WICKMAN McLEAN PURDY HAYWARD ROY CHRISTILAW PETERSON JACOBSON PETERSON MERRITT MAYER PALMER DALY REMPEL LENDE PETERSON KINGSLEY CURRY WILLLAMS LANE MERRILL GOULD FORTUNE LARSON LOCKWOOD ALPHA KAPPA SIGMA Founded at Minnesota, 1911 Number of Chapters, 1 Number of Members, 162 Faculty W. E. Brooke Ervin J. Miller Alvin S. Cutler John L Parcel Henry J. Hartig Franklin B. Rowley R. R. Herrmann William T. Ryan John V. Martens Members 1920 Franklin W. Springer E. B. Curry A. F. Mayer H. G. Fortune L. E. Merrill E. S. Gould P. L Peterson J. M. Hannah R. M. Peterson N. W. Kingsley V. C. Peterson W. J. Larson L B. PuRDY H. M. Lenpe Ed. B. Sherwood R. A. LocKWOOD 1921 M. J. Williams George L. Brown M. D. McLean George Christilaw A. W. Merritt R. T. Daly R. A. Palmer L. W. Hayward Boyd Phelps H. C. Jacobson M. C. Roy A. W. Luce 1922 H. E. Brown P. D. Rempel T. D. Lane Pledges M. F. Wichman H. U. Beese H. C. Hawkins A. B. Greene H. K. Peterson lit . Fraternities Engineering ties |n Page 348 f t I i ? r» . - M INGEMAN BAKKEN MOORMAN CAMPBELL GRAF INGLES KIRCHNER DOCK LARSON BEEMAN DAMBERC STEWART MELANDER DAVIDSON LOYE RAUGLA.ND KORSLUND KLELNSCHMIDT ANDERSON DAHL ANDERSON ALPHA RHO CHI Founded at Illinois and Michigan, 1914 Established at Minnesota, 1916 Number of Chapters, 4 Number of Members, 400 Faculty S. C. Burton F. M. Mann W. F. HOLMAN M embers 1920 M. J. Anderson F. A. Kleinschmidt Geo. Dahl H. J. Korslund H. M. Davidson E. M. Loye P. H. DiDRIKSEN G. H. Lyons A. I. Raucland 1921 M. L. Anderson A. R. Kleinschmidt 0. F. Beeman E. Larson R. Damberg A. R. Melander H. N. Haines 1922 G. A. Stewart L. H. Bakken D. T. Graf D. C. Campbell G. L Ingles J. J. Dock W. F. KiRCHNER P. Moorman H. E. BERCHliLT J. R. Corvvin R. F. Hennessey Fraternities Architectural Pledges W. LUNDEBERG N. R. Moore E. E. Olsen Page 349 SCHURR ELDRIDCE JANECKY SIMS NEILS SMITH CRAWLEY BROWN BILLINGS GALLAGHER SWANSON OLSON KITZMAN ASHLEY SWANISH HOLM ROBINSON O. WANCENSTEEN lAROSCAK IVERSON OSSANNA C. WANCENSTEEN FRIAR MITCHELL ALPHA SIGMA PHI Founded at Yale University, 1845 Established at Minnesota, 1916 Number oj Chapters, 20 Number of Members, 4,000 Anders Carlson Adam Brown Charles Eldridce Floyd Friar Clarence Iverson Leon Billings Thomas Gallagher Emil Hahser Paul Jaroscak Clifford Ashley LoYD Crawley Luke Gallagher Verne Kecler Faculty Harry Harper Cyrus Northrop Members Graduate Harold Janecky 1920 Francts Kitzman Carl Lebeck Gerhard Neils 1921 Reginald Mitchell Clarence Olson Fredo Ossanna 1922 Boyd Robinson Leichton Smith 1923 Philo Nelson Raymond Nicolas Pledge Lloyd Peck Richard Jente Alfred Patterson Clifford Pickle Robert Rawson Charles Wangensteen George Schurr Kenneth Sims Peter Swanish Raymond Swanson Frank Tupa Pierce Van Camp Owen Wangensteen Theodore Wangensteen Terence Webster Louis Wildman I: I Fraternities Academic Page 350 FOLSOM COLE SILVIS HAMMOND DARRELL EUSTIS SEVERSON R. BOHNEN McINTYRE TAYLOR BRACE BLTTERFIELD ORRELL McMANUS HASSE PATTEN ERASER OLSON BENNER SPRAFKA RUBERTUS SHERPING SCHWEDES A. BOHNEN KITTS MrLAURY EIDE LAN STEVENS LUND SWORE MELLENTHIN HESNAULT GLASGOW ALPHA TAU OMEGA Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1865 Established at Minnesota, 1902 Number oj Chapters, 73 Number of Members. 15J00 Prof. J. T. Frelin Dean E. P. Lyon Addison Douglas Richard B. Eide Eugene C. Glasgow Walter J. Hesnault Philip K. Benner Carlisle Eraser Royal A. Hasse Arthur Bobnen Alexander Bockstruck Harold Clement George B. Hay Roman Bohnen George W. Brace Glade H. Butterfield Donald A. Cole NORRIS Darrell Faculty Prof. D. C. Mitchell Prof. H. S. Noble Members 1920 Ben Law Lawrence K. Lawler Miles E. Lawler William Mellenthin 1921 Eugene Lund Richard C. Patten 1922 Rex Kitts John L. McLaury Thomas L. McManus 1923 Glen W. Eustis Kendrick p. Eolsom John M. Hammond Douglas E. Larson Prof. E. H. Poppe Prof. W. C. Smiley Wallace E. Reverson Ralph Sherpinc John Sprafka Royal E. Tow.nsend Roland Rubertus Max E. Stevens Rudolph L. Swore George Olson Harry Schwedes John R. Sturgeon William McIntyre Schuyler D. Orrell Monroe H. Severson John S. Silvis ILLIAM L. Taylor Fraternities Academic Page 351 r BIERMAN WOODRUFF DREWS ANDERSON LOOMIS BOVEE WILKINS HUNTZINGER ODLUND ERICKSEN POND WORSHAM CHRISTENSEN CAUMNITE GRABOW ADAMS HIGHMARK WAITE HAUSER WILLIAMS ARENS ALPHA ZETA Founded at Ohio Slate University, 1897 Established at Minnesota, 1905 Number of Chapters, 27 Number oj Members, 4,000 Faculty F. J. Alway W. T. Cox M. Hertic E. C. Stakman A. L. Anderson R. C. Dahlberg R. E. Hodgson F. H. Steinmetz A. C. Arny F. P. Daniels W. H. Kenety .1. T. Stewart C. H. Baily L. De Flon B. Kienholz Dean R. W. Thatcher P. Barker M. J. DORSEY F. A. Kranz M. Thompson J. H. Beaumont C. H. Eckles W. A. McKerrow W. T. TiERNEY A. Boss Dean E. M. Freeman H. Macy H. W. Vaughn W. L. Boyd F. Frolik T. E. Odlund R. M. Washburn W. G. Brierly C. W. Gay F. W. Peck F. Weiss L. Cady R. A. Gortner W. H. Peters J. P. Wentlinc N. K. Carnes S. A. Graham G. A. Pond H. B. White E. G. Cheyney T. L. Haecker A. G. Ruccles A. D. Wilson S. B. Cleland Members Graduate C. G. Worsham P. Barker M. Hertic G. A. Pond W. C. Waite J. H. Beaumont F. A. Krantz F. H. Steinmetz F. Weiss H. Borst T. E. Odlund W. T. Tafley G. G. Worsham S. A. Graham 1920 A. Aamodt C. M. Frudden F. K. Hauser D. P. Shannon L. L. Bovee W. Gamble G. H. HiCHMARK S. D. WiLKINS J. J. Christianson R. H. Grabow H. N. Kaldahl V. M. Williams A. D. Collette M. F. Woodruff iii% Fraternities Agricultural Page 352 ALLEN FULTON BELL NELLERMOE ADAMS CLEFTON HOLTZERMANN RANDALL BENSON S. COOK MELBY MORRIS SOUTHGATE GOODRICH LARKIN VON ESCHEN DONNELL DAVIS ATWOOD JOHNSTON ENCLE SANFORD OWEN G. COOK SMITH GERTH ANDRIST SCHMITT BEARD BRONSON OLMSTED CANTIENY HOLT McCLURE McRAE HUGHES SOMMERS KELLEY THOMSON BETA THETA PI Founded at Miami University, Ohio, 1839 Established at Minnesota, 1899 Number oj Chapters, 79 Number of Members, 22.214 J. W. Beach H. E. Clefton J. F. CORBETT David E. Bronson Charles P. H. Cantieny Frederick K. Hauser Victor R. Andrist Frederick C. Atwood William L. Beard George A. Benson Rudyard E. Davis Donald R. Encle Edwin P. Gerth Faculty W. P. Kirkwood E. E. Nicholson B. D. Mudgett Richard H. Olmsted C. P. SiCERFOOS E. H. SiRICH H. H. WOODROW Members Graduate Louis A. Hauser 1920 John E. Holt 1921 Samuel T. Goodrich j. d. holtzermann Stanley E. Hughes Stanwood Johnston William S. Kelly, Jr. Warwick D. McClure Platt. M. Nellermoe Russell A. Morse Wendell S. McRae Kenneth W. Thomson Kenneth M. Owen Cuthbert p. Randall TiEL P. Sanford Harrison A. Schmitt, Jr. .Angus M. Smith Harold G. Sommers Paul T. Southgate Van C. . dams Philip K. . llen Harold J. . rmson Robert M. Bell 1922 George S. Clefton Frederick S. Cook George S. Cook George M. Donnell Leonard von Eschen Wallace H. Fulton Kenneth E. Kelley Rodney F. Kelly Clinton H. Glenny 1923 Donisle R. Morrissey George A. Larkin Hilton J. Melby William L. Morris Richard H. Olmsted Thomas W. Phelps Fraternities Academic IJ Page 353 BARNARD SLOCUM EDWARDS ZEUCH FRENG YETTER WARNER CHASE LOYE LANGFORD FORSTER HINKS COUNTRYMAN LOWRY COWIN CHI PSI Founded at Union College, 1841 Established at Minnesota, 1874 Number of Chapters, 19 Number of Members, 4,436 Faculty J. S. Abbott Lauder W. Jones Members 1920 Marcellus L. Countryman, Jr. Burton E. Forster 1921 Frank R. Chase, Jr. Clifford C. Cowin William H. Freng J. Forrest Yetter Donald C. Barnard Albert J. Edwards Paul H. Bixby George Lancford, Jr. Nathaniel P. Lancford, Jr. George G. Prest Donald M. Sanders 1922 1923 Pledg C. A. Reed Colbert Searles Kennett W. Hinks G. Markham Lowry William R. Langford Percival E. Love Wendell E. Warner Harold S. Davis Merle B. Whitwam James A. Slocum Warren T. Zeuch Douglas H. Sheldon ' F. BuRTis Smith La Verne Wallace Harold M. Windsor Frederic E. Zeuch Glenn R. Lockhart Fraternities Academic m Page 351 LATHAM DOELZ DLBEAU GILUERT M. DONALD BEISE GILKINSON GILDER MILLS ERICKSON McPHAIL NELSON MAUGHAN MacARTHUR C. JOHNSON McKENNA HOLMES ST. JOHN JOHNSTON STEWART SULERUD LOHMAN HATCH O. JOHNSON GREENWALDT HARRIS MOORE METCALF RILEY OLIEN C. HARRIS WEICKERT LUNDEEN MUDGE LUND MORSE DELTA CHI Founded at Cornell University, 1890 Established at Minnesota, 1892 Number of Chapters, 21 Number of Members, 5,000 Faculty Henry J. Fletcher Arthur B. Erickson Charles W. Harris Herbert H. Harris Eli R. Lund Paul R. Doelz Clifton C. Holmes Oscar G. Johnson Stanley F. Johnston Bryan A. Gilkinson Clarence W. Greenwaldt Charles A. Hatch Clarence 0. Johnson S. Clarke Beise ROLLAND R. DuBEAU Harold A. Anderson John V. Bumby Members 1920 David Lundeen Alan L. Metcalf Leslie H. Morse 1921 Lewis E. Lohman Joseph E. McKenna Anthony A. Nelson 1922 Earl S. MacArthur Kenneth J. McDonald Robert L. McPhail 1923 Leo S. Gilbert Pledges Wilan S. Drewry Norman E. Mudce Charles N. Olien Kenneth B. Riley Claire L Weikert William Parker Clair H. St. John Clark A. Sulerud William Mauchan Lewis G. Mills James M. Moore Herbert F. Stewart Wade H. Gilder Harold S. Latham Henry L. Soderquist Fraternities Academic m m 1 )C_3 - 3 Page 3S5 WINN DUCK KE.NNA HUKMAN WILDE RYERSE DAY SULLIVAN SCOTT DAVIS KRAFFT TAYLOR WATSON SYLVESTER CASWELL WYATT FRENZEL THISS O ' CONNOR GRAHAM HAHN CROSBY J. O ' CONNOR DOLIFF K. DAY DWTER HAMILTON DELTA KAPPA EPSILON Fou ided at Yale, 1S44 EstablisI ed at Minnesota, 1889 Number of Chapter. , 43 Number of Members, 21, SCO F. J. Abbott H. S. Abbott Phil C. Binc Richard Burton T. W. Bussom John W. Butler A Faculty C. Straohauer J. T. Gerould I. C. LeComfte Cyrus Northrop H. P. Ritchie Charles A. Savage W. R. Shannon Members Robert Butler L. L. Crosby mi D. E. DWYER S. W. Hahn Austin Caswell KiNCSLEY Day Roger Dolliff J. G. Frenzel S. W. Hamilton Edwin Krafft J. L. O ' Connor 1922 T. G. O ' Connor U. C. Scott C. J. Sullivan Ed. Taylor C. R. Thiss Cecil Watson Alvtn Wyatt ' ' l!l J. C. Buck John Day W. A. P. Graham L. Hufman 1923 DORANCE RyERSE E. L. Sylvester J. H. Wilde A. B. Winn Fraternities Academic .Ml Page 356 mf I I t M t. McCarthy carlston campion walls murphy hurst regnier Harrington REED LAWSON I.EE JAMES SCHRODLE SULLIVAN SALISBURY DUNTON SARVELA BAADE DOWNING FIEGEL JOHNSON McKOY FOSTER LAN THORNTON JOHNSON HOCEN WIBERC SPRAFKA HANSON HOWE DELTA SIGMA DELTA Founded at University oj Michigan, Established at Minnesota, 1S94 Number of Chapters,30 A ' umber of Faculty Dr. a. B. Butters Dr. C. Herman Dr. N. J. Cox Dr. H. J. Leonard Dr. G. M. Damon Dr. H. A. Maves Dr. Geo. Estes Dr. R. S. Maybury Dr. H. S. Godfrey Dr. E. E. McGibbon Dr. C. a. Griffith Dr. W. C. Naegeli Dr. R. E. Harker Dr. M. O. Pattridce Dr. R. R. Henry ,, , Members 18S3 Members, 4,284 L. V. Downing W. H. Hagen R. V. Hanson F. M. Howe W. W. Baade M. F. Campion R. R. Carlston L. J. Foster R. L. DuNTON M. L. Feical F. V. Betlach J. N. Crawford F. W. DOERR K. A. Edgerton Fraternities Dental 1920 E. L. Johnson R. M. Johnson F. S. James B. Lan 1921 M. P. Harrington Geo. a. Lawson R. G. Lee L. C. McCarthy 1922 W. W. Hurst H. D. McKay Pledges W. Johnson E. L. Ludwic . Dr. p. S. Parker Dr. C. E. Rudolph Dr. J. F. Shellman Dr. L. W. Thom Dr. W. D. Vehe Dr. J. M. Walls Dr. a. S. Wells Dr. Chas. Wiethoff J. A. Salisbury J. F. Sprafka M. H. Thornton P. B. Wiberg E. L. Murphy R. M. Reed P. N. Regnier F. V. Schradle L. Sarvela E. L. Sullivan M. G. Walls P. E. Seaton A. S. Selberg R. L. Uppgaard S. M. Werness H. E. Williams Page 357 C. BROS MAXSON BOCKES B. BROS WEBER LAPIERRE HOUGAN MUSSON WESTFALL THOMAS PETERSON HERRON DAHLE ECKENBECK WURTZ BABCOCK SAMELS RIES RAHN R. BROS JENSWOLD If ' i DELTA TAU DELTA Founded at Bethany College, Virginia, 1859 Established at Minnesota, 18S3 Number of Chapters, 62 Number of Members, 16,000 Faculty Cecil C. Bean Members Graduate Raymond Bros Chester Dahle 1920 Sander Houcan Carl A. Rahn Ronald B. Ries Arthur Lapierre 1921 Gordon Babcock Henry C. Jenswold John Herron Ralph Maxson Gerald Bockus Bernard Bros Chester Bros Donald G. Batcheller Vernon J. Dunlop George W. Harker Howard Holbrook Herbert McKay 7922 Dana Eckenbeck Thomas Musson Norman Peterson 1923 Carson L. Herron William B. Renwick Pledges Paul Owens Hamilton Phelps Raymond Samels Chester Sullivan Neal Weber Feyler Wertz Charles Westfall Harold B. Spackman David Thomas Harold Ries Russell Weblen Page 358 RULIEM MAYER RICHTER AKER KLEFFMAN RAHJA BOEKE MOORE BUTCHART BRECHET MURPHY JOHNSON CALHOUN BAIN WOLD PECK RODGERS COVELL HAYNES SCHNEDLER LANDE DELTA THETA PHI Founded at Baldwin University, 1900 Established at Minnesota, 1904 Number of Chapters, 47 Number of Members, 4,754 Faculty Cyrus Northrop Members 1920 Karl H. Covell Frank A. R. Mayer J. Herman Lande 1921 Charles Richter Maurice S. Aker Bernard P. Calhoun James D. Bain James A. Haynes Lewis B. Brechet Harold Murphy Ellis J. Butchart 1922 Sterling L. Peck Louis Schnedler Charles Flinn William Rahja CoLLis Johnson Fred Rodcers Ralph Kleffman Pledges William Wold CaRLETON J. BOEKE Arthur Nelson Robert J. Moore Lawrence Rulien Fraternities Law Page 3S9 . G. THIELE GARDINER WILKE WALSH BRIGGS BURNS ROBSON KRANZ HOLT GOODE CREIGHTON BAIRD DONNELLY TENNEY G. MacRAE P. WILSON SMITH H. WILSON CONLIFFE CUMMINGS TAYLOR MACKINTOSH J. MacRAE S. THIELE PETERSON BROWN JOHNSON McCAMPBELL TINGDALE KING EVANS VALLACHER PETRI OWEN DELTA UPSILON Founded at Williams College, 1834 Established at Minnesota, 1890 Number of Chapters, 47 Number of Members, 16,420 Faculty F. L. Adair Judge A. A. Bruce John H. Gray Carl A. Herrick Gordon J. Cummincs M. Tedd Evans William B. Holt Russell W. Burns Harold R. King Hiram Brown ; !; Stuart Bairp li Ralph H. Creichton ll Rodger Donnelly j David Goode 1 Donald McCampbell 1 Henry E. Briggs j Archie Conliffe Russell Gardiner i Bernard f 1 H. H. Kildee Harry C. Lawton J. C. LiTZENBERC J. C. McKlNLEV Members 1920 Byron F. Johnson Amos D. Owen 1921 William S. Mackintosh 1922 Gordon MacRae James MacRae, Jr. Robert Normington Dayton Smith Cecil Taylor 1923 Richard Kranz George P. Robson J. G. Moore C. S. Salt F. W. Springer A. J. Todd Jerome P. Peterson Franklin Petri Theodore L. Vallacher Robert D. Urbahns Stanley Thiele Warren Tingdale Paul Wilke Henry Wilson Philip Wilson Charles E. Tenney William C. Walsh Knapp Pledges Gilbert Thiele Fraternities Academic Page 360 : ? - If t r J I MrLAUCHLIN BROWN MEIER SHERMAN BUMCARDNER McCONNELL REEDY DAUCHY NELSON ENCLUND SAWYER CLARK McKEE BRANHAM WORKS BRITZIUS FISCHBACH PERSONS WALKER CHADBOURNE McCUNE WLNSLOW DIVET FISCHER BAILEY WATEROUS ROBERTS KAPPA SIGMA Founded at University of Virginia, 1867 Established at Minnesota, 1901 Number of Chapters, 85 Number of Members, 17,000 Members A. KiTTREDCE Bailey, Jr. Leon T. Branham Harold Britzius Donovan R. Divet Earl B. Fischer John W. Fischbach Guy E. McCune W. Parker Brown Louis Bumcardner L. Rodney Chadbourne Robert R. Clarke Horace Dauchy Clarence Enclund Roger D. Kempton Harold G. McConnell WiNFiELD G. Crowley Robert Encler 1920 1921 Glenn Sawyer 1922 1923 Walter M. Winslow Pledges Wm. B. McMiirtrie Donald C. Meier Ellsworth A. Roberts Fred A. Waterous Raymond M. Winslow Thomas P. McKee George W. Nelson LUVERNE H. HaUSMANN Glynn E. McLaughlin Robert W. Persons Robert E. Sherman Paul Walker Donald H. Works Bjorn 0. Olson P. Evan Oscarson Earl Johnson Stanley Staples Fraternities Academic t II £-r Page 361 f. ' % i.kill 4mi WARN ' OCK RUMPF SHEPARD HAUSER SHEPARD RUMPF KENNEDY HANSON HAUSER LUND KAMMAN RADTKE LEE CHURCHlLn. SPURZEM WANGENSTEEN DeCARLE GAMBLE MULHOLLAN ' D EDER NESBIT PRENTICE DANIELS SALT MULLER STRONG FOWLER PLATOU MYERS GAULT NU SIGMA NU Founded at Michigan, 1S82 Established at Minnesota, 1891 Number of Chapters, 33 Number of Members, 6,057 Dr. J. S. Abbott Dr. F. L. AnAiR Dr. Archie H. Beard Dr. J. W. Bell Dr. E. D. Brown Dr. J. E. Burgh Dr. John Butler Dr. J. T. Christison Harry A. Daniels Walter W. Denny L. Haynes Fowler Charles C. Gault Asa J. Churchill Howard L. Eder Ross M. Gamble William A. Hanson Louis A. Hauser Joseph F. Borg Lewis M. Daniel Donald W. DeCarle Gordon R. Kamman Harold W. Carlson Paul Gamble Ralph F. Kernkamp Norman H. Tufty Faculty Dr. J. F. Corbett Dr. L. E. Daugherty Dr. C. R. Drake Dr. C. A. Erdman Dr. E. L. Gardner Dr. J. S. GiLFILLAN Dr. a. R. Hall Members 1920 Myron O. Henry R. Theodore Muller Erling S. Platou 1921 Victor P. Hauser Harold 0. Lund Stanley C. Mulholland Jay a. Myers 1922 Orin Lee Herman Peter Radtke Charles E. Shepard 1923 Robert Urbahns Dr. E. J. HUENEKENS Dr. R. L Rizer Dr. J. T. Rogers Dr. R. E. Scammon Dr. F. W. Schlutz Dr. J. P. Sedgwick Dr. a. C. Strachauer Dr. S. M. White Clifford G. Salt G. Frederic Strong Wilfred E. Widen Harold T. Nesbit J. Watson Prentice Walter C. Rumpf William H. Rumpf Ralph W. Warnock William P. Shepard Ray J. Spurzem Owen Wangensteen Macmder Wetherby Robert L. Wilder Fraternities Medical Page 362 AHRENS WILSON WOLD LAMPI RICHARDSON SMITHIES BALL PETRY SOUSTER W. WILSON LELAND NELSON LEOPARD ANDREWS L. J. LARSON SANDEEN FARNHAM OPPEGAARD HIRSHFIELD GREEN JENSEN BOWRAN ;ERBER MONAGHAN LARSON VAIL EPPARD REGNIER FINK ROBINSON KINSMAN JUERGENS DOYLE . FLOCKEN MINERS SULLIVAN CHRISTIANSON BADGER PHI BETA PI Founded at I ' niuersity oj Piltshiirgh, IS ' ll Established at Minnesota, 1905 ' iber of Chapters, 32 Number of Members, Nu 6,900 Faculty Dr. E. L. Armstrong Dr. E. M. Hammes Dr. F. C. Mann Dr. L. G. Rountree Dr. R. a. Barlow Dr. W. H. Hengstler Dr. N. 0. Pearce Dr. F. H. Schaaf Dr. E. T. Bell Dr. E. R. Hoskins Dr. F. J. Pratt Dr. S. Solhaug Dr. D. W. Benedict Dr. C. M. Jackson Dr. J. S. Reynolds Dr. C. a. Stewart Dr. p. F. Brown Dr. F. B. Kingsbury Dr. E. T. Richards Dr. John Sundwall Dr. L. a. Calkins Dr. H. J. LiLLiE Dr. E. F. Roeb Dr. C. 0. Tanner Dr W F Tamp Dr. J. S. Macnie Dr. J. L. Rogers Dr. Rood Taylor Dr. W. a. Fansler M embers 1920 Dr. F. W. Wittich L. E. Badger C. E. Flocken L. J. Larson B. L. Robinson Harry Christianson H. M. Juergens G. a. Miners ALark Ryan L. 0. Doyle Frank Kinsman Lawrence Richdorf 1921 P. G. BOMAN MiLO Gerber Harry Jensen H. W. Sandeen R. M. Eppard R. G. Green R. W. Monaghan J. B. Vail W. H. Fink F. R. Hirshfield E. A. Regnier 1922 W. C. Andrews A. L. Herman H. R. Leland L. E. Nelson J. R. AURELRIS E. W. Lampi B. A. Leopard C. L. Oppegaard Iver Dahlin L. W. Larson M. W. McInerny W. E. Wilson R. M. Farnham 1923 R. S. Ahrens F. E. Ball G. E. Harmon N. E. Petry H. R. Smithies F. S. Richardson B. B. Soi ster Pledges R. H. Wilson a. p. Wold H. A Binder P. B. Gronvall W. B. Pi erce Fraternities Medical . Page 363 p r n « 11 A A 1 1 _a. ¥ A CT « tw .Mki, , W .A. 1 ' i fi flt f. ItJf J r t 11 % " ll KflHH y ■ mtJt T ' A " ' _ m ■ ' ' • B « ' Y 1 M 11! 1 f % t I %»: JOHNSON HANSON J. NELSON G. NELSON WALECHKA SATER SWANSON JONES HOLTZ SMETANA HANNAFORD SCHELLENBERGER SILVERNALE BRATBERG DARGAVEL BLAIR HOVLAND THIBODEAU AMBERG C. NELSON HAYWOOD E. NELSON FORD TAYLOR J. DARGAVEL HANLON DAWLEY KINGMAN PHI DELTA CHI Founded at University of Michigui , 1883 ,[, ' Established at Minnesota, 1904 Number of Chapters, 17 Number c j Members, 4,220 1 ' Faculty I ;i Dr. G. Bachman Dr. E. L. Newcomb 1 . 1,,; ' I ' l Dr. F. K. Butters Dr. C. H. Rogers Dean F. J. Wullinc Members 1920 , Ray Amberg G. I. Kingman J. B. Dargavel George Layne 1 G. B. Hovland L. Thibodeau ' I 1921 J. H. Blair C. N. Nelson G. T. Ford H. W. Smetana H. P. Haywood E. G. Swanson V. E. Jones A. H. Taylor i E. F. Nelson L. F. Walechka 1022 !- E. N. Bratberc C. L. Nelson J. L. Hanlon 0. J. Nelson D. L. Hannaford E. S. Sater V. A. Hanson A. L. Schellenberger J H. E. Holtz J.. A. Silvernale J. M. Johnson G. W. Svvann Pledges H. C. Falk E. M. HODEL liii A. W. Peterson Fraternities ' H V Pharmacy r- iv -4J foee 364 FLATEN TAVLOK PREUS PEVCKE ENCAN DOUGHERTY OEHLER HOUGH LEISEN ANDREWS DAHL DAVIS TIMMERMAN MILLER PHI DELTA PHI Founded at Michigan, 1S69 Established at Minnesota, 1891 Number of Chapters, 49 Number of Members, 13,650 Howard S. Abbott Andrew A. Bruce Wilbur H. Cherry Faculty James Paige Members 1920 Marcellus L. Countryman, Jr. Clarence A. Dahle Charles H. Davis James E. Dougherty Lawrence H. Dow- Ray C. Andrews Russell M. Collins Richard A. Cullum Samuel Lord, Jr. Herbert H. Miller Paul S. Carroll Morris T. Evans Wjllard B. Taylor 1921 1922 Edwin F. Morse N. T. Dowling Everett Eraser Dean W. R. Vance Raymond C. Engan MiLO G. Flaten George P. Hough Raymond J. Leisen Herman A. Preus Karl F. Oehler Franklin Petri Tracy J. Pevcke Harold N. Rogers Gates A. Timmerman Kenneth W. Hinks Rex H. Kitts Fraternities Law l€r Page 365 TUTTLE FULTON SWANSTROM HOWE HARTWELL JAEGER WYLE SCHOBER BROWN C. LEWIS C. LEWIS O ' LOUCHLIN E. LEWIS WITHY OSWALD TRIEM A.NDERSOM OEHLER WILDER LUEHERS CARROLL HUNTTING MARSHALL KLOSSNER PIERCE ANDREWS TEEL PHI DELTA THETA Founded at Miami, 1S4S Established at Minnesota, 1881 Number of Chapters, 83 Number oj Members, 23,460 Faculty W. H. CONDIT Arthur S. Hamilton EVERHARDT P. HaRDING Raymond C. Andrews Walter J. Marshall Karl F. Oehler J. Fred Oswald Douglas G. Anderson Charles B. Howe Edgar M. Jaeger Ronald L. Brown Shattuck W. Hartwell James G. Huntting Clayton Lewis HiLDiNG M. Anderson Raymond T. Busch Richard N. Confer John Fesler Edwin G. Fulton Joyce S. Lewis Thomas B. Hartzell Thomas G. Lee Members Graduate Paul Carroll 1920 Alano E. Pierce Charles E. Teel 1921 Rudolph J. Klossner Edward J. Leinenkugel 1922 Edward Lewis Lloyd Nelson Frank J. 0 " Loughlin 1923 Donald U. Gray Franklin H. Gray Willard C. Jensen Raymond V. Johnson Henry Odland W. R. Smith George E. Strout Pledges Alfred W. Scott Ralph H. Triem Lawerence T. Wyly George Lewis Robert L. Wilder Robert B. Withy Palmer P. Osterman Edmund G. Schober Gerald M. Swanstrom Clarence W. Tuttle Frank M. Lewis Jefferson Lichtfoot J. Terry McCullen, Jr. Gordon J. Miller Ralph N. Meloney Fraternities Academic Page 366 DAVIS RIEBE SEVERANCE IJAHT BLOSSOM MLI.I.El! LOSBY DOUGHERTV R. DAVIS HUDSON FAIRCHILD COULT ALDRICH McGUIRE HILGEDICK KACHEl DEMO LUEDTKE EBERLEIN MERRILL McCLINTOCK MORRISON MORIN FREITAC EDER NOMLAND. TOMASEK LUGER COULTER JOHNSTON PHI GAMMA DELTA Founded at W ushington Jefferson College, 1848 Established at Minnesota, 1890 Number of Chapters, 63 Number of Members, 18,000 Faculty Solon J. Buck Wm. F. Holman Wallace Notestein L. D. Coffman a. C. Krey T. W. Weum Daniel Ford F. W. Wittich Members Graduate Howard L. Eder Theodore R. Muller Erlinc S. Platou William T. Coulter Irving J. Lucer Malcom M. Aldrich William Eberlein, Jr. Max a. Freitac Kenneth A. Johnston Lyman H. Coult Richard S. Gilfillan Ralph Hilcedick Donald Blossom Ivan H. Dart Ralph Davis Percy W. Demo Egbert Fairchild Jack Grathwol 1920 Harold Nomland 1921 Garfield C. Kachel LoRiN A. Luedtke Donald M. McClintock 1922 R. Clive Hudson C. Graham McGuire 1923 William Davis Arthur M. Dougherty Pledges Leroy C. Holm William McLean Anthony Tomasek William T. Morin J. Byron Morrison Clifford V. Pratt John Merrill Otto Muller Fred Stanley Theodore L. Lossy Mark L. Severance Clifford Medcalf Chester Rede Rush Spencer Fraternities Academic Page 367 ' 1 r t i-: m m 1 « i «M 9 1 ? f 1 1 i ? w i rf rl A % T » i •k ' A f - 1 ; 9 1 fJliSi ?jllLt % 1 ' h I vl v r ' »? ' ry - 1 I r .1 1 3 1 MORTLA.ND FRENCH DUNNAVAN MERRILL HOWARD PO.NTIUS BROWN 1 LYMAN McAULEY PUTNAM COFFEE kohl BALCH 1 MARTIN SCHMID OSS holliday gillen knapp dempsey GRANDIN MARS HALL REINERTSEN PAULET BARTLETT GILBERT F. McNALLY KELLY FISCHER A. McNALLY CHASE SCHMID 1 1 PHI KAPPA PSI Founded at Jefferson College, 1852 Established at Minnesota, 1888 I i uniber of Chapters, 46 Number o Faculty f Members, 14,504 Dr. Carleton Brown Dean William R. Vance A. W. Olmstead Members 1920 Marshall Bartlett William W. Grandin Chauncy Chase Frank E. Hall ; Richard Fischer Arthur J. McNally Wayne Gilbert Frank McNally Charles L. Grandin 1921 Walter Schmid William J. Dempsey W. Philip Mars Preston H. Holliday Arnold Oss , Everett W. Knapp Edwin E. Paulet t j Edgar W. Reinertsen 1 1; • 1922 (1 John Gillen Maurice W. Martin i William L. Kohl WiLLARD P. Schmid k Stephen Q. Shannon 1923 Webb Coffee Clinton Merrill j Ralph Dunnavan John Mortland Stephen R. French C. Lawrence Pontius ' Donald W. McAuley Pledges Richard Putnam Richard Balch Edward Howard ! Winton Brown ' )] ® i y ( hm Fraternities Academic 1 i 1 m L « • Jl ' ' jwsaBS Page 368 COLLINS BUHR RAUTKE WEBB SCHACHT CASEY WHITON TOLLEFSON TIFFT ENKE CASE MOVIUS SNELL FRIEDL HALE GRACE DONAHOE FOOTH BENEKE CURTIS STONER HUNT LEISEN HANSEN GRACE W. DWAN ARNTSON BUHR C. DWAN PHI KAPPA SIGMA Founded at Pennsylvania, 1850 Established at Minnesota, 1915 Number of Chapters, 30 Number of Members, 6,474 NORRIS K. Carnes Joseph E. Cummincs Walter E. Beneke Oscar L. Buhr Fred A. Curtis Neal a. Arntson Stanley F. Casey Russell M. Collins Leo M. Buhr Gerald F. Case Lester J. Friedl Richard V. Grace William S. Dwan Louis W. Aldrich Thomas H. Canfield Hamilton W. Cummins Ralph H. Dwan Faculty E. W. Davis Members 1920 Harry A. Daniels Charles W. Dwan Lloyd L. Footh 1921 Stanley J. Donahoe Fred A. Enke 1922 Dudley C. Hale Clarence M. Movius Herman P. Radtke 1923 Pledges Donald D. Goodnow Howard L. Hanson Glenn B. Hicks Alonzo G. Grace Harlan C. Hansen Gates E. Hunt Raymond J. Leisen Paul C. Nelson Donald G. Tollefson Arthur L. Whiton Herbert A. Schacht Vincent A. Snell Earl A. Stoner Marshall A. Webb Lewis W. Tifkt Frank T. Moran Leo L. Simonet Robert B. Stevens Robert L. Van Fossen ! ' Fraternities Academic Page 369 MrMURTRIE HAliBO RCCHER MEYERS LINDQUIST LIDDICOAT PETERSON RUDIE WOLF HANSON ENCELHART SCHMIDT SIMONS ROEHLKE LOWE DITTRICH BERGE BICEK LEE CRITCHFIELD LUNDHOLM NORRGARD DOYLE ZANCER HULTKRANS PHI RHO SIGMA Founded at Northwestern, 1S90 Established at Minnesota, 1905 Number of Chapters, 28 Number of Members, 4,678 Faculty Dr. L. W. Barry Dr. F. J. Lawler Dr. Horace Newhart Dr. C. C. Chatterton Dr. J. W. Lee Dr. Ivar Sivertsen Dr. Otto Groebner Dean E. P. Lyon Dr. Joseph Stratte Dr. S. E. Kerrick J. F. McClendon Dr. C. A. Undine Members 1920 Harold Harbo Joel C. Hultkrans J. L. Lee 1921 Richard Lindquist Charles Merkert Peter P. Peterson 1922 William B. McMurtrie Paul F. Meyers James J. Morrow 1923 Adolph L. p. Huchthausen Alfred Lindberg Pledges Robert Dixon Willis McCoy Raymond Dittrich George C. Doyle Peter C. Encelhart Albert Flagstad Hjalmar M. Berce Joseph F. Bicek Ralph J. Critchfield Clarence A. Hanson Roger Hossett Arthur G. Liddicoat Earl R. Lowe Arnold Anderson Carl Anderson Louis P. Hiniker Arch E. Baldwin Donald Branham Arthur M. Lundholm Henry T. Norrcard Leslie Roberts Henry G. Zanger William H. Rucker Severin Rudie Benjamin H. Simons Arthur B. Roehlke Earl 0. Schmitt Howard Wolf Rasmus Rasmussen Frederick Van Valkenburc Frederick Rumm Harold Wilmot Fraternities Medical Page 370 LINDSAY POND EXDRESS HANKE SWART BETCHER KISOR HANKINS PEUTER LINCELBACH MANDEVII.LE DeFOHEST DAVIS BRODERICK REHNKE BAKER MiHALE BRAND CHADBOURN FOSSEN BRUSLETTEN DEVER BERNT HOUGH PHI SIGMA KAPPA Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1873 Established at Minnesota, 1910 Number of Chapters, 30 Number of Members, 5,400 C. W. Glotfelter T. S. Hansen H. E. Bernt C. H. Davis F. A. Dever R. W. Brand I. B. Brusletten C. H. Chadbourn H. I. FoSSEN R. K. Baker C. E. Bf.tcher D. S. HODGKINS V. H. Broderick M. G. DeForest R. F. LiNGELBACH D. G. LVTLE A. M. McCov Fraternities Academic Faculty A. E. Jenks Members 1920 E. K. Endress M. G. Flaten R. Gates 1921 N. R. Hankins W. W. Hankins G. Lindsay 1922 L. S. Kisor G. Mandeville D. W. Rankin 1923 K. S. Palmer F. R. Pond Pledges A. L. Nordstrom C. M. Scott J. P. Wentling C . C. Hanke G. P. Hough C. J. Raiter D. S. MacLaughlin C. J. McHale L. A. Patterson P. T. Reuter R. B. Rehnke H. A. Sly W. W. Walsh J. A. Swart H. G. Taylor F. K. Spalding Page 371 9 r:: NELSON V(U ATT WILL HANSON QUIGLEY HOLTZ SWANSON NEDRUD GILL MITCHELL MAZE PRECHEL EATON KEHNE AMUNDSON STONE HECHLER GARDNER LUNDQUIST KASPER JENTOFT KROGH ROGSTAD HASS NELSON SCHWEDES GUSTAFSON WILKE GYLLENBORG NELSON PSI OMEGA Founded at Baltimore College of Dentistry, 1892 Established at Minnesota, 1918 Number of Chapters, 46 Number of Members, 12,503 Dr. B. G. Anderson Dr. p. J. Brekhus A. A. Hass H. A. Kehne E. C. LUNDQUIST A. H. Maze B. C. Amundson U. M. Gardner J. R. Gill C. S. Gustafson H. F. Eaton L. C. Gyllenborg A. L. Hanson H. G. Hechler C. J. Agrell K. J. Cole C. V. Covell H. H. Ernst R. E. Dockstader Faculty Dr. V. T. Nylander Dr. F. H. Orton Members 1920 C. D. Mitchell A. L. Nelson A. E. Prechel M. W. QuiCLEY 1921 E. P. Jentoft H. W. Kroch E. A. Nelson 1922 L. E. Hill S. H. HOLTZ H. Kasper J. H. Landness 1923 Pledges F. L. Gardner H. L. Harris P. C. Hartic Dr. G. W. Reynolds Dr. Lehman Wendell C. H. Schwedes E. C. SwANSON W. E. Watson L. F. Will R. O. Nelson 0. V. ROCSTAD A. E. Stone H. J. Nedrud Irving Seth P. W. WiLKE L. W. YOUATT H. a. Arenson J. M. Martin E. W. McLaughlin A. M. O ' Hacen J ' Fraternities Dental Page 372 I ■ LILLY WHITE NOLTE WHITNEY FULLER SAMMIS DAUNT DOBNER LOCKINGTON CRAIK MILLER J. HARTZELL CLARITY NICHOLSON VILAS JONES R. HARTZELL POEHLER HAGLIN BUTLER CEROW CULLUM MOORHEAD Founded at Number oj (. PSI UPSILON Union University, Schenectady, New York-, 1833 Established at Minnesota, 1891 hapters, 25 Number oj Members, 15,000 Faculty P. S. Kramer F. M. Mann F. C. Mann Leo Butler Richard A. Cullum Preston Haclin Mark Clarity John Hartzell Robert Hartzell Joseph H. Daunt John V. Dobner Robert G. Fuller Whitney Craik H. F. Nachthieb S. F. Patterson Members 1920 Lawrence H. Dow 1921 1922 Corydon Jones Lionel Nicholson 1923 Richard V. Lilly Henry B. Lockington Donald D. Miller Pledges Fraternities Academic J. B. Pike A. W. Rankin M. W. Tyler Theron G. Gerow J. Kenneth Moorhead Henry Poehler William H. Vilas Edward R. Sammis Asher a. White Roland Whitney Walter E. Nolte Page 373 W. RASK NAYLOR JOHNSTON AXNESS BEARD ANDERSON PATTERSON PETERSON KAISER O. RASK MADEIRA WHEELER PECKHAM KOPPLIN HAMBURG BABCOCK SHEPARD FRUDDEN CLARK FORSBERG RATHBUN PETERSON SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Founded at University of Alabama, 1856 Established at Minnesota, 1902 Number oj Chapters, 90 Number of Members. 19,240 LoREN C. Babcock Clyde M. Frudden Edwin H. Kopplin Warren C. Hamburg J. Alvin Anderson Aston F. Madeira Herbert E. Axness Donald S. Beard Lloyd W. Clark Ralph N. Forsberg Edwin N. Johnston Leslie E. Anderson Paul Johnston Members 1920 1921 1922 1923 Pledges Ed. R. Peterson Charles E. Shepard James D. Wheeler Earl H. Patterson Wm. H. Kaiser Thomas J. H. Naylor Elmer O. Peterson Ober E. Rask William O. Rask Homer O. Rathbun Robert Lembcke E. Willard Pennington Fraternities Academic A Page 374 SGUTT M. Bl ' CHMAN IDZAHL LITMAN ROSEMBERC PASS ORECK S. BUCHMAN FRIEDMAN DOCKMAN PERLMAN ZALKIND MASLON B. WOLFSON RTBIN TULMAN MILAVETZ CHASES JACOB COHEN W. WOLFSON WOOLPY SHERE MOSES GOLDSTEIN SIGMA ALPHA MU Founded at New York City College, 1909 Established at Minnesota, 1915 Number of Chapters, 21 Number of Members, 1,183 Members 1920 Ben Gincold Lewis Schere Sam Maslon Leo Schulman Felix Moses 1921 Emanuel Scutt Mauricf, Rosenberg 1922 Max Woolpy Moses Bichman George Rosenberg Joseph Chases Samuel Ribin Stanley Cohen Bernard Wolfson Herman Goldstein Wilfred Wolfson Daniel Jacobs 1923 Monroe Zalkind Sidney Buchman Joe Milavetz David Dockman Marvin Oreck George Friedman Benjamin Pass Walter Idzal Alfred Perlman Philip Litman Jacob Tulman Pledges Harold Rachlin Joe Cohen Roy Cohen Silvester Meyers Fraternities Special M Page 375 If PRATT MUESSEL HART WAI.L.ACE CHRISTENSON W. JAQUES TWENTYMAN MURRAY STRANGE LiVOI ORR R. JAQUES WETHERBY TUFTY PALDA LUCAS MARTIN MACDONALD JONES STYLES HEDIN GODWIN SIGMA CHI Founded at Miami Vniversity, Oxford. Ohio. 1855 Established at Minnesota. IS88 Number of Chapters, 73 Number of Members, 17,532 W. E. Brooke Lloyd B. Dickey J. Webster Hedin Stanley C. Mulholland Bertram W. Downs Kenneth A. Godwin Wilfred Jaques Earl B. Jones Georce H. Lamb John J. Lucas Colin J. MacDonald Eli E. Christenson William O. Forssell Alfred B. Hart Randal Jaques Delmer H. LaVoi Robert Barnard 0. Paul Berce Orville a. Brown Emerson B. Dawson Howard H. Duncan Harry Hanson Faculty- Members 1920 1921 1922 Pledges H. W. Vaughn Wilbur Styles RoYCE C. Martin Charles H. Palda Howard E. Strange Norman H. Tufty Donald G. Twentyman Macneider Wetherby Robert W. Muessel Andrick S. Pratt Bruce Wallace Harold J. Worrel LoREN N. Jacobsen Earl T. Martineau James M. Thompson Horace Van Valkenburg Charles L Whitmore Evered C. Williams Fraternities Academic 4t£ Page 376 HOUGH GLASGOW GILFILLAN LAMB WITHY BRANHAM STEVENS CLARK ANDERSON MacLEAN PECK l ' l n SIGMA DELTA CHI Founded at De Pauw University, 1909 Established at Minnesota, 1916 Number of Chapters, 28 Number of Members, 3,092 W. P. KiRKWOOD Richard A. Cullum Douglas G. Anderson Burton E. Forster Clyde M. Frudden Eugene C. Glasgow Cecil H. Branham William G. MacLean Cecil J. McHale Lawrence S. Clark Faculty Members Graduate 1920 1921 1922 Richard S. Gilfillan Norman J. Radder Kennett W. Hinks Wallace W. Hankins George P. Hough Wendell F. McRae Max F. Stevens Clifford A. Taney, Jr. Sterling L. Peck Thorval Tunheim Robert E. Withy, Jr. George H. Lamb Fraternities Journalistic Page 377 CALLENDER McMILLAN PALMER SWANSON N. COLD STONE BROWN- CASH AUSTIN RYDLUN P. GOLD BATHER STRICKLAND JULES BLUNT K. IRWIN JANZEN GRUYE NORTH COCHRAN BALLENBACH REINEKE KELLY PHILLIPS WILLIAMS GETCHELL C. IRWIiN ARMSTRONG SIGMA NU Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869 Established at Minnesota, 1904 Number of Chapters, 81 Number oj Members, 14,945 Dr. C. a. Boreen W. H. Emmons James K. Blunt WiLLARn M. Ballenbach Paul B. Cochran William H. Janzen Paul D. Austin Edward C. Bather Harry G. Armstrong Robert O. Cash Roy W. Dory George 0. Fossen Frank B. Getchell Harold W. Brown W. Stanchfield Faculty W. George Members 1920 Harold A. Jules Maynard J. Mahler Earl J. North John Phillips 1921 Merrill A. Howard Charles A. Irwin Ralph E. Gruye 1922 Malcolm H. Gold Paul J. Gold Chas. E. Keefe John J. Kelly 1923 Charles Hobbs John W. Callender Pledges C. G. WORSHAM Q. Wright Edwyn G. Rydlun Paul J. Strickland Robert E. Voss Vernon M. Williams Dr. E. C. McBeath James S. McMillan Robert E. Palmer Harold G. Reineke AlVTN J. SwANSON George Wiggins Frank J. Stone W. W. Wiggins Fraternities Academic Page 37S ' Itlirrr.?! NELSON DAKRELI. M. ELLIGOTT K. EWING SHll.I.ciCK JilHNSlIN JIHNKE (.H(lc:HAU L. EWING WILMOT ZETTERBERG DAWSON ANDERBERG BAILER KERR GILKERSUN F. BABCOCK SCHMITT PLACE KUENZLI FLYNN SEYMOUR W. STILLWELL M. BABCOCK PARTRIDGE W. STILLW EL LEND SPELLACY MACKINTOSH PALLMER DIXON MOORE NETZ PANKOW MARCH STILLWELL RICHARDSON NICHOLSON HENDRICKSON Number of J. J. Craig L. J. Pankow F. E. Babcock R. K. Dixon H. H. Lund D. L. Mackintosh R. W. Anderberg R. H. EwiNG C. R. Flynn E. H. Grochau M. J. Babcock J. E. Darrell D. T. Dawson SIGMA PHI EPSILON Founded at Richmond, Virginia. 1901 Established at Minnesota, 1915 Chapters, 44 Number of Members, 5,719 C. K. Bailer L. W. EwiNC S. F. Anderson Fraternities Academic Faculty R. E. Cushman Members Graduate 1920 C. F. Moore C. V. Netz H. G. Nicholson 1921 A. W. Gilkerson A. B. Hendrickson K. A. March E. W. McEllicott 1922 G. A. Johnson M. F. JUHNKE A. R. Pallmer 1923 W. J. Kerr H. E. Shillock Pledges H. H. Crandall C. V. Netz E. O. G. ScHMITT J. E. RUCKER P. J. Stillwell W. C. Stillwell A. W. Spellacy O. D. Nelson F. S. Richardson M. W. Seymour H. E. WiLMOT V. B. Partridge E. G. Place R. C. Kuenzli B. E. Stillwell E. A. Zetterberc A. M. Peterson Poi.- i ' 9 ANDERSON ECIIEBERRIA GROSS THOMPSON WILSON THOENI ALLEN BUTLER SPOiNBERG SEBENIUS BLAIR CARLSON BARKER NICHOLLS PETERSON AINSWORTH NICHOLS WHEELER BAILEY KERSTEN JOHNSEN SIGMA RHO [ uR- Founded at Houghton School oj Mines, 1895 Established at Minnesota, 1910 Number of Chapters, 2 Number of Members, 385 E. M. Lambert Robert E. Ainsworth Abbott K. Bailey Joseph C. Barr ■Faculty H. H. Wade Members 1920 Roy G. Butler Ed win N. Carlson Trvgve Johnsen Oscar B. Anderson Clifton T. Barker Luis B. Echeberria Lauren L. Allen John V. Blair James D. Wheeler 1921 Edwin C. Sponberc 1922 J. Byron Wilson 1923 Harry S. Thompson R. L. Dowdell Erwin H. Kersten Clifford R. Nichols Clarence D. Peterson William J. Nicholls Edwyn G. Rydlun Carl H. Sebenius Forrest C. Gross Frederick R. McKenzie Victor T. Thoeni Carlos C. Case Howard C. Hall Fraternities Alining Pagf 380 I ' i , -? w M 1 • K 3}3 1 » r 3 fr i r 1 1 C. V. JOHNSON I. JOHNSON HAMPLE WINBERG LESCH DEMSO.N BARBER MARKSON FIHN NASBY N. JOHNSON ERICSON HOLM NOBLE NELSON E. O. ANDERSON GYLLENBORG C.J.OLSON V.JOHNSON NORDEN SAMUELSON MELANDER R, H. ANDERSON A. R. OLSON BERGLAND ERLANDSON M. JOHNSON A. L. JOHNSON LAWSON SVITHIOD Fnu nded at Minnesota, 1911 Number of Chapters, 1 Num Members Graduate LDWIN G. Erlandson 1920 ber of Members, 102 Elmer 0. Anderson Axel Johnson Rudolph H, Anderson Vincent Johnson Harold S. Boquist Willis Lawson Arthur Gunnarson John F. Noble Edwin R. Holm 1921 Paul A. Samuelson Leonard Melander 1922 N. Harvey Nelson Clarence 0. Bergland Maurice H. Johnson Russell Ericson Orrin Markson Luther J. Fihn Lemuel Norden Lloyd C. Gyllenborg Allan R. Olson Ivan S. Johnson Chester J. Olson Karl V. Pieper Harvey F. Denison Florance a. Ha.mmargren Cyril V. Johnson Nels Johnson Wilmer W. Barber Kenneth E. Brown 192.H Pledges Charles L. Nasby Arthur C. Lesch Walter S. Lundeen Carlos F. Wheaton Wesley C. Winberg Gideon A. Hample Ralph 0. Hillgren Fraternities Academic Page 381 1 .1 ' . ' ,1 1 - 1 u u 1 ,»i L3 J, r i ' ' l 1 1. .? r t r E. ACKERSON TIERNEY ARP K1 DWAI.L FKEEHAUF C. ACKERSO OLSOjN SWEET BACHMANN WELSH HANSON DAHL JENSEN RUDIE Van SLYKE MOLSKNESS HAUCE WILI.NER CARLSON PLESS LONG FREDRICKSON SALISBURY GUENTHER ENGELHART NELSON MARTIN BERKVAM TAU KAPPA EPSILON Founded at Illinois K esleyan, Blooniington. III.. 1S99 Established at Minnesota. 1917 Number of Chapters, 13 Number of Members, 1.209 W. D. Reeve C. W. ACKERSON Edwin J. Berkvam C. P. Carlson E. J. AcKERSON Harry E. Arp Peter Engelhart c. a. evan ' son E. L. Fredrickson Harvey G. Freehauf Graydon A. Bachmann Reiner Bonde H. A. Dahl Claude Bachmann ■ Donald E. Rathert Herbert F. Hoese Leland S. Rackliffe Faculty Members 1920 C. E. Kinney N. S. MoLSKNESS C. L. Nelson 1921 A. J. Hanson V. R. Hauce Geo. 0. Hessler J. A. Jensen G. D. Long 1922 L. R. Davidson Clayton A. Guenthf.r Josef A. Kindwall 1923 E. H. Thorsteinson 1924 Edwin H. Church 1925 C. W. RUCKER Pledges S. R. Powers Willard C. Olson Arnold G. M, Pless C. A. VanSlyke Basil Maine Curtis R. Martin Severin Rudie Ray R. Sweet Festus P. Tierney H. a. Welsh G. B. Salisbury Wilton H. Towle W. E. W illner Marcus A. Tierney Dewey R. Wright Harvey E. Wulke Fraternities Academic Page : STEl.NMAN EPSTEIN SHER GOLDBERG ROSENBLOOM STEIN MEDOF GREENBERG KERLA.N REDLER HECHTER GORDON COHEN LEVIN KATZ TAU BETA PHI Founded at Minnesota Number of Chapters, 1 Oscar Cooperman Faculty Number of Members, 19 DaiMel E. Ziskin Members 1920 Michael J. Cohen M. George Gordon Max W. Goldberg 1921 Abe L. Katz Samuel D. Hechter Joseph Redler Harry Levin Samuel S. Rosenrl Benjamin M. Medof 1922 Leo H. Siegel Jerome Greenberg Abe Sher Pledges William Steinman Irving Epstein Julius Sloan Robert Kerlan Sam Stein Fraternities Special _ . Page 383 KLOSTERMAN BALL. RD CAmF. CREEVY BAKKENSON SEVERINSOIM EMERSON GRAY ELDREDGE KUEFFNER MARTIN STOCKWELL BRUCE O. HICKS T. HICKS EGAN E. DeCARLE FOSTER WRIGHT McKAY D. DeCARLE BRANTON MORSE DASSETT THETA DELTA CHI Founded at Union College. Schenectady, N. Y., 1847 Established at Minnesota, 1892 Number of Chapters, 29 James Davies Number of Members, 8,500 Faculty Guy Stanton Ford Members Graduate Alloys F. Branton 1920 Victor P. Hauser Donald W. De Carle J. Harry McKay 1921 George H. Morse Joseph W. Dassett 1922 Melvyn R. Wright G. Norman Bruce Thomas B. Hicks John E. De Carle Randall I. Stockwell Otho J. Hicks J. Roland Youngquist 1923 Andrew G. Bakkenson John A. Ballard J. A. Thabes Caine C. Donald Creevy Vincent J. Egan W. Beaupre Elduedce Mathias M. Gedney Pledges Waldo T. Mareck Jasper E. Foster Welles A. Gray Harvey F. Klosterman Albert N. Kueffner Kenneth T. Martin Harold C. Severinson John C. Newman Fraternities Academic Page 384 1: SIVERSON SMITH REUTER ENKE WEBSTER WEST EK ROUNDS HALLADAV NOBLE McKENZIE ZANGER HOUGAN SEEMANN MILLER ARNOLD DAWSON FRANK GEROW BROS JOHNSTON ZELNER WUNDERLICH BERNT THETA TAU Founded at Minnesota, 1904 Number oj Chapters, 10 Number of Members, 1,034 Faculty E. H. COMSTOCK W. H. Emmons Raymond T. Bros Lewis E. Arnold Hans E. Bernt Harry 0. Frank Theron G. Gerow LoREN W. Dawson Fred Enke Walter S. Ek Leslie L. Halladay Kenneth Johnston Garfield C. Siverson Members Graduate 1920 1921 Robert Butler Donald W. Capstick Fred D. DeVaney 1922 William H. Webster I ' ledges Harold J. Ring W. F. Holman O. S. Zelner Milton S. Wunderlich Sander Houcan Leonard F. McKenzie George W. Miller Ernest W. Seemann John F. Noble Peter Reuter Charles K. Rounds Herbert S. West Eugene Zanger Lyle W. Smith Donald U. Gray Glenn D. McMeekin George H. Morse Fraternities Engineering Page 385 AURE COLSON H. JOHNSON FALKENBAGEN HOLST ESTREM BERG LARSON WESTCOTT GROTH HAUGEN BERCENDAHL T. JOHNSEN ENGAN PREUS LEE KRUSE THULANIAN Founded at Minnesota, 1889 Number of Chapters, 1 Number of Members, 359 Faculty H. H. Dalaker C. E. Johnson C. 0. ROSENDAHL H. A. Erickson Alfred Owre Gisle Bothne J. E. Granrud Oscar Owre Members 1920 R. A. Ulvestad L. G. CoLSON 0. 0. Kruse P. 0. Olson R. C. Encan W. J. Lee H. A. Preus A. W. Groth 1921 Roy Aure Trygve Johnsen Henry Nissen E. E. Berg William Larson D. V. Westcott E. C. Bergendahl 1922 A. M. Falkenbagen H. L. Johnson M. L Holst D. J. Haugen E. H. TOLLEFSON p. J. Bergendahl E. P. Daman 1923 E. R. Veelen Pledges G. R. Edmonds Marcus Elken T. Haugland H. E. Strom C. M. White N. H. Nelson J. E. Stennes Fraternities Academic M Page 386 , n 1 v ' 3 • T- } ' a ' 1 ' f L V ,» ' fSSNSi iHI J 1 ' - laKlHI R H K H 1 ? 1 i r t t %■ MELBY yetter durbahn RODMAN MERWLN JAMIESON east w. reppeto R. F. lOSET KNAPP WHITNEY FOCARTY DALY SMITH RANSEEN WENNERBERG RIEKE H S. lovold SAUSEN van SLYKE KRAFT KELLETT LANDERS LEPESKA DONALDSON L. 0. LOVOLD BERCAN R. C. lOSET REPPETO BYLUND WILLIAMS STRAl B WITTER BRALM RISK LARSON NELLERMOE GLANZ XI PSI PHI Founded at Ann Arbor, Mirhigan, 1894 Eslablished at Minnesota, 1905 schuldt FRANCIS Number o 1 Chapters, 26 Number of Memb ers, 9,108 Faculty R. 0. Green J. M. Little H. C. Nelson A. A. Pagenkopf H. H. Holiday William McDougall Carl Otto W. A. Roll W. S. Lasby 1, Members 1920 N. T. Ahmann C. F. Donaldson G. B. Kellett L. McCray E. L. Bercan C. D. East R. M. Kraft D. L. Nellermoe B. K. Bralm E. C. FoCARTY R. F. loSET P. A. Risk B. J. Brzenski V. B. Francis R. G. Ioset D. E. Rodman S. 0. Bylund T. C. Glanz H. J. Landers C. A. Van Slyke T. L. Daly C. H. Jamieson H. 0. Larson 1921 L. E. Witter H. S. Durbahn L. 0. Lovold F. R. Reppeto G. N. Wennerberc G. W. Eklitnd A. J. Melby H. E. Rieke E. L. Whitney L. .T. Knapp 0. J. Merwin E. C. Sal ' sen H. N. Williams F. W. Lepeska R. Ranseen U. a. Schuldt F. C. Yetter H. S. Lovold 1922 W. M. EPPETO J. D. Smith Pledges ■ L. J. Straub R. E. Aamadt C. A. Carson . C. E. Johnson H. J. Risk V. B. Abbott E. E. Comartin H. E. Johnson L. A. Risk J. 0. Baker W. H. Crawford V. J. Leisen H. W. Schmitt F. T. Barich R. A. Dean R. H. Lundquist L. A. Schoenleben K. E. Blanchard H. S. Gagstetter Ekard Muller 0. S. Talle Chas. Bllmer P. G. Graham H. E. Murray P. S. Taylor H. S. Birkhart H. P. Jacobsen E. E. Ohsberc A. T. Thorson A. L J. Wilson Fraternities A 1 Dental J Page 387 I ' ODOSIN ' WAIN ' FRANK ROBERTS SCHWARTZ BLOOM EDELSTEIN VAGER GOODMAN SIMON KODAS MINSKY SEGAL KAHNER LEVIN GELDMAN XI PSI THETA Founded at University of Minnesota, 1914 Number of Chapters, 1 Number of Members, 40 Faculty Leonard Frank David Geldman Martin Kahner Harry Bloom Samuel Frank Milton Kodas Maurice Chernuss Harold Edelstein Jay Gordon John Podosin Members 1920 Saul Yager 1921 1922 Reuben Goodman Pledges Nathan Minsky Benjamin Segal Bert C. Levin Marcel Schwartz MosE E. Wain Joseph Pavtan Gabriel Roberts Isadore Simon Paul Smiler I :s - Fraternities Special Page 388 f «. J. i Iter - . , i . J 11 i 1 1 ' 7 5 .? 1 BENESH RIGCS REMEN HINMAN LAW ROBINSON R. HAWKINS ELWARD CARLOCK BALDWIN ROME PRICHARD PIDGEON WITTER COX HOFF KANE SALTZMAN ELLINGSON 7RIMSGAARD CARLBORG JOHNSON E. HAWKINS KELLY KAMMAN GEWALT FRANCIS ZETA PSI Founded at University of New York, 1847 Established at Minnesota, 1899 Number of Chapters, 24 Numb Faculty J. I. Parcel Members 1920 er of Members, 9,000 ViNOL B. Francis Gordon R. Kamman Carl H. Gewalt Darrell F. Johnson John Hoff 1921 Leon E. Witter Fred S. Baldwin GiLLAIN E. ElLINGSON Herbert A. Carlborg Percy H. Grimscaard Charles N. Cox Eugene E. Hawkins McMaster p. Kelly 1922 Nye K. Elward Angus D. Robinson Francis J. Kane Evan D. Saltzman 1923 Robert C. Rome Charles L. Benesh Reuben W. Law Merlin 0. Carlock Vance Pidgeon J. Harrison Faulkner Charles E. Prichard Roy a. Hawkins Incwald M. Remen Albert A. Hinman Pledges Ronald G. Ricgs Earl R. Baker Joe Syvrud Fraternities Academic P,iee 389 PHI DELTA KAPPA Founded at Universily oj Indiana. 1910 Established at Minnesota. 1910 Number of Chapters, 19 Number oj Members. 2.500 John V. Ankf.ney l. d. coffman Sherman Dickinson William P. Dyer A. j l. Field Ross L. Finney M. E. Hagcerty Leonard V. Koos C. E. Lively J. F. Mackell W. S. Miller A. F. Payne A. M. Bank J. W. Barton Chas. W. Boardman Geo. W. Clark Louis Cook Harvey Freeland Harold Janecky V. L. Albjerc Everett Coe Edwin Culbert Ernest Goldberg Carl Hendrickson Joseph Holcer Faculty Members Graduate C. P. Stone Students in University S. R. Powers R. R. Price A. W. Rankin W. D. Reeve Erich Selke R. W. SiEs H. J. Smith W. R. Smith Lynne E. Stockwell A. V. Storm F. H. Swift M. J. Van Wacenen Oscar Johnson Chas. B. Kuhlman R. B. MacLean Joseph Reinke George A. Selke J. F. Sellin J. M. Snesrud Lewis Klefsaas M. W. Knoblauch Ross Lynch W. C. Olson Floyd Perkins RuFUS Roth Wesley Thurman Fraternities Education Page 390 THURBER GARDNER ERASER BOOTHROYD CARLSON McRAE TAYLOR SKELLET JAMES RANDALL BENTON TALLE BEARD FREDRICKSON HOBART BOND CLEASON HARTUNG HALLORAN PAN -HELLENIC COUNCIL Officers Grace Gleason Secretary-Treasurer . Delegates Elizabeth Bond Celia Fredrickson Achoth Marjorie Munson Grace Gleason Alpha Gamma Delta Fanny Martin Elizabeth Bond Alpha Omicron Pi Margaret Boothroyd Marion Erwin Alpha Phi Dorothy Lewis Jean Keller Alpha Xi Delta Helen Stanley Ruth Carlson Delta Delta Delia Delta Gamma Merab Tupper Rachael Beard Ruth Randall Nell Halloran Gamma Phi Beta Virginia Morrison Kathryn Frazer Kappa Alpha Thetu Elizabeth Nissen Genevieve Hobart Kappa Delta Jean Taylor Mildred Conger Kappa Kappa Gamma Pi Beta Phi Jean Elmquist Grace Gardner Josephine Kenkel li. Page 392 GLET.NE MARSHALL HAWKINS RIEKE OILMAN BEHULNs FILLMORE JACKSON NUNN CHALMERS LINDQUIST MUELLER HAMACK HARRIS WITHIE JAMES FREDRICKSON HURST MacGILLIVRAY ACHOTH Founded at University oj Nebraska, 1910 Established at Minnesota, 1917 Number of Chapters, It Number oj Members, 617 Members Margaret Blake Celia Fredrickson 1920 Ha el V. rST Leona Lindquist RiTH Brehels 1921 Edith James Rachel Harris Mable Hawkins Eleanor Rieke Naomi Mueller Marjorie Munson LoRETTA Herrmann Alberta Marshall 1922 1923 Leoti Oulman Edith Nunn Margaret Withie Lorraine Chalmers IsABLE Fillmore Anna Gletne Claire Hamack Pledges Margaret Hanson Mattie Hanson Florence Jackson Grace Louden Marion MacGillivray Sororities Academic i nrVl Page 393 McLOON NEWMEYER KING CARLETON BOWER ESHELBY GREISHEIMER BOHNSACK HUCHTHAUSEN KRIZ DEANE DRIPS DANIELSON MAYER ALPHA EPSILON IOTA Founded at Vniversity of Michigan, 1890 Established at Minnesota, 1901 Number of Chapters, 12 Number of Members, 664 Dr. Olca Housen Faculty Dr. .Margaret Warwick l! Helen M. Deane Della G. Drips Eleanore Bohnsack Harriet Bower Rachel Carleton Mary Danielson Irma Backe Members 1921 Lillian M. Mayer 7922 Irene Newmeyer Pledges Ilma Pitts Frances A. Ford Rose A. Kriz Doris Eshelby Esther Greisheimer Maooalene Huchthausen Frances King Mary A. McLoon Page 39i Sororities Medical I W. MO R. WHITWEIX HIN ' RICHS SLOCUM H. CLEASON A. MO A. M.RAE DIXON WALKER HILLSDALE ROGERS M. MACRAE LARPENTEUR COOPER SUNWALL MARTIN ' HOUG M. WHITWELL L. ANDERSON E. ANDERSON GLEASON COMER DAILY McHUGH B. GLEASON HOLT MUELLER ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Founded at Syracuse, Neto York, 1904 Established at Minnesota, 1908 Number of Chapters, 18 Number of Members, 2,018 Eleanor Anderson Beatrice Gleason Margaret Hillsdale Lyla Holt Helene Larpentelr Lauretta McHugh Marguerite Daily Inez Dixon Grace Gleason Lillian Anderson ZoE Comer Elizabeth Cooper Helen Macrae Dorothy Hinrichs Louisa Amindson Gladys Bone Dorothy Byrne-Smith Mildred Daniels Elva Greenslit Members 1920 1921 1922 1923 RlTH H1T VELL Pledges Adair McRae Merry Meuller Alpha Mo Doris Slocum Margaret Sunwall Martha Whitwell Hazel Gleason Hazel Hoag Petra Hol ' G Fannie Martin WiNNIFRED Mo Katherine Morse Annabelle Rogers L4RCARET Walker Dorothy K earns Maribel McDonald Irene Pickering R lth Pilney Margaret Sutherland Sororities Academic Page 395 la, i %.f .-. » iS jl« J 1 4 f A 4 BREMER F. GRAHAM SCHLAMPP KUNE HOLMA.N STONER CHEEK NOCGLE R. GRAHAM WHITMAN JONES BORUM OLIN ABRAHAMSON D. GRAHAM BUCKLEY M. GRAHAM HEGERTY - BOND HAUGLAND HOWARTH BOOTHROYD FRANCE VOGEL ALPHA OMICRON PI Founded at Columbia University, 1897 Established at Minnesota, 1912 Number oj Chapters, 24 Number of Members, 2,500 Faculty Mary Ellen Chase Members Graduate Mary Danielson 1920 Margaret Boothroyd Elizabeth Hayes Lila Kline Louise France Margaret Howarth Marian Mann Dinah Graham Rhoda Kellocc Lillian Tifft Mildred Haugland 1921 Vivian Vocel Myrtle Abrahamson Wynifred Clark Irene Nogcle Alice Buckley Ruth Jones 1922 Edith Olin Elizabeth Bond Frances Graham Gladys Holman Katherine Bremer Ruth Graham Vivian Stoner Alice Cheek 1923 Winifred Whitman Jane Olin Pledges Edna Schlampp Margaret Borum Rita Hecerty Blanche Meade Musette Graham iS? Gladys Turner Sororities Academic Page 396 HACEN JONES PETERSON EUSTIS THOMPSON ROBERTSON WHITNEY MURRAY SWEET KRAFFT KNUDTSON PRATT SMITH JOHNSTON WILLOUGHBY LEWIS BARTLETT MORRISSEY HARTUNG INGERSOLL JOHNSTON IRWIN DUNN ALPHA PHI Founiled nt Syracuse, New York. 1872 Established at Minnesota, 1890 Number oj Chapters, 22 Number of Members, 3,308 Ethel Elliot Mildred Smith Harriet Dunn Mary K. Hartung Sally Applf.yard Edithbelle Baktlett Ellen Catlin Claribel Eustis Abigail Jones Elsie Knudtson Louise Gedney Adelaide Leip.hton Isabel Wabren Faculty Members Graduates Louise Leonard Mildred Wabden 1920 Georciana Incersoll Geraldine Johnston 1921 Rosamond Hacen Alice Johnston 1922 Irene Krafft Virginia Murray Muriel Peterson 1923 Mary Jo Moorhead Pledges Evelyn Good now Honor Morbissey Mabian Willoi ghby Dorothy Lewis Eugenie Murphy Bernadine Pratt Louise Robertson Catherine Sweet Pauline Whitney Jean Wallace Jeanette Willoughby Katherine Obdway Sororities Academic ' ti. Page 397 EASTMAN MADSEN PROSHEK LOOMIS THORBUS ROST READ PETERSON WRIGHT MOGLER TALLE BENTON KITCHEN KAVEL THORBUS CROSBY SUTHERLAND TIMME JOHNSON KELLER STANLEY OLMSTEAD MADIGAN REAL ALPHA XI DELTA Founded at Lombard College, Galesburg, III., 1893 Established at Minnesota, 2907 Number of Chapters, 29 Number of Members, 2,841 Members Graduate Helen Stock Evelyn Goebel Thelma Beal Phoebe Benton Louise Bowman Mary Kavel Olive Crosby Melvina Forsyth Catherine Johnson Charlotte Eastman Dorothy Danson Ethel Forbes 1920 Myrtle Johnson Frances Olmsteao 1921 Jean Keller Helen McKeon Harriet Madican Zola Madsen Marion Read 1922 Emily Kitchen WiLMA LooMis Deloisa Mocler 1923 Helen Proshek Katherine Sutherland Pledges Alice Forbes Ruth Greenfield Lillian Koplitz Margaret Spink Helen Stanley Jane Talle Kathryn Thorbus Mabel Thorbus Irene Neumeyer Dorothy Rost Mildred Wright Elsie Timme Esther Peterson Dorothy Sullivan BULLIS EVA EKSTRAND MARIN FRANKSON CARLSON DANN KENDRICK ECKLES MACK HAEDECKE WELI.ISCH WAGENHALS FARMER HAWKINS TORINUS JONES KNOPF GRIFFIN F. SHELDON EKSTRAND ERDMANN SCHURR WILCOX ORRELL S. SHELDON DWYER TIPPER DELTA DELTA DELTA Founded at Boston, Mass., 1S88 Established at Minnesota, 1894 Number of Chapters, 60 Number of Members, 8.800 Ruby Coon Doris Eckles Gladys Hawkins Elizabeth Lloyd-Jones Ruth E. Carlson Mary K. Dwyer Elizabeth Erdmann Josephine Farmer Helen Griffin Lillian Blillis Dorothy Dann Elma Hauge Edith Knopp Faculty Clara Sykes Members 1920 Isabel Knopp Kathryn Manahan Beatrice Orrell 1921 Sarah Fhankson Anne Haedecke Pauline Marin 1922 Dorothy Kenurick Maurine Nall 192.3 Eleanor Ekstrand Eva Ekstrand Pledges Dorothea Leeb Adelaide L RIN NoLA Treat Elsie Schurr Susan Sheldon Gertrude Wellisch Florence Sheldon Helen Torinus Mella Zeis Merab Tupper Jean Wilcox Elizabeth Mack Margaret Wagenhals Mary Le Marquand Joyce Pederson Sororities Academic Page 399 • l H I HmRV P B I L k . l Q. J b l r ' l n 1 Mi| c h n |E ' K K K 1 p- F HP|P ' E C Y r Kj ' H B I BI H K. P HKjr Hv ' Js 1 L Bi i Hf « K3 k 1 B ii ! Iijftk f ii mMW ' hI 1 V v ' i ' N jJi K ' 1 1 jIHk iH mC J |k ' - „-B » - , 1 m ' ' j m. W -y t J ' ' ' 1 m RICHARDSON CROWLEY HEDGER APPLEBY LeBRO.N LIGHT PETERSON NEBELTHAU HANNA DENNY NEEL RUPERT WEST JONES WILDER MERGENS EATON HEALY BAUGHN LEAVITT CRLMES BEARD ROSHOLT RANDALL SHANNON BURRILL ANDERSON DELTA GAMMA Founded at Oxford Institute, 1874 Established at Minnesota, 1S82 Number of Chapters, 31 Number oj Members, 6,008 Faculty Ina Firkins Members 1920 Henrietta Benton Betty Grimes Rith Randall Katherine Burrill Grace Shannon 1921 Dorothy Anderson Elsie Eaton Annabelle Mergens Edith Appleby Bernice Healy Dorothy Rosholt Rachel Beard Marion Jones Jane Wilder 1922 Frances Amsden Katherine Denny Margaret Sherman Bessie Bauchn Alice Leavitt Marjorie West Marion Le Bron Dorothy Richardson Marjorie Williamson 1923 Elizabeth Graham Jessamine Light . Helen Rupert Jean Hedcer Janet Neel Faith Stafford Elsie Peterson Pledges Margaret Ames Frances Briccs Jocelyn Katz IsABELL Ancell Grace Hunter Rachel Williams s V Sororities Academic J Paee 400 DELTA PHI DELTA Founded at University of Kansas, 1912 Established at Minnesota, 1919 Number of Chapters, 7 Number of Members, 576 Faculty Ruth Raymond Members 1920 Frances Adams Helen Zesbauch Frances Donnelly 1921 Martha Zesbauch Ruth Carlson Edith James Martha Head Pledge Josephine Lutz Virginia Norby Sororities Art Education Page 401 VERS CASHMAN YOUNG MacRAE GUNDERSON MERRITT DUNNELL MAIER HENRY KIDDER BARKE QUINN SHEl KURD ERDALL ALDRICH PROTHERS OWEN DUNNELL PRESTON DRENNEN HERMANN RANDALL COOLEY SIMPSON SKELLET GUNDERSON PINO FRANK STUDEMAN MORRISON THOMPSON SCHMIDT HALLORAN GAMMA PHI BETA Founded at Syracuse, New York, 1874 Established at Minnesota, 1902 Number of Chapters, 24 Number of Members, 2,500 Lucille Babcock Virginia Morrison Marie Erdall Cecelia Frank Frances Gunderson Nelle Halloran Alice Bunnell Alice Kidder Gladys Barke Katherine Cashman Ruth Coolev Helen Dreniven Dorothy Bunnell Muriel Gunderson Faculty Members 1920 Jeainne Rounds Gretchen Schmidt 1921 Helen Hart Gertrude Herman Virginia Owen 7922 Jessie Mott Margaret Nash Pledges Barbara Henry Josephine Hurd Kathryn Kaddatz Jean MacRae Ruth Merritt Rewey Belle Inclis Harriet Thompson Reine Pino Mabel Prothers Martha Randall Dorothea Simons Ruth Simpson Evangeline Skellet Ottilia Maier Mildred Proi ' se Gladys Quinn Helen Schei Virginia Vers Elizabeth Young Sororities Academic Page 402 A. McCULLOCH DAVIS JACKSON ANDERSON FRASER SULLIVAN McAULEY SMITH CHANCE F. THURBER DOLSEN COTTON ANDERECG BACLEY B. MSSEN OILMAN MUMFORD FALCONER HOLST HVOSLEF HANNAH MARTIN McCREA FOKSSELL WEDUM McCULLOCH NISSEN ANDREWS McNALLY THURBER KAPPA ALPHA THETA Founded at De Pauw University. Greencastle, Ind., IS70 Established at Minnesota, 1889 Number of Chapters, 43 Number of Members, 8,660 Dorothy Lloyd Alice McCoy Marian Andrews Elisabeth Forssell Elizabeth Nissen Elizabeth Anderecc Margaret Falconer Dorothy Oilman LiLLiAS Hannah Elizabeth Dolsen Katherine Eraser Margaret Jackson Sarah Anderson Marian Baglev Marian Burton Sally Chance Catherine Coffman Grace Cotton Faculty Lavinia Stinson Members Graduate Frances Johnson 1920 Margery McCulloch Lucille MoNally 1921 Marian Holst Katherine Hvoslef Beatrice Johnson 1922 Alice McCulloch Hester McLean Pledges Alicia Davis Carolyn Eraser Stella Glasser Margaret McAuley Helen McNally Margaret Morse Margaret Mumford Esther Thurber Lillian Wedum Ruth McCrea Estella McNally Blanche Martin Laila Platol Katherine Mumford Bergliot Nissen Ann Smith Muriel Perkins Acnes Reed Makjorie Rownds Jane Sedgevvick Florence Sullivan Frances Thurber • Dercased Fvbr.ian I. 1921) Page 40J HOVEY WELLIVER McLEAN LUNDEBERG BARRY CAIRNCROSS MUSSON WEIKERT KELLER MILLS HOB RT TAYLOR GARDINER SMALL SULLIVAN ' PETERSON NORQUIST MARK KAPPA DELTA Founded at Virginia State Normal. 1897 Established at Minnesota. 1918 Number of Chapters, 25 Number of Members, 2,530 Patroness Gertrude Reeves Members Unclassed Helen Marr Genevieve Hobart Frances Hollenbeck Mary Barry Ada Cairncross Genevieve Gardiner Marie Lundeberc Grace Keller Celeste Carney Verona Friedl 1920 Hazel Norquist 1921 LuciLE McLean Ella Mills Dorothy Musson 1922 1923 -Margaret Hovey Pledges Marie .Iuckett Dorothy Peterson Mary Sullivan -Mary Williams Thelma Peterson JuANiTA Small Jean Taylor Esther Weikert Viola Welliver Rebecca Sholley Frances Walby Sororities Academic Page 404 Sl ' ETZ NICHOLS NORDSTROM UAl.E JOHNSON CARLSON BOOTHROYD NISBETT ABRAHAMSON VOCEL KAPPA EPSILON Founder! at Minnesota, 1920 Number of Chapters, 1 Number of Members, 15 Members 1920 Margaret Boothroyd IVIAN VoCEL Elizabeth Schiesser 1921 Rith White Myrtle Abrahamson Ruby Johnson erle Bryan Ruth Jones Blenda Carlson Josephine Nichols Clyde Gale Beulah Nisbett Irene Geib E ELYN Nordstrom M ildred Sanderson Sororities y Pharmacy «aJ Page 405 ROMANS .STE K S LI.NDLEY ALLEN SHE.NEHUN . LAKIL NESBIT PEIK ELMQUIST AINSWORTH FOWLER ANDERSON SALMON RISING SCOTT JONES CLEMENT CROSS CONGER SKINNER NORMAN MATHEWS BROWN KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Founded at Monmouth C ollege, Monmouth, III., 1870 Established at Minnesota, 1880 Number of Chapters, 45 Number of Members, 9,500 Faculty Helen Painter Members Graduate Dorothy Brown 1920 Sue Alexander MiLLA Clement Mildred Conger Virginia Cross Elizabeth Anderson Cordelia Collins Clara Cross Je4n Elmquist RlTH AiNSWORTH Delight Allen Mary Briggs Theodosia Burton Marion Fowler Henriette Caswell Catherine Catherwood Charlotte Keyes 1921 1922 1923 Katherine Zirkelbach Jessamine Jones Eleanore Mathews Katherine Norman Florence Skinner Isabel Rising Jessalyn Salmon Clare Louise Scott Margaret Todd Alice Lindlev Edith Murray RiTH Peik Gertrude Romans Katherine Shenehon Evelyn Martin Alberta Nesbit Dorothy Stevens fvf 5i?St :«i5J Sororities A cadeniic Page 406 Founded at University of Knnsas, Laurence, Kansas, 1914 Established at Minnesota, 1919 Edvth Savlor Dorothy Christopher Alice Dodge Rosalind Humes Margaret Hanson Carolyn Horman Mabel Bedell Margaret Bricgs Joyce Brown Rachel Davidson Marion Amunds Mabel Bennett Helen Bushnell Ruth Elliott Hazel Hellikson Madge Hoffman Ruby Kuenzli Marne Lauritsen Emily Longfellow Hazel Lust Anne Litz Members Graduate 1920 1921 1922 Irma Ward Pledges Gladys Speaker Minerva Kellogg Louise Mitchell Marion Silvernale Gladys Meyerand Eleanora Rieke Helen Davis Mattie Hanson Ruth Rollins Marion Vye Josephine Lutz Zola Madsen Margaret Mvles Evelyn Nelson Gertrude Nesbitt Elvira Olson Nellie Smith Katherine Tifft Lillian Tifft Frances Timmons Ethel White Sororities Special Page 407 w. • — r • 1 1 I .11 jL Wfij i ir . | j3B fci tE GRONDAHL DAHLBERG MacCONNEL BOLMGREN EPPEL COLVILLE SCHURR LOVIG ASHENDEN BORGMAN RICHARDS GREEN ' MAN HAWKINS CULLEN GINSBERG BROSSARD FARMER KNEBEL YOUNG HILLSDALE HOFFMAN BACON OLNEY BARSNESS PHI UPSILON OMICRON Founded at Minnesohi, 1909 Number of Chapters. 6 Number of Members. 500 Mary Bull Josephine Creelman Harriet Goldstein Vetta Goldstein Amy Morse Faculty Honorary Members Julia Newton May Secrest Sheperd Mildred Weicley Marion Weller Mabel Ashenden Hazel Bacon Myrtle Barsness Florence Bolmgren Sylvia Borcman Laura Brossard Mary Cullen Adella Eppel Louise Colville Irene Dahlberc. Graduate Clara Gleason 1920 Eleanor Young 792 Evangeline Macronnell 7922 LuciLE Grondahl Lois Farmer Mae Ginsberg Gladys Hawkins Margaret Hillsdale Henrietta Hoffman Marion Olney Jean Richards Elsie Schurr Grace Greenman Gertrude Lovig iill Sororities Home Economics Page 40S if 1 HAWE LANGTRY LANE KELLEY STRAND lii l |i l K (i|-AIS HALL GRAHAM BONNEY HOWARD ALWAY KENKEL EASTMAN GH.LES COTTON ALWAY ROLLINS SMITH HAMMOND SCHREIBER BROWN METCALF GARDNER DONNELLY CAMrBELL COTTON PI BETA PHI Founded at Monmouth College, 1867 Established at Minnesota, 1896 Number of Chapters, 60 Number of Members, 10,500 Gertrude Hull Dorothy Campbell FiLOMENA AlWAY Margaret Brown Leonore Alway Marjorie Bonney Marian Gilles Miriam Graham Helen Fruen Miriam Hall Lazelle Alway Sororities Academic Faculty Monica Langtry Members 1920 Frances Donnelly 1921 Elizabeth Cotton Grace Gardner Myra Metcalf 1922 Kathryn Hammond Ri ' TH Howard Josephine Kenkel Bonnie Lane 1923 Sylvia Hawe Pledges Eunice Cotton Dorothy Eastman W Alice Tyler Donna Erase Virginia Norby Helen Rollins Bernice Marsolais Leta Schreiber Muriel Strand Alice Townsend Katherine Kelley Marian Smith Bernice Langtry Page 409 ADAMS H ' AWKINSO i VIK DEALEY ALEXANDER WIECKINC RAYMOND MUENCH TAYLOR NACKEN CERRY PI LAMBDA THETA Founded at Missouri, 1917 Established at Minnesota, 1917 Number of Chapters. 9 Number of Members. 385 Jean Alexander Hermione Dealey Mrs. L. D. Coffman Mrs. M. E. Hagcerty Mrs. W. S. Miller Bertha Hinshaw Frances Adams Leila Gerry Ella Hawkinson Dorothy Bovee Eleanor Cederstrom Bernadetta Cormley Marie Deneen Cora Giere Faculty Frances Kelley Associate Members Miss Aura Phelps Mrs. a. W. Rankin Mrs. M. J. Van Wagener Members Graduate Frances Morehouse Ruth Raymond Mrs. W. D. Reeve Mrs. E. C. Selke Mrs. F. H. Swift Judith Jacobs 1920 Gretchen Muench Bessie Nacken Pledges Teresa Herz Gratia Kelley Clara Larson Elizabeth Leccett Ruth Taylor Lilah Vik Emma Wiecking Frances Lowrie Josephine Lutz Carrie Sevatson Hazel Small Neva Wilson Sororities Educational Page 410 Gl.tASON HARTUNG AI.UKR.H HANNAH BRUCE FREDERICKS THETA SIGMA PHI Founded at University of Washington, Seattle, 1909 Established at Minnesota, 1916 Jessica Becker Helen Grimes Mary K. Hartung Margaret Aldrich Alice Buckley Josephine Fredericks Hazel Gleason LiLLAS Hannah Helen Hart Members 1920 Dorothy Treacy 1921 Gertrude Wilharm 1922 Glenn Bruce Katheryn Manahan Alice Rockford Beulah Stephan Mildred Hogan Jean Keller Bertha McRae Virginia Owen Mabel Prothers Katherine Fischbein Sororities Journalistic Pagr 411 SCHULZ AASS HOLWAY JUNES MYKLEBUST PAYNE WOODCOCK SOLBFRG COUGH UPSILON ALPHA Founded at Calijornia Established at Minnesota, 1919 Number of Chapters. 3 Number of Members Members Honorary Dh. Hulda Berger Dr. Bebcljot Aass Esther Holway Kathrviv Devlin Metcalf Helen Goich Graduate 1921 Irene Woodcock 1022 Pledges Rlth Payne Dr. Helca Myklebust Stephanie Schulz GtiDRUN SOLEERC Grace Jones Sororities Dental L ' " » -M " uff 412 DELTA PHI LAMBDA Founded at Minnesota, 1917 Faculty Miss Anna Ellen Chase Miss Frances Kelly Dr. Anna H. Phelan Madeline Long Members Graduate Ella Oerting Bertha Brill Marjorie Gates Muriel Highes Georciana Ingersoll Lila Kline 1920 Dorothy Klosterman Kathryn Manahan Elise Van Ness Mildred Scott Dorothy Treacy Societies Creative Writing Page 414 GAMMA SIGMA DELTA Honor Society of Agriculture Established at Minnesota, 1916 A purely honorary non-social society for the recognition of high standards of scholar- ship 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 recogni- tion of signal service rendered to the cause of agricultural development. President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer . Historian . Officers Initiates June, 1919 R. W. Thatcher A. G. Newhall C. H. Bailey R. G. Garber George Neson C. P. Fitch R. A. Gortner Frank H. Brown E. A. Hansen Faculty E. C. Stakman Members College Class of 1919 C. G. WORSHAM H. K. Haves W. A. Riley George Hardisty Warren Waite Fraternities Honorary Agricultural Page 415 GREY FRIARS Founded at Minnesota, 1909 A Senior Fraternity of Honor Interested in the General Welfare of the University Members Douglas G. Anderson Milton J. Anderson Charles P. Cantienv Richard A. Cullum Ezra B. Curry Elmer E. Engelhart Clyde M. Frudden Vernon M. Williams Eugene C. Glasgow William H. Hacen David R. Haupt John E. Holt George P. Hough Ernest W. Lampi Henry W. Norton Fraternities Honorary Senior Page 416 r THE IRON WEDGE " For the Good oj the University " An Organization of Senior Men, Chosen on Merit Members Neal Arntson Oscar Buhr Burton E. Forster Raymond A. Lockwood Clifford Mitchell Herman Moersch Alano Pierce Paul Risk Niel Upham Charles Wancensteen WiLFORD E. Widen Merrill Woodruff Fraternities Honorary Senior Page 417 r i » 1 ]■ ' LAMBDA ALPHA PSI • Officers President Secretary Treasurer James Davies Clara B. Hankey Samuel Kroesch i. Faculty Gertrude Harper Beggs Marguerite Guinotte Ralph House Rewey Belle Inclis Olive Nott Samuel Vasconcelos Members Graduate Meta Boutin Jean Catel Mary Chase Anna Cherry Albert J. Dahlby Sister Henrica Lefield Valborg Taylor Olson Helen Scurr 1 1 Seniors Harriet Apel LoRNA Beers Margaret Beggin Ruth Berg Alma Boehme Anna Buss Alexander Cowie Lelia Delaflane Eva Vallentyne Ellen Goodrich Esther Hendrickson Edith Jones LuciLE Kranz Madeline Long Marion Pickard Esther Strand Marie Sundheim Fraternities Honorary Language 1 aM Page 418 MORTAR BOARD • An Honorary Organization oj Senior Women Chosen for Service to the University Marian Andrews Eleanor Clifton Mildred Conger Margaret Cross Carol Eustis Elisabeth Forssell Mary K. Hartunc Roberta Hostetler Sororities Honorary Senior Members Marian Willoughby Teresa Huesman Lucille McNally Elizabeth Nissen Laura Peck Katherine Schindel Grace Shannon Florence Skinner Elsie Van Ness Page 419 I ,: OMEGA ETA MU Officers President .... C. D. Mitchell Vice-President R. M. Johnson . P. A. Risk Members 1920 N. T. Ahmann G. B. Kellett B. J. Brzenski R. M. Kraft C. F. Donaldson A. H. Maze L. V. Downing C. D. Mitchell N. H. Hagen P. S. Taylor A. F. Johnson R. C. Rawson R. M. Johnson 1921 W. R. Clymer P. A. Risk Fraternities Honorary Dental Page 420 ' 4 PHI BETA KAPPA Founded at llillium Mary College. Ifilliamsburg, I irginia, I ' lCi Established at Minnesota. 1892 Officers President William H. Bussey First lice-President Guv Stanton Fokd Second Vice-President Freberic K. Butters Secretary Clara B. Hankey Treasurer William Anderson Harriet K. Apel LoRNA D. Beers Margaret G. Beccin SiCNE Adolfson Roland Blanchard Alma Boehme Benedict Deinard Lelia Delaplane Acnes R. Erickson Ruth Evenson Mildred Hartsouch Members Elected from Class of I ' llO Fall Election Spring Election Lucile M. Kranz Madeline S. Long Eleanor Robinson Esther Hendrickson Lois Huney Frank Krey Elizabeth Lynskey Kathleen 0 " Brien Annette Reynaud Esther Strand Edna Sontac Amos Deinard Rosa Fligelman Elisabeth Forssell Elected from Class oj 1920 Charlotte Zimmerschied Kennett W. Hinks Samuel Maslon Louise Thorson Fraternities Honorary Academic i t= ' Page 421 PHI LAMBDA UPSILON Dr. F. W. Bliss Dr. G. B. Frankforter Dr. I. W. Geicer Faculty Dr. C. H. Rogers Dr. R. a. Gortner Dr. E. p. Harding Dr. C. a. Mann F. A. COLLATZ E. B. Hartshorn F. J. Heck G. E. Holm Members Graduate C. D. Hurd H. J. Kessel A. W. Scott P. F. Sharpe A. N. Parrett Undergraduate L. J. Weber A. E. Stoppel Fraternities Honorary Chemists Page 422 BE RD CATLIN LEWIS HAi::!;ER GUNDERSON HEALY COTTON HOWARD BENTON RANDALL FRASE HALLORAN BURRILL QUILL Henrietta Benton Katherine Burrill Elsa Diekmann Donna Frase Nell Halloran Mary K. Hartunc Sally Appleyard Rachel Beard Margaret Brown Ellen Catlin Frances Giinderson Helen Hauser Head Quill Driver Donna Frase Members Quills Pin-Heads Georciana Incf.rsoll Honor Morrissey Virginia Morrison Virginia Norby Ruth Randall Gretchen Schmidt Bernice Healy Ruth Howard Elizabeth Catlin Dorothy Lewis Mable Prothers Jane Wilder Honorary- Creative Writing Page 423 GEKOW PHILLIPS RAHN GLASGOW GALLAGHER FORTUNE SHERWOOD COCHRAN WANCENSTEEN WEIKERT RILEV BROS RUHBERG FRL R SCABBARD AND BLADE Founded at If isconsin, 1905 B Company, First Regiment. Installed at Minnesota, 1905 Officers Captain Raymond J. Bros First Lieutenant ... ... Philip H. Didrickson Second Lieutenant Paul B. Cochran First Sergeant Wendell Warner Faculty Marion LeRoy Burton William Watts Folwell Lieut. H. G. Thomas Andrew Carlson Capt. A. G. Goodwin Capt. L. T. Walker Capt. B. W. Field Lieut. E. B. Moonan Capt. L. R. Watrous Active Alumni Neal Arntson Thomas Gallagher Carl Rahn Ray J. Bros Eugene Glasccjw Edward Sherwood Paul Cochran George Hathaway Norman Tuffy Philip Didrickson Kennett Hinks Warren Waite Earl Fischer Alano Pierce Wendell Warner Floyd Friar Jack Phillips Charles Wancensteen Theron Gerow George Ruhrkrg Claire Weikert Kenneth Riley Active Members Edward Clark, Jr. Orville Henry Terrence Naughton William Eldredce Thomas Hicks George Schurr Luke Gallagher Howard Holbrook Marshall Webb Ralph Ma.xson Fraternities Honorary Military : Page 424 SIGMA XI Officers President RoscoE W. Thatcher Vice-President William H. Hunter Secretary Royal N. Chapman Treasurer C. J. V. Pettibone Anne G. Benton C. W. Davis R. A. DUTCHER Elected 1918 Faculty M. J. Van Wagenen R. G. Career 0. W. Oestlund C. H. Rogers H. D. Baker L. W. Barry W. E. Cantwell H. S. DiEHL W. J. Gruner S. F. Hermann Members Graduate Julia Herrick F. W. Hvoslef H. A. Mackeen F. L. Roberts O. RoGNLY F. Weiss Fraternities Honorary Scientific - Page 425 SILVER SPUR An Organization of Junior Men Interested in University Activities Members Roy G. Butler Fred A. Enke Morris T. Evans RoBLEY D. Evans Ralph E. Gruye Carl S. Gustafson Charles B. Howe George L. Lindsay Cecil J. McHale William S. Mackintosh Ernest A. Olson Arnold C. Oss Kenneth M. Owen Max F. Stevens Fraternities Honorary Junior 1 Page 426 rrirrri D. O. i ELSO R.M.PETERSON KLEINSCH.MIDT BERG HWKE FITZGERALD RE. SONER WILLIA.MS TUVE H. N. ANDERSON BLEIFUSS BERNT ARNOLD TRIEM HAMLIN KORSLUND P. I. PETERSON LARSON McKENZIE CLARK WHEELER FRIAR DEVER M. J. ANDERSON BAILEY LEE V. C. PETERSON GOSS C. L. NELSON TAU BETA PI Founded at Lehigh University, 1S85 Established at Minnesota, 1909 Number of Chapters, 35 Number of Members. 7,850 W. R. Appleby W. E. Brooke T. M. Bains A. J. Carlson H. N. Anderson M. J. Anderson L. E. Arnold A. K. Bailey K. A. E. Berg H. E. Bernt D. J. Bleifuss F. E. Clark F. A. Dever W. Fitzgerald H onorarY J. J. Flather Faculty E. R. Martin G. C. Priester H. A Erikson Members 1920 F. M Friar H. R Goss Carl Hanke F. A. Kleinschmidt H. J. Korslund W .). Larson W .[. Lee L. F. McKenzie G. W Miller C. L. Nelson 792; L. H. Hamlin F. M. Mann G. D. Shepardson W. T. Ryan F. W. Springer D. O. Nelson P. L Peterson R. M. Peterson V. C. Peterson C, Reasoner R. H. Triem G. L. TuvE J. D. Wheeler M. J. Williams M. Wunderlich Fraternities Honorary Engineering Page 427 TAU SIGMA DELTA Officers President F- A. Kleinschmidt Secretary-Treasurer H. J. Korslund J. H. FORSVTHE Milton L. Anderson George L. Dahl Rheuben Damberc Faculty Members F. M. Mann Harry J. Korslund Florl n a. Kleinschmidt Edwin M. Larson ir Page 428 Fraternities Honorary Architectural i| WHITE DRAGON Philip K. Allen Robert M. Bell Austin B. Caswell Clarence H. Conner Preston H. Holliday Members CoRYDON Jones Mark E. Nesbit Edwin E. Pallet James A. Slocum Warren T. Zeuch Honorary Fraternity Junior Interfraternity Page 429 WING AND BOW Officers President Vernon M. Williams Vice-President Earle B. Jones Secretary Robert Voss Treasurer Harlow Bierman M embers 1920 Harlow Bierman Fredrick Hauser Lewis L. Crosby Webster Hedin Chester D. Dahle John Phillips Richard Fischer Robert Voss Clyde M. Frudden 1921 Vernon M. Williams Daniel E. Dwyer Earle B. Jones Charles Howe Walter W. Schmid Arthur L. Whiton 1922 Delmer H. La Voi Earl H. Patterson Graham Mandeville Earl A. Stoner Jennings O ' Connor John F. Yetter Fraternities Honorary Agricultural Paee 30 SILBERMAN PETERSON WALDRON RYDLUN CURRY ' DAHL •WYLY ROSENBLEET OHRBECK LANE FORDINGTON BENNER BOXELL FURBER TATTERSFIELD RAMSEY MURRAY Df.lPLAWE HAHN SAARI HARRIES AERO CLUB Officers President Lawrence T. Wyly Vice-President Stanley W. Hahn Secretary Carlos W. del Plaine Treasurer Alfred P. Ramsey Corresponding Secretary Max F. Stevens George L. Dahl Donald D. Harries Members 1920 Lawrence T. Wyly Morris L. Boxell Carlos W. del Plaine Stanley W. Hahn Lincoln F. Holmes Gahis E. Harmon Thomas D. Lane Gust E. Moe Alfred P. Ramsey Philip K. Benner Edgar D. Faceros LeRoy Fordincton Melville S. Furber 1921 1922 1923 Vance C. Peterson Ralph E. Waldron George A. Meyler Edwvn G. Rydlun Moe W. Silberman Max F. Stevens Aaron M. Rosenbleet Hans Saari Forrest Volks Frank E. Weld Laurence E. Knox Robert C. Murray Joseph E. Ohrbeck Chester M. Sullivan Ernest E. Tattersfield Page 432 fa_-Jr AGRICULTURAL BOOSTERS CLUB - . .■ •; ' -- Membership Includes All Men in the College of Agriculture Officers President Harold S. Hanson Vice-President Nels Nelson Secretary-Treasurer Lewis Shere Page 433 AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION CLUB Officers President Gregor B. Pirsch Vice-President Richard J. Fischer Treasurer Benjamin Dunn Secretary George Hichmark J. V. Ankeney Sherman Dickinson Faculty A. V. Storm J. W. P. Dyer A. M. Field Franklin E. Fores Joseph Gillach Harold S. Hanson Joseph Holcer Harry Johnson A. Clarence Andersen Carl A. Anderson Frank Campbell Roger Harris Clyde Larrabee Robert Dunlop William Goss Charles Hinkley Members 1920 1921 1922 Lewis G. Klefsaas Anton Kosmoski Willis M. Lawson RuFUS Roth Luke P. Vassar Hale Manuel Helmer Ostrom Lester R. Peel Warren W. Simpson Percy Tate Bert L GLADRY George M. Peterson Henry Wilson THE UNIVERSITY POST OF THE AMERICAN LEGION Officers President Lewis L. Lohman Vice-President Frank Tupa Secretary Kenneth Riley Treasurer Irwin Lucer Social Chairman j Harold A. Britzius I Leon T. Branham THE Lniversitv Post of the American Legion was organized early in the fall of 1919. and has grown until there are now practically eight hundred ex-seryice men on the campus who are hona-fide members of the Post. From the first, the University Post has been active in the conduct of its business and social meetings. Several " smokers " have been held in the course of the year at which prominent University men have spoken on matters of interest to legion members. In addition, the University Post gave an informal dance at the Plaza Hotel in February, which was thrown open to all ex-service men. Perhaps the outstanding event sponsored by the post was the memorial service at the University Annory in commemoration of the University men who died in the service of their country. The University Post has whole-heartedly adopted the Americanization Training Program, and in so doing will take its part in winning over the foreigner to America and American ideals. The University Post is growing and is destined to become of increasing importance in sustaining and carrying into effect those ideals and ambitions sponsored by the National American Legion which will inevitably result in a better and a broader America. Page 435 ICJ? I ' V. ' ARCHITECTURAL SOCIETY Officers President G. L. Dahl Vice-President H. J. Korsll ' Nd Secretary Louise France Treasurer S. W. Hahn M. J. Anderson G. L. Dahl Louise France M. L. Anderson O. F. Beeman E. K. Croft R. P. Damberc S. W. Hahn D. A. Backstrom L. H. Bakken H. H. Barker D. Campbell D. T. Graf E. Backstrom N. E. Berghult P. P. Bross B. H. Chapin K. Chapman C. Cook K. Dewey O. S. Fjelde H. E. Friedland R. A. Greenman M. E. Grigcs Members 1920 F. A. Kleinschmidt H. F. KORSLIJND S. M. Lin E. M. Love 1921 H. N. Haines H. A. Kreinkamp E. Larson A. V. Little 1922 W. Ingeman G. L. Ingles W. H. Johnson W. H. Kirchner F. S. Moorman 1923 C. L. Harron R. Hennessey W. C. HiNES E. Holien C. A. Hotvedt J. E. Isted A. Johnson R. A. Larson W. LUNDEBERC H. Magoon R. McCuLLY G. A. Naslund C. H. Lyon Gertrude M. Quinn A. L Raugland A. R. Melander E. E. Shelberg C. M. Smit G. A. Stewart A. D. Wills F. F. Oakley C. J. Sjogren A. Strom H. W. Tousley W. E. WiLLNER M. L. Nelson B. C. Person J. R. Raney R. H. Rines C. M. Shand W. F. Shipton R. S. Smith H. Strobusch F. H. Underwood R. R. Wilcken D. H. Works Si Page 436 -r ART EDUCATION DEPARTMENT (( " f ' ' " , 2r l!ii President Helen A. Zesbauch Vice-President Dorothy Riebe Secretary-Treasurer Frances M. Donnelly Page 437 THE COMMERCE CLUB Officers President Oscar Bithre Vice-President Niel Upham Secretary Max F. Stevens Treasurer Paul Doelz TL jS) F. B. Allenburc E. H. Altermatt R. Anderson W. J. Appelbaum M. Arnelt C. K. Bailer E. R. Baker J. H. Baker R. Baker A. J, Barankiewiez D. Barnard R. Barnes L. Barrows G. N. Basset J. R. Bassler C. J. Beaupre P. M. Begele G. Benson P. M. Bezek B. D. Black C. E. Black R. Blakey C. H. Blencoe R. BOHN R. A. BpHNEN A. M. BoRCK, K. Briden F. L. Bridkeman A. Broman A. C. Brown F. Brown J. C. Buck 0. Blihr G. A. Burke R. T. BuscH B. Buswell K. A. Butler D. A. Caer C. L. Cameron H. Carlborc D. Carmiohael F. Christenson A. Christopher R. B. Cohen Members E. Coleman H. D. Comer M. Converse C. N. Cox L. H. Cram L. L. Crowley J. CULBERT G. J. Cummincs F. Curtis C. M. Dacgit E. Dickson N. DiETZ P. R. DoELZ A. C. Downs B. W. Downs G. DOWRIE R. L. Duncan H. Dunn R. Dunn G. M. Easler C. H. Eldridge G. E. Ellingson E. E. Englebert A. G. Ensrud A. B. Erickson C. Erickson E. D. Fageros M. R. Falley R. S. Faragher A. A. Figen R. Flagstad L. L. Footh B. FoRSTER H. I. FoSSEN S. French A. C. Gernes W. Gilder R. GiLE F. Gilman M. Gold S. Goodrich P. H. Grimscard c. gullick F. Hady H. B. Haines E. Halden R. Hale F. Hanley J. Hanley B. Hard R. E. Hartz C. Harris H. C. Hausen M. I. Heim J. Hesnault C. HiRSCHY M. Hoffman C. Holmes C. F. Hooper R. C. Hudson D. W. Hughes P. R. Jacobson A. C. James F. W. Jefferson A. JOHANSON A. C. Johnson A. 0. Johnson C. V. Johnson G. V. Johnson M. Johnson 0. G. Johnson W. J. Johnston M. F. JUHNKE H. Kamb S. R. Kammer S. A. Kaufman G. Keffe T. Keller H. A. KiNGFORD G. H. Kneeland B. Knopp J. A. KOLB L. Koop S. G. Kraft C. Kriedt P. J. Kvale L. Lacerson M. Landv Page 43S H. Larsom B. W. Pass H. H. Lf.ader B. Peterson R. Lkmbke C. X. Peterson Z. Levi n E. R. Peterson H. Lewistad T. Peterson P. G. LOERCH P. Potts I. LUCER L. S. Rackliffe W G. MacLean A. G. Rahe H. Mansfielo H. RiFKEN C. J. Marlon R. M. Rincdahl K. Martin J. Robbins A. J. Matson B. ROBERC D. C. Meier C. Robinson R. P. Mensinc G. P. ROBSON R. C. Miller B. ROOBV R. Mitchell A. J. Roterus A. W. MOEHLENBROCK M Rowley B. D. MUDCETT I. RUDICK J. B. Murray T. Sanders G. Neils C. Sandin C. 0. Nelson A. G. SCHEIDEL D. Neiiman G A. SCHIIRR F. Nixon L. D. Seeley H. S. Noble E. H. Selbv H. NOMLAND A. Serumcard S. C. Oldenberg D. H. Sheldon W E. Oldenberc J. Sherman J. M. Oliver H E. Shillock A. R. Olson B. Sills C. Olson H H. SlNAlKO G, H. Olson J. Slocum F. M. Orsborn E. M. Squier L. C. Park J. W. Stehman M Stevens A. W. Stevenson B. E. Stillwell W. V. Styles C. SlJLERlIR A. B. Swan S. Swan P. T. Swanish R. SWANSON E. L. Sylvester H. W. Teichroen C. E. Tenny H. Thompson D. Tiffany V. D. ToRCERSON M. J. Travis G. R. Treanor F. J. TuPA D. Twenty man R. Ulrich N. Upham X. Ure B. A. Wallace M. Wardle M. A. Webb N. A. Wedge H. H. Wentz G. R. Westman G. White H. Wiley M. Woolpy W. D. YoUNCREN H. P. ZlEGLER T. Zeisman Page 439 Officers President Howard C. Jacobson Vice-President Martin F. Wickman Secretary George Lindsay Treasurer Raymond Wilson Executive Committee Ernest Fiecer Harry J. Korslund Dr. C. a. Mann Donald 0. Nelson Myrl J. Williams JK Page 440 HOUGHTON O ' HEARN SVERDRUP KINDWALL SCHWFPPF, HILDEBRAND NELSON DOWNEY BERKVAM POST CLARFIELD AASS LIN ADLER OelPLAINE JACOBSEN JOHNSON MYKLEBUST SELLIN MACY DOOLITTLE HOLZHEID UTSCHEM SOBERANO RUNEZ CAROWITZ FONBUENO KELLEY KASHERMAN LEONARD ROBERTSON JOHNSON HOLZHEID PIERCE COSMOPOLITAN CLUB Honorary President M. L. Burton Hon. Charles L. Sommers Dr. Geor(;e Edgar Vincent Hon. Fred B. Snyder President Emeritus William Watts Folwell President Emeritus Cyrus Northrop Mr. B. . Adler Rev. Richard S. Read Bergliot Aass Mildred Abbotmeyer Prof. Clyde H. Bailey Edwin Berkvam D. Bleifuss Acnes Bothne DiKKA Bothne Mrs. W. E. Brooke Marian Campbell C. P. Chang Esther Chanfield George H. Childs Albert B. Clarfield Bertha W. Clark Wade David •Alice Doolittle K. Melvina Downey Louis Echebarria Fridtjof Egilsrud Helen Egilsrud Johann Egilsrud Prof. H. A. Erikson Mrs. H. a. Erikson Eugene Fonbueno Dean Guy Stanton Ford Wanda Fraken John G. Frayne Mrs. John G. Frayne Benedict Garowitz Associate Miss Leah London Regular Evelyn Graber Helen Graber Ann Van der Hagen David R. Haupt G. J. Hildebrand Adelina Holzheid Sophie Holzheid Raymond Houghton Gertrude Jacobsen Prof. Francis Jager A. Frances Johnson Lydia Johnson Dean J. B. Johnston Dr. J. O. JuNEK Bessie Kasherivian Frances E. Kelley Josef Kindwall g. r. kokatnur Dr. Harold J. Leonard Mrs. H. J. Leonard Mrs. F. Leversee W. P. Liang S. C. Lin S. M. Lin Jean MacInnis Harold M cv Miss L K. Mumford Robert C. Murray Anders Myhrman Mr. F. C. Werner Mr. K. Y. Young Helca Myklebust Prof. H. A. Nachtrieb Arthur J. Nelson g. j. noback Mrs. G. j. Noback Thomas L. O ' Hearn J. C. Orendain Dean Alfred Owre Prof. A. Pepinsky Mrs. Frances Pierci Carlos W. del Plaine Anna Post Eugene Rateaver David Robertson S. F. RuNEZ Dr. S. L Rypins YuKio Sakamato Florence Schwarz Alfred J. Schweppe AXELIA SeLLIN Alfonso Soberano Fernando Soberano Leif Sverdri p Mrs. W. F. G. Swann Prof. David Swenson Freeman Weiss A. D. Wilkins Den Hsun Wong J. L. Wong Prof. W. F. G. Swann Pag ' i l DAIRY JUDGING TEAM Won first place in the judging contest at tlie Dairy Congress held at Waterloo, Iowa, and tied for third place in the contest at the National Dairy Show in Chicago. Members A. C. Anderson C. B. Fin LEY H. N. Kaldahl R. H. Steidi. FORESTRY CLUB Officers President Leo A. Isaac Vice-President Fraincis V. Ostrow ski Secretary Paul R. Palmer Treasurer Stanley F. Staples Steward Ralph M. Nelson Facility J. H. Allison L. L. De Flon W. H. Kenetv Harry Bartelt S. A. Graham G. H. Wiggins E. G. Cheyney T. S. Hanson J. P. Wentlinc Members Graduate S. C. Brayton 1920 Clyde M. Fridden Leo A. Isaac Paul R. Palmer Rudolph Grabon Walter W. Schmid 1921 D. E. Dwyer L. 0. Grapp Stanley F. Staples L. N. Ericksen Francis V. Ostrowski Albert E. Wackerman Hubert Person 1922 A. A. Anderson Ralph M. Nelson Burton W. Thayer Otto Anderson Clyde F. Peick Floyd Tilden Sidney Burton Hartley Pendercast Arthur L. Whiton Orcutt Frost Edward J. Schmidt Walter G. Wilson John A. Sheehan 1923 Philip J. Bryan Frank Hough Maxon Pillow Eugene Bjornstad Robert Knight Edwin Probstfield Walter Butler Felix C. Koziol Homer 0. R athbun Robert G. Calton Henry Mooney William Ritchie Alten Christianson Arthur L. Nelson Raymond E. Stevens C. O. Chbistopherson Earl W. Olson A. J. Streinz Charles Dockstader Harold G. Peterson Nelson Upton Hubert Hamilton Carl Weswic Unctassed J. L. Leffelman Reuben Phillips Page 443 GOPHER GOBS CLUB Officers Skipper E. J. Berkvam Executive C. E. Freeman Navigator William Auxer First Luj J. B. Friend Chief Yeoman B. E. Russel Paymaster Charles Doolittle Jimmy-Legs Charles P. White IL s) JT Page 444 1 LE CERCLE FRANCAIS Officers President Helen Bayne Vice-President Stanwood Johnston Secretary Thomas Russell Treasurer Stanwood Johnston Dr. Francis B. Barton Paul Bonnet Madamoiselle Boudoin Emaia Cherry Pierre Dumonet Hazel Martin Gretchen Muench Alicia Noonan Kenneth V. Riley Edward Sherwood Sue Burton Dorothy Campbell Eleanor Cederstrom Helen Coleman Mildred Gray Delight Allen Clarence Anderson ZoE Comer Joseph Dasset Henri DeBooy Edwin Dickson Dorothy Dann Arthur Dougherty Members Honorary Tthel Elliot Mrs. C. Gile Gladys Hoacland Esther Hendrickson Camilla Henriquez 1920 Bessie Souba Marion Webster Claire Weikert Florence Willette Helen Zesbai ch Helen Bayne Helen Bushnell Milla Clement Grace Fahning Robert Gile Charles Doolittle George Garceau Lillias Hannah Helen Hart Barbara Henry Walter R. Johnson Doris Duryea Sue Mason Marion Irwin Mrs. J. B. Johnston Acnes Keefe Paul Kramer Madeline Long James Gray Margaret Howarth KoRA KOONS Olive Lundquist 1921 Helen Hauser Lincoln Holmes Clarence Iverson Stanwood Johnston Paul Kvale Helen Lathrop Dorothy Lee Sylvan Lyksett Esther Lynoh Marian Marshall 1922 Jeannette Kirchner Kathrvn McCord Arthur Nelson Richard Olmsted Sam Ravitch Thomas Russel 1923 Harold Purdy Jessie Ramtch Reginald Mitchell Florence Rush Margaret .Slnwall Edith Wheeler DoRoTH Wood .4nne Studnicka Ruth Tappan Winifred Whitman Eunice Worrel .• rline Wright Faith Stafford ;, , Page 445 THE LIVESTOCK CLUB ;iti Officers President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer . A. C. Andersen E. W. Gaujimtz H. E. DnEWS G. Cooper Members 1920 A. E. Adams G. C. CURRAN F. E. FoBEs H. S. Hanson E. C. Johnson A. KoSMOSKl S. D. Law A. C. Andersen T. H. Arens F. Campbell C. E. Carney W. E. CURLEY H. E. Drews H. E. Ballinger G. Cooper A. Churchill H. Harshaw R. C. Hastings A. L. Harvey 1921 R. H. Steidl 1922 E. H. Wieckinc 1923 J. D. Barnard W. M. Lawson George MacRae R. M. Peterson J. Phillips L. M. VoiNCBLOOD L. P. Vassa R. Voss R. D. Evans B. H. Gustafson H. A. Hass R. L. Huntsincer L. R. Peel W. F. Stanley L. R. Krafft A. W. Lindell H. O. Putnam G. W. TUTTLE I. W. Meade Page 446 KALDAHL McINTOSH NELSON KOSMOSKI PETERS JOHNSON LIVESTOCK JUDGING TEAM Held Sixth Place in Judging Contest at the 1919 International Livestock Show. Faculty W. H. Peters (Coach) E. C. Johnson Anton Kosmoski Members H. N. Kaldahl D. L. McIntosh N. L. Nelson ■age 447 MENORAH SOCIETY TL_iS Officers President Aaron HonwiTZ Vice-President Marie Lurie Treasurer Eli Rosenrloom Recording Secretary Max Shapiro Corresponding Secretary Sadie Berman Alumni Secretary John Lebovitz Paee 443 i- fa_JP SCANDINAVIAN SOCIETY •I I! I Officers President E. J. Bkukvam Vice-President Axelia Sellin Secretary Mercedes Nelson Treasurer Blanchard Braum Sergeant-at-Arms Arthur GuiNNARSOn . aiMI Page 449 S( SCHOOL OF MINES SOCIETY , Officers President . Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Editor .... Assistant Editor . James D. Wheeler Lewis E. Arnold Roy G. Butler Edwin N. Carlson Howard C. Hall Page 450 SIGMA BETA GAMMA ' yj Officers President Carol Hirschy Vice-President Mary Rhodes Secretary Ellen Swart Treasurer Selma Swan Members Honorary Clara F. Sykes Mrs. Nina L. Youncs Page 451 w WALKATH DeBOOY FORSSELL i ' RUTHERS SONDEROAARD McRAE DUiNN HAWKINSON HUESMAN BAKER TWEEDDALE MARTIN ALWAY RIGGS LYONS LADD CROSS TUPPER SCHINDEL Gertrude M. Baker Mrs. Elizabeth Buck Elizabeth Jackson May S. Kissock TRAILERS Faculty Mrs. Jessie Ladd Valeria Ladd Minna Schick Gertrude B. Schill Irma Baker Harriet Bower Margaret Cross Adrien DeBooy Harriet Dunn Elisabeth Forssell Amy Hawkinson Helen Haines Veronica Krueger Bertha McRae Blanche Martin Eugenie Murphy Leonore Alway Members 1920 Joyce Walrath 1921 1922 Merab Tupper Helen Hockenbercer Roberta Hostetler Teresa Huesman Marion Irwin Gertrude Lyon Katherine Schindel Martha Thompson Mabel Prothers Catherine Riccs Mildred Schuler Edith Sondergaard Martha Tweeddale Betty Sullivan I Paei- 4S2 LOEHLIN HEMMINGHAIS SPENCER JOHNSON SWENSON E. SCOTT I. SCOTT HELLEKSON BUSWELL HUTCHINSON MACDONALD BENNETT HEILMAIER HURLBUT SAVAGE UNIVERSITY GREEK CLUB Founded at Minnesota, 1900 Officers President Clinton H. Loehlin lice-President Inez G. Scott Secretary Karl P. Buswell Faculty Prof. John Corrin Hutchinson Dr. Charles Albert Savage Members Graduate DoROTHv Strong 1920 Karl Buswell Agnes Macdonald Hubert Cachiaras Edna Scott Clinton Loehlin Inez Scott Nellie Thompson 1921 Anna Heilmaier Warwick McClure Edgar Hemminchaus Lisle Swenson 1922 Laurence Anderson Mabel Bennett 1923 Upton Dahle Carol Hurlbut Anna Fellroth Clarence W. Johnson Violette Hellekson Laurence Sjolinder F. Rush Spencer Page 453 LARSON WEDGE CLARK ALGER HANSEN DILLAN LOWE AINSWORTH LUNDEEN HABIGER NELSON KIRKHAM DOELZ KOLDA HANFT BLACKMAN McARTHUR FJELDE WILDER JAROSCAK KELLS LUND ANDERSON SCHURR ELLIOTT UNIVERSITY SALESMANSHIP CLUB Officers President Secretary Rudolph H. Anderson George A. Schurr Members Percy Ainsworth Leon Alger Rudolph Anderson Waldo Blackman William Benitt Rudolph Clark AVERV DiLKERSON Alfred Dillan Paul Doelz Davis Elliott Olaf Fjelde Joseph Habicer Frank Hanft Arild Hansen Robert Wilder Shattuck Hartwell Paul Jaroscak Robert Kells Philip Kirkham Anton Kolda Lester Larson George Lowe Jester Lund Walter Lundeen Sinclair McArthur Anthony Nelson Walter Potter George A. Schurr NiLES Wedge Page 454 » i Officers President Arthur Winn Vice-President Robert Bell Secretary David Thomas Treasurer Donald Gray Social Secretary William Forssell f l M JIfe ' idK Class Societies Sophomore Interfraternity Page 456 te--|L BIB AND TUCKER T Officers President Charlotte Keyes Vice-President Katherine Hunt Secretary Jane Sedgwick Treasurer Josephine Hurd Class Societies Freshman Girli Page 4S7 Officers Chairman Laura Peck Chairman for the Agricultural Campus . . . Grace Greenman Chairman for the Professional Women . . . Irene Woodcock Chairman for the Nurses Florence Holzheid Assistant Verda Arnold ,. ... . Frieda Pliefke Mailing Committee Heilmaier Class Societies Junior Advisors Page 4S8 CAP AND GOWN Officers President Elizabeth Nissen Vice-President Lucile McNally Secretary Marion Webster Treasurer Gretchen Muench Class Societies Senior Girls Page 459 r % CuLLicAN, John M. Flocken, Charles F. Foster, Wm. K. Fowler, L. Haynes INCUS Members Widen, Wilford F. HULTKRANZ, JoEL Miners, George A. MoERSCH, Herman J. Platou, Erling S. Ill; Class Societies Senior Medical Page 460 Officers President Ruth Howard Vice-President Helen McGrath secretary Leonore Alway Treasurer Marion Fowler % » «„ Class Societies Sophomore Girls Page 461 Officers President Martha Randall Vice-President Gertrude Wilharm Secretary Mildred Hocan Treasurer Margaret Kenneally Page 462 fs It TAU SHONKA Officers President Francis Pond Vice-President Henrv Briccs Secretary James Thompson Treasurer Henry Rogers Social Chairman Egbert Fairchild Page 463 Officers President John M. Herron Vice-President Timothy G. O ' Connor Secretary Merrill Starr Treasurer Marshall A. Webr Social Chairman Norman Tufty v , Junior Interfraternity Class Societies H Page 6 Officers President Kenneth Godwin Vice-President Henry Jenswold Secretary Donald W. De Carle Social Secretary Ellsworth A. Roberts Treasurer Roger P. Dolliff Class Societies Senior Inter fraternity Page 46S KUHLMAN WAHLBERG TREMAINE -1 BURLINGAME SHERWOOD BRANDON ESTABROOK EBBERT PECKHAM MEARS SUTHERLAND DOWNS LECK BEZOIER STEPHENS GRAY TWENTY-THREE CLUB Officers President Robert Bezoier Vice-President Grant Stephens Secretary-Treasurer Stuart Leck Members James H. Barker George Brandon Robert Burlingame Arthur C. Downs RUSSELI. Ebbert Theodore Estabrook Welles Gray Charles E. Hughes Harold R. Kline Kleber Will Rudolph Kuhlman Gilbert Mears Harold Peckham Ingwald Remen Charles Sercen J. Vincent Sherwood Samuel Sutherland Raymond Tremaine Elmer Wahlberc Class Societies Freshmen Men Page 466 i CALLAHAN TAYLOR DENNISON WILSON SILVER PECK ABBETMEYER MACKINTOSH PROVINSKE ACANTHUS LITERARY SOCIETY Officers President Mildred Abbetmeyer Vice-President Dorothy Treacy Treasurer Irma Provinske Secretary Helena Silver Elizabeth Hawthorne Mildred Abbetmeyer Marie Callahan Neanette Dennison Carol Eustis Muriel Mackintosh Alicia Noonan Inez Dixon Hazel Hoac Helen Kennedy Edith Olin Glenn Bruce Helena Silver Louisa Amundson Members Honorary Graduate Madeline S. Long 1920 1921 Martha Wunder 1922 1923 Althea Odell Elizabeth Jackson Florence Overpeck. Laura Peck Lillian Scallv Dorothy Treacy Elise Van Ness AL RioN Willouchby Irma Provinske Juamta Small Edith Sonderoaard Jean W. Taylor Marion Wilson Eunice M. Worrall Gladys H. Luehrs Page 468 f ■4 f H J- fe?v.S i Ml i ' . ' I. 1 % MS 1 " IP r ' j li5 ■Sa _-- ■ : tT ' W " J V •I 1 ' : T ■■•! i n ' P i ' - ' m ] f» si Wh -. ■1 W ' y [ i Wk m f 1 p li ' HL£i« ikW-Wi ■1 p j ' 1 1 1 1 ATHENIAN LITERARY SOCIETY i Officers President Henry Putnam r Vice-President Marie Lundeberg Blanche Swanson Secretary 1, Ij ' i Treasurer Ernest Helen WiECKING Booth Sergeant-at-Arms Members 1920 Irma Baker Mae Ginsberg Ruth Patchin Gladys Beyer Etta Goemanpott Muriel Rockwood Grace Chapman Arnold Hawkinson Donald Shannon Chester Dahle Henrietta Hoffman Paul Smithers , I Frances Dunning Edwin Johnson Myrtle Stenseth ' f Clifford Finley Minerva Kellogg Vernon Williams Richard Fischer Anton Kosmoski 1921 Blanche Zellmer ! Charles Carney Earle Jones Kenneth Moon Robley Evans George King Lester Peel Margaret Hanson Helen Latto Irene Peyton 1 Gladyce Hewitt Marie Lundeberg 1922 Percy Tate Clarence Anderson Lillian Lundeberg Herbert Robertson Robert Dunlap Bert Magladry Ruth Rollins Ben Dunn Irving Meade Jenne Sasse 1 Mattie Hanson Marguerite M yles Meta Schoeninc Leslie Holt Edgar James Henry Putnam 1923 Vera Vion Ernest Wieckinc Helen Booth Lawrence Gove Mildred Robertson • Esther Borcman Irene Love Stanley Stone J Mildred Entwisle Gertrude Morelock Blanche Swanson Page 469 BARBER SWEET K. POWELL GRETTUM L. POWELL LARSEN MUDGE BORGESON HAJICEK SHAPIRO MAUCHAN GILKIMSOM C. JOHNSON ALTERMATT LEEN BERKVAM O.JOHNSON WEIKERT RILEY OSS NNA ACKERSON FORUM LITERARY SOCIETY Officers President First Quarter Kenneth B. Riley Second Quarter Norman E. Mudge Vice-President Eugene Ackerson Secretary-Treasurer Stanley Hajicek Clifton W. Ackerson Eugene Ackerson Edwin J. Berkvam Norman E. Mudge Erwin H. Altermatt Clifford A. Bender Ambrose Fuller Theodore M. Barber Sidney E. Borceson Abraham Frisch Bryan A. Gilkinson Stanley T. Hajicek Clarence 0. Johnson Orell R. Leen William Mauchan Leroy E. Grettum Members 1920 1921 1922 1923 Knox Powell Kenneth V. Riley Clague a. Van Slyke Claire I. Weikert Oscar G. Johnson Lewis Lohmann Ray R. Sweet Fredo a. Ossanna Lvjian B. Powell Aaron M. Rosenbleet Victor W. Rotnem Max D. Shapiro William L. Sholes Anthony A. Sparboe George W. Swann Raymond M. Larsen ' k - Pate 470 NELSON FREDRICKSON EPPEL STYLES mlSTEDT KALDAHL HASTEDT TREACY ARENA BARSiNESS BACON GOSS HESPERIAN LITERARY SOCIETY Officers President N. L. Nelson Vice-President Edwin Gaumnitz Secretary Myrtle Barsness Treasurer Celia Fredrickson Sergeant-at-Arms Mary Cullen Members 1920 Hazel Bacon Gladys Hawkins My-rtle Barsness Harry Johnson Marguerite Boyle Henry Kaldahl Adella Eppel N. L. Nelson Mary Cullen Marion Olney Celia Fredrickson 1921 Grace Styles Edwin Gaumnitz Theodore Arena 1922 Marion Treacy Irma Curtis Florence Hastedt Joseph Fristedt Ralph Nelson William Goss Rose Studnicka Lucile Grondahl 1923 Beth Harvey Violet Wallfred Ife Page 471 t m t 1. 1 ANDERSON OSTROM LUNDEEN LINDBERG KUNE POST NELSON SELLIN KJELLBERC IDUNA Ojficers President Axelia Sellin Vice-President Inceborc Sund Corresponding Secretary Mercedes Nelson Recording Secretary Ellen A. Carlson Treasurer Esther Kjellberc Members 1920 Axelia Sellin 1921 Ellen A. Carlson Mercedes Nelson Mildred M. Enquist Ruth Opsahl Esther Kjellberg Elsie Ostrom Tecckla Lundeen Inceborc Sund 1922 Mildred Lund Anna L. Post Jennie Olson 1923 Mildred M. Anderson Gladys Lindberc Esther Kline Helen Swanson III Paee 472 KAPPA RHO Officers First Hall Year President Ruth L. Hedman Vice-President Rosa B. Fligelman Corresponding Secretary Petronella E. Hackett Recording Secretary Elizabeth M. Owens Treasurer Mildred S. Mandel Alumnae Secretary Rlth M. Noruvuist Parliamentarian Ethel H. Wilk Second Hatj Year President ' . Ethel H. Wilk Vice-President Rosa B. Flicelman Corresponding Secretary Petronella E. Hackett Recording Secretary Elizabeth M. Owens Treasurer Mildred S. Mandel Alumnae Secretary Hariiiette L. Harte Members Graduate Mildred L. Hartsouch 1920 Mae Coy Mildred S. Mandel Alice M. Dodge Evelyn K. Nelson Rosa B. Fligelman Ruth M. Nord iiist Petronella E. Hackett Ella Oerting Elizabeth M. Owens 1, Josephine Fredricks Ruth L. Hedman Acnes R. MacEachran 1921 Leila E. Munson ' Lillian M. Nelson Ethel H. Wilk i : Clara 0. Berg Hilda G. Blair 1922 Jennie L. Wall Unclassed Habriette L. Harte Edith L. Brocker Elizabeth K. Owens . 1 , Etta Ellsworth Pledges Ruth L Lundholm i 1. 1 1 |y,, j i Page 473 JONES HOLMAN HOLST SCOTT GRAHAM CALLAND JOHNSON BOND MOSES MARSHALL WHITMAN NASH HOCKENBERGER AVELSGARD ASLESEN GREEN COWI.N REDLAND MEALEY McCULLOCH J. JONES THURBER MacDONALD MINERVA LITERARY SOCIETY Officers President Margery McCulloch Vice-President Virginia Norby Secretary Margaret E. Mealy Treasurer Jessamine Jones Isabel Borceson Margaret Craig Frances Donnelly Helen Hockenbebcer Margaret Howarth Dorothy Humiston Esther Aslesen Helen Countryman Helen Green Marion Holst Beatrice Johnson hRTLE AvELSGARD Elizabeth Bond Ethelwyn Cowin Katherine Galland Members 1920 Rachel Whitfield 1921 1922 Winifred Whitman Jessamine Jones Agnes MacDonald Margery McCulloch Margaret E. Mealey Edith Redland Esther Thurber Carolyn Lewis Marion Marshall Helen Moses Virginia Norby Clare Louise Scott Frances Graham Gladys Holman Lois Jones Charlotte Nash Page J 7.1 C. OLSTRUM CHRISTENSEN HOAC CHURCHILL H. OLSTRUM HINKLEV CAMI ' liEI L PETERSON RIEKE WARD MELANDER GREVE KITRIDCE I ARSEN WESTLAND SABIN GILLIS LOVIG PETERSON ' HINKLEY PETERSON TOMLINSO.N MacGILLIVRAY ROTH LAWSON SLOCllM PETERSON COOPER SEBERGER PHILOMATHEAN LITERARY SOCIETY Officers First Quarter President RdFUS RoTH Vice-President Marion MacGillivray Secretary Gertrude Lovig Treasurer George Cooper Sergeant-at-Arms George Peiehson Second Quarter President Willis Lawson lice-President Marion Silvernale Secretary Velma Slocum Treasurer Clyde Tomlinson Sergeant-al-Arms George Cooper Mabel Ashenden Sylvia Borgman Jonas Christense.n Margaret Hillsdale Frank Campbell Lai ' rene Hempstead Elizabeth Johnson Lyle Churchill George Cooper Anna Greve Margaret Gillis Charles Hinckley Axel Christensen Members 1920 Willis Lawson Rufus Roth Leone Lindqiiist Elsie Schurr Lenard Melander Marion Silvernale 1921 Esther Larson Gertrude Lovtg Marion MacGillivray Helmer Ostrum 1922 Egbert Hoac Harriet Kitridge Laiue Klll Dorothy Leahy Winslow McCall Earl Patterson George Peterson Mildred Peterson Mirtie Pederson Gertrude Pederson 1923 Louise Hinkley Kenneth Low Oswald Seberger Eleanor Young Leland Youngblood Eleanor Riecke Charles Steward Clover Sabin Velma Slocum Clyde Tomlinson Alpha Westlund Irma Ward Mar(;aret Withee Wesley Stegner Page 475 M ' 1 OLSO.N J.A. DILLAN MATTSON FIELD NELSON BERG GRUBER TOLLEFSON JOHNSTON MARION LIDDLE DOELZ DVORAK SCHURR WATTS CARLSON STEPHENS HANFT REED HOLMES STEIDL L DILLAN MITCHELL SHAKOPEAN LITERARY SOCIETY Officers President F. Lincoln D. Holmes Vice-President George D. Reed Secretary Incdolf Dillan Treasurer Martin G. Steidl Sergeant-at-Arms George A. Schurr William A. Benitt Thomas F. Gallagher C. Philip Carlson Samuel A. Berc Ingolf Dillan Paul R. Doelz D ean H. Field Eugene E. Burdick J. Alfred Dillan Herbert W. Estrem Wallace C. Dunham Francis S. Marion Members Honorary Retired Members Walter Heyler Henry A. Johnson David Lindeen 1920 Edwin C. Culbert OssiAN Gruber 1921 Edwin Fredrickson F. Lincoln D. Holmes Stanwood Johnston Ralph W. Liddle 1922 Frank W. Hanft Robert A. Johnson Martin T. Steidl 1923 Leroy E. Mattson Theodore H. WANCENSTEEr, Charles T. Wangensteen Owen Wangensteen Willard C. Olson Basil C. Maine Reginald R. Mitchell Anthony A. Nelson George A. Schurr Axel M. Tollefson AL Sheldon Watts Lloyd S. Whitbeck George D. Reed Grant K. Stephens ■?£. Page 476 THALIAN LITERARY SOCIETY Officers President Margaret Brown Vice-President Eleanor Herrmann Secretary Mable Boss Treas urer Alice Buckley Faculty Advisor Dr. Anna H. Phelan Members 1920 Dorothy Campbell Alice Rockford Grace Gardner 1921 Frances Storms Filomena Alway Katherine Manahan Mable Boss Alpha Mo Margaret E. Brown Frieda Pliefke Alice Buckley Florence Schilling Dorothy Gillian Selma Swan Eleanor Herrmann Gertrude Wellisch Elizabeth Lloyd Jones Dorothy Wood 1922 Martha Whitwell Virginia Bennett Gertrude Herman Katherine Bole Marne Lai ritsen Marjorie Bonney Maribelle McDonald Josephine Farmer Cordelia Schilling Cecilia Fisch Alice Townsend ilh Page 47. -n i mt THETA EPSILON Officers President Lucile McNallv Vice-President Helen Haiser Secretary Marion Jones Treasurer Clara Cross Elisabeth Forssell Mary Hartunc Georciana Ingersoll Marion Irwin Elizabeth Anderecc Olive E. Barrett Clara Cross Doris Glover Lii.LiAS Hannah Helen Hart Helen Hauser Glenn Bruce Marion Burton Dorothy Francis Mildred Gray Katherine Hammond Members 1920 Harriet Thompson 1921 1922 Wvllian Knapp Lrcii.E McNallv Ruth Randall Grace Shannon Mildred Hocan Alice .Iohnston Marion Jones Jean Keller Reine Pino Mabel Prothers Gertrude Wilharm Barbara Henry Gladys NIK ' S brand Muriel Peterson Betty Sullivan Ruth Tappan oSe 478 GL ' STAKSON BALUNGER HASTINGS HAK(;EN DREWS MASS JOHNSON SIMPSON JOHNSON TUTTLE BURRELL DONALDSON TUiNHEIM DACCIT ADAMS CURRAN JOHNSON HANSON LOOMIS STEIDL SONDE ERICKSON BLESI WEBSTER LITERARY SOCIETY Officers President Myron A. Loomis Vice-President Raymond Steidl Secretary-Treasurer Elmer N. Hanson A. E. Adams Gordon Curran Walter Barcen Reiner Bonde William Curlev Edmund Daccit Harry Drews Barney Glst4fson Raymond Aune Harold Blesi Charles Donaldson Willard Erickson Charles Aubi rp, Basil Bi hrell Members 1920 1921 1922 Walter Wilson 1923 Elmer N. Hanson Harry Hass Alfred Xuma Arnold Johnson Myron A. Loomis Lloyd Richards Warren Simpson Raymond Steidl ThORVAL Tl ' NHElM Rodney Hastings Arnold Hinrichs Homer Balunger Glen Tuttle E. 0. Johnson Edward Petranek Page 479 FORENSIC LEAGUE DEBATES The question for debate in the League this year was: Resolved, that the Lniversity of Minnesota should adopt a blanket tax including athletics, the Minnesota Daily, the Gopher, Forensics, all-University Council and such other activities as may be added from time to time at the discretion of the Board of Regents. The preliminaries were held on February 25. The following teams debated: Forums vs. Websters at Farm Auditorium; Forums won by unanimous decision. Shakopeans vs. Athenians at Engineering Auditorium; Shako- peans won by 2-1 decision. Philomatheans vs. Kappa Rhos at Law Auditorium; Philo- matheans won by a 2-1 decision. Semi-final was held on March 5: Forums vs. Philomatheans at Farm Auditorium; Forums won by 2-1 decision. Final was held on March 10: Forums vs. Shakopeans at Law Auditorium; Forums won by unanimous decision, thereby winning the championship of the Forensic League. « Page 4S0 PUBLICATIONS Officers Editor Professor W. P. Kirkwood Managing Editor Thorval Tuivheim Local News Editor Elsie M. Fjelstad School Editor Edmund Daugit Advertising Manager Donald P. Shannon TLeland Youncblood Reporters J. Winslow H. McCall I-Charles Hickman THE Minnesota Farm Review, the all- " Ag " weekly newspaper, is published in the interests of the students, graduates and faculty of the University Department of Agriculture. While issued under the supervision of the Division of Publications of the Department, it is managed and directed by students. The purpose of the Review is to give the news of the Department and news con- cerning the University as a whole, from a viewpoint of greatest interest to the Agri- cultural campus, giving special prominence to agricultural students active in uni- versity affairs. The Review seeks, therefore, to be of the largest possible service and to reflect the life of the public which it serves. Page 482 fa Jr THE MINNESOTA DAILY Officers Managing Editor Eugene Glasgow Business Manager Samuel Gofen Board of Publishers President Board oj Publishers Rolf Ueland Hans Bebnt A. W. Groth C. V. COVELL NiEL Ul ' HAM David Bronson D. H. Bessesen Thorval Ti nheim William G. MacLean I SiPfflgJ j Pane JSJ m Departments News Editor LAWRE ' CE S. Clark Assistant Neics Editor Acatha A. Kruecer Circutntion Manager Marne Lauritsen Editorial Writer Harold Schoelkoff Editorial Writer Gale B. Braithvvaite Editorial Writer GLE ' N Bruce Exchange Editor Jessica L. Becker Dramatic Editor James Gray News Editor, College of Agriculture . . . Norita Netz News Editor, College of Agriculture . . . Charles Howe Assignment Editor Cecil Branham Assignment Editor Max Stevens Copy Reader Gertride Wilharm Sport Editor Robert Ahern Marcus Rabinowitz Herbert E. Estrem Night Editors Everett W. Knapp William G. MacLean Cecil J. McHale Norman J. Wall Robert E. Withy HeiNry Niles Erwin ' H, Altermatt Katherine Bole LoYD Crawley Lyle Dills Grace Fahninc Vernon R. Hauce John B. Hartzell Bella Hershkovitz Mary Holton Ernst Wiecking mt . Reporters Special Thomas Phelps General Genevieve Hyde Philip R. Jacobson Cory DON Jones Richard Lilly Sylvan L. Lyksett Madge L. McCord Melvin J. Maas Gilbert Mears Ag Campus Marion Treacy " Samuel J. Sutherland Faythe Mendowitz Gladys Meyerand George Olson Chas. a. Sawyer Leta Schreiber George Schurr Mark Severance Ethel Wilk Carol Woodward Henry Wilson Page 48t ' Mf Page 4S5 ii LAMB JACOBSON DARREL LYKSETT RABINOWITZ TULMAN PHELPS OLSON ALTERMATT DILLS SAMMIS SCHURR SUTHERLAND CONFER TENNEY COLEMAN LUNDEBERG FREDRICKS MEYERAND HYDE Advertising Staff Advertising Manager Robert B. Gile Assistant Advertising Manager Douclas H. Sheldon Assistant Advertising Manager Cuthbert Randall Jessica Becker C. M. Glidden Marie Callahan Marion Holst Georce V. Chamberlain Floyd Hooper Charles Giller Anthony Nelson Clarence Tuttle 1 . BUCKLEY holst CALLAHAN TUTTLE SULLIVAN RANDALL CHAMBERLAIN NELSON hooper MORRIS SHELDON NELLERMOE Page 4S6 I:J I DEINAKD McRAE MATHEWS HUTTON DENISON TINCDALE KELLER KITZMAN KORSLUND McMANN GRAY JOHNSON GALLAGHER KLINE SONDERGAARD SMALL SNURR WACKERMAN FOOLSCAP Officers Editor-in-Chiel Benedict S. Deinard Business Manager Vincent Johnson Secretary LiLA Kline Treasurer Lyle McMann Assistant Business Manager Harvky F. Denison The Staff Short Story Editor Hazel Small Poetry Editor Jean Keller Drama Editor Eric Matsner Essay Editor Wendell McRae Pholograp icr Glenn Matthews Comic Editor Mildred Hocan An Editor Harry Korslund Social Grace Shannon Donald Barnard Alice Hickok Tressa Snurr Helen Bayne High Hutton Edith Sondercaard Max Feder Georciana Ingersoli Beulah Stephens Thomas Gallagher Kenneth Kelley Dorothy Wackerman James Gray Francis Kitzman L. West Ethel Hepburn Arthur Kumm William Wilner Madeline Long Joseph Beach Richard Burton S. C. Burton Honorary and Advisory Board I. C. Le Compte Donald Ferguson Anna A. Phelan Frank Rarig GusTAVE Van Roosbroeck J. M. Thomas %. Page 487 THE 1921 GOPHER p Officers Managing Editor Sterling L. Peck Business Manager Angus M. Smith Edwin Carlson Reuben Cornell Edmund Dagcit The Gopher Board Sterling L. Peck, Chairman Harvey Freehauf Harold King Edward Vos Page 48S CORNELL KING DAGCIT CARLSON FREEHAUF VOS Department Editors Chief Artist . . . Edwin Larson Feature Mildred Hocan Organizations . . Jean Taylor Album Lillias Hannah Special Occasions . Stanwood Johnston Colleges George Schurr Athletics . . . Rolf Ueland Sales Manager .... Rachel Beard Women ' s Athletics . Clara Cross Assistant Sales Manager . Edith Miller Picture .... Alice Johnston Publicity Robert B. Gile Associate Editors Ernest Olson Mabel Prothers Robert Withy Gertrude Wilharm Bert Levin Agatha Kruecer Colleges Maurice Aker Constance Clapp Martha Head George Tancen Leon Billings Herbert Carlborg Ralph Liddle Thorval Tunheim Roy Butler Reuben Damberc Madeline Long Robert Wilder Blenda Carlson Mary Dwyer Rebecca Sholley Arthur Whitan Organizations Anthony Nelson Charles Phelps Juanita Small Martha Wunder Album Dorothy Geenty Dorothy Lewis Hazel Lust Eugenie Murphy Frances Gunderson Laila Platou Photographers Earl Grochau M. Van Harrington Edgar Johnson Harold Strom Publicity Louis Crosby Grace Gleason Milton Kodas Harrison Schmitt Warren Hamburg Helen Keenan Marie Lundeberg Feature Lyle Dills Isabel Rising Josephine Fredricks Thomas Keller George Lamb Helen Lathrop ife - Pace 469 0L50H WILHA2M TAYLOR HO AH UELAHD 1 WITHY MILLEIi CWbb K UEGEH J0HN5T0H Min. PKDTHER5 J0HH5IOH HANNAH LEVIH jTiifr. ' : Pagr 491) 4- mum iiMG nmm v3mLL lamd KEtnAn imSm :., LLDT PLATQli DiLUn£5 CLAPP CA DQIG WOflDDL TTOLHH - ii Gtc iTT m LinOT AfctL MLLtr 6IL0CMAU mrth ntiion miCA LATMLOP Gimofl K0DA5 HCAP 5UTLtl Ifmi 3Tl0n CAILSOJI MMDCIG LlDDLCl J)iLL5 JcmSQ pnrip. TA ifir.f w iTAA J Page 491 THE GENERAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION includes graduates and former students of the University who have associated themselves for the purpose of making their united and organized good will effective for the good of the L niversity. As a part of that service the Association publishes The Minnesota Alumni Weekly. Since the Association was formed in 1904 there have been five major movements in University life: Release of the University from the Board of Control Supervisors. Increased salaries for professors. The greater campus. The state-wide campaign. The Mayo Foundation. The organized alumni originated and pushed to a successful con- clusion three of these movements, and helped to secure more favorr able terms in the settlement of the fourth. Upon leaving the Uni- versity every student is entitled to identify himself with this organi- zation which has for its purpose the betterment of the University. i Paee 402 " % DES MOINES DELEGATION Officers Chairman D. R. Haupt Vice-Chairman Marion Andrews Secretary Helen Moses Treasurer Floyd Hooper Executive Secretary, Y. M. C. A Cyrus P. Barnom Executive Secretary, Y. V ' . C. A Francis Greenouch Assistant Secretary, Y. M. C. A Ray C. Cunningham Assistant Secretary, Y. W. C. A Edythe Saylor Pastor Andrew Presbyterian Church . . . Rev. T. W. Graham Faculty Representative Victor H. Pelz Y. M. C. A. Secretary, Farm School . . . W. L. Witte Y. W. C. A. Secretary, Farm School . . . Doris Curran Members Filomena Alway Elizabeth Anderson Roy Andrew Marion Andrews Roswell Baker Theodore Barber Antoinette Bauduin Edwin Berkvam Basil Burrell Theodosia Burton Karl Buswell Rachel Carleton Charles Chadbourn Constance Clapp Catharine Coffman Elizabeth Cooper Helen Davis L. R. Davidson J. Alfred Dillan Charles T. Doolittle A. C. Downs Harriet Dunn Herbert W. Estrem Elisabeth Forssell Sarah French D. Richard Haupt Helen Hauser Carl E. Hendrickson Walter Heyler Amy Hoag Donald C. Hodgkins Evan W. Holway C. Floyd Hooper Teresa Huesman Howard C. Jacobson Darrell F. Johnson Genevieve Johnston Minerva Kellogg Frances King Wyllian Knapp Irene Krafft Stewart W. Leck Clayton Lewis Ralph W. Liddle Clinton H. Loehlin Cecil J. McHale Stella McKown Milton McLean Bertha McRae Graham Mandeville C. E. Marcell Irvin(; Meade Gilbert Meaks Gladys Meyerand Helen Moses Bercliot Nissen Grace O ' Brien Juan C. Okendain Reine Pino Mabel Prothers Martha Randall Ingwald M. Remen Catharine Ricgs Sixto Runez Merrill Seymour Norris Shane Catharine Sweet Lisle Swenson Ed. J. Tan(juist Hugo W. Thompson Thorval Tunheim Elise Van Ness Marius Waldahl Wilson Wells Harry Willey Robert Withy Harold J. Worrell Alfred B. Xuma Elizabeth Young Leland Youncblood Page 494 DELEGATION ACTIVITIES By D. R. Haupt, Cliaiiman THE Eighth Quadrennial Convention of the Student Volunteer Movement met in Des Moines, Iowa, December 31, 1919, to January 4, 1920. Seven thousand students from a thousand institutions of higher education in North America were present. The University of Minnesota sent student and faculty delegates to the total of eighty-eight, to this convention. The purpose of the convention was to apjieal to college students, as the future leaders of the world, for aid in " The Evangelization of the World in this Generation. " The most able missionaries in the whole world left their respective fields of Christian service in order to attend this unprecedented gathering and to present their best appeals. The effect of those appeals upon Minnesota ' s delegates is shown in the following letter, drafted at the first and organization meeting of the group during the week of their return to the University. " To All of Our Seven Thousand Felloic-Sludents and to the Members oj the Farulty: " We, the delegates from the University of Minnesota, to the Student Volun- teer Convention, at Des Moines, Iowa. 1919-1920. have broadened our attitudes toward life, especially as students at our University of Minnesota. There we thought and moved and lived as students of the mightiest force of the world, as future world citizens. There we were convinced of the power of Jesus Christ in the invidual life. Consequently we considered, and many of us are still considering, with prayerful seriousness, the possibilities of His wanting us to carry this message to the ends of the earth, to become His missionaries in whatever professions we are trained. Some of us have already become " " Student Volunteers " for this purpose. Others have definitely responded to the call to the Christian professions in this country, whose needs are no less than terror- izing today. .411 of us hereby declare our individual and collective intentions to make and to keep the principles of Jesus Christ the prime factor in our lives. " " We will co-operate with you in maintaining the living Spirit here upon our campus. " The opening meeting also marked the inauguration of a plan of action on the campus. Committees were appointed to work on: " Vocational Talks " bv business men, telling prospective followers how best to apply Christianity in their respective professions; " Mission Study Classes, " and, after " Minnesota Week, " " Daily Chapel ervice. Groups of members have given reports of the convention in more than forty churches in the Twin Cities, eighty students participating. Three members gave such reports at a meeting in the Annory during the usual convocation hour, February 26, 1920. That the members are not abnormally " long-faced " is shown bv the fact that the bi-weekly Sunday afternoon meetings are interspersed with tobogganing and other social parties well attended. The delegation does not consider itself any " superior body, " but simply an asso- ciation of friends ambitious for the maintenance of the highest Christian standards attainable on the campus. Pane 495 " i ' " 7» f BALLIN ' GER TUNHEIM DOUGLASS GUSTAFSON UNIVERSITY FARM Y. M. C. A. Officers President B. H. GiSTAFSON Vice-President Thorval Tunheim Senior Representative Willis Lawson Junior Representative Donald Shannon Sophomore Representative Homer Ballinger Freshman Representative Frank Douglass Secretary W. L. Witte mt - Page 496 CHAPMAN ROCKWOOD UNIVERSITY FARM Y. W. C. A. Officers General Secretary Doris Curran Advisory Board President Mrs. R. C. Lansing Mrs. Ruth Mohl Mrs. A. V. Siorm Mrs. C. W. Gay Mrs. LeRov Cady Miss Mildred Weicley Mrs. R. B. MacLean Miss Maude Miller Cabinet President Hazel Bacon Vice-President Hazel Nielsen Secretary Irma Curtis Treasurer Marion Olney Social Service Minerva Kellogg Publicity Lucile Grondahl World Fellowship Marian Mann Meetings Myrtle Stenseth Social Muriel Rockwood Bible Study Grace Chapman Page 497 ' !! ' ' Officers President Norman Wall Vice-President Gladys Brouillaru Secretary Alvin Melakder Treasurer Arnold Johnson THE Lutheran Association was organized February 19 at a ban- quet in the ball room of the Minnesota Union, which was at- tended by more than five hundred Lutheran students. The meeting was planned in order to foster a spirit of closer association and friendship between Lutheran students on the campus. Investigation showed that of the thousands of the students at the University, thirty-five per cent adhered to the Lutheran faith. At the banquet plans were outlined to hold social meetings everv month, which have since proven great successes. The constitution of the new organization encourages the friends of Lutheran students by providing associate memberships. Plans are under way for the erection of a large dormitory and social meeting place for Lutheran students. Page 498 THE STUDENT BAPTIST UNION Wi -fl President Wilson Wells Vice-President Marv Shf.pakdson Secretary Merrill Seyiiour Treasurer Ruth Mohl THE Student Baptist Union was organized December 13, 1919, for the purpose of fostering a greater friendship among Baptist students and faculty, and especially to help incoming Freshmen each quarter. Several social gatherings are held each quarter and in the spring there is held a big picnic. The organization is constantly growing with a membership now that numbers over four hundred. Next year the union plans to have representatives at the depots to welcome and help incoming Baptist students, and to see that every Baptist is attending some church while in the University. Page 499 fw mi . , DARLING CULLEN SCHEID KENNEALLY TIGHE OMAN 2ESBAUGH CZACK McSHANE REV. TOWEY GOULD STURDEVANT STUDENTS ' CATHOLIC ASSOCIATION Officers President Jacob Czack Vice-President Norbert Ahmann Secretary Veronica McShane Treasurer Veronica Gould Spiriliia! Director Rev. Fr. Towev I Veronica Gould Academic ) Margaret Kenneally 1 Veronica M cShane ( Arthur Sturdevant Engineering Jacob Czack Law Emmett Tiche Home Economics Mary Cullen Agriculture Franklin Fobes Dentistry Nohbert Ahmann Medicine Michael Oman Chemistry Stephen Darling Alines Adolph Scheid Pharmacy Leonard Thibodeau Education Helen Zesbauch .... Page SOO DILLAN HEYLER UWEN WORRELL BERKVAM BRONSON MiRAE LLINDEEM WITHY JACOBSON FORSTER BARMIM HAUPT YOUNG MEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION Officers President Burton E. Forster lice-President Howard C. Jacobson Recorder Richard Haupt Executive Secretary Cyrus P. Barnum Assistant Secretary Roy C. Cunmngham Assistant Secretary E. Frank Hussey Chairman Ernest B. Pierce Cabinet Bible Study Walter B. Heyler Campus Service Kenneth M. Owen Church Affiliation Ingolf Dillen Community Service Wendell S. McRae Discussion Groups David Lundeen Foreign Students Edwin J. Berkvam Publicity Robert E. Withy Religious Meetings David E. Bronson Social Harold J. Worrell !iji . Page 501 CL.MjERSON MOSES IIUAG O ' BHIEN kNAl ' l ' GRAHAM SAYLOR McRAE SHANNON ANDERSON DOLSEN TAYLOR GREENOUGH ANDREWS RANDALL YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION Officers Executive Secretary Frances Gunderson President Marion Andrews Vice-President Martha Randall Secretary Elizabeth Dolsen Treasurer Ruth Taylor Cabinet Elizabeth Anderson Marion Andrews Elizabeth Dolsen Dinah Graham Frances Greenough Frances Gunderson Amy Hoag Wyllian Knapp Bertha McRae Helen Moses Grace O ' Brien Martha Randall Edvthe Savlor Grace Shannon Ruth Taylor C.. f Page 502 r GARRICK CLUB Ward C. Burton Eugene J. Carpenter A. Laird Goodman Carl W. Jones Neil S. Kincsley SuMiNER T. McKn ' IGHT Roman A. Bohnen Hamilton Cummins NORRIS D. Darrell William J. Dempsey William H. Freng Robert S. Fuller Stanley W. Hahn Preston H. Holliday Members Honorary Active Wendell Warner Associate Lewis Morgan Daniel William C. Motter George Norton Northrup Edward H. Saunders, Jr. Otis Skinner Edward S. Thurston Edwin White George P. Hough Frank S. Kelly Paul C. Nelson Harold T. Nesbit Henry A. Poehler Ernest U. Rumpf Stephen Q. Shannon Alan M. Shearer Jji Page S04 - il PALMER M. JOHNSON LYNCH E. JOHNSON SCHOENLEBEN WORRELL RICE TRIEM PETERSON O.JOHNSON McLAURY HASSET EKLUND BORC FINNEY GREELEY STUCKY ARP DAVIDSON SCOTT K MMAN RECK JANECKY UNIVERSITY GLEE CLUB President . Treasurer . Secretary . Business Manager Librarian . Leader Officers Gordon Kamman L. P. Davidson R. C. Reck Harry Arp Theodore Finnev Carlyle Scott Members Harry Arp J. F. BoRc Merlin Carlock L. P. Davidson Mr. Eklund Theo. Finney RocER Hassett Harold Janecky E. F. Johnson M. L. Johnson O. G. Johnson Gerald Greele ' i Gordon Kamman R. Lynch J. L. McLaury P. R. Palmer R. C. Reck M. R. Peterson C. O. Rice A. Schoenleben A. P. Sti CKI Ralph Triem Harold Worrell :!. Page 505 CUMMINS LAMB SEVERANCE GLASGOW GILFILLAN ELDRIDGE KING MEALEY. BOWMAN HOGAN GLEASON GRAY MAGOFFIN SCOTT ST. CLAIR SCHIFFER WITHY MITCHELL AHERN HOUGH NELSON FREITAG FRIBLEY FOSSEN LANGTRY HERRMANN PRESTON HOLLENBECK WILDER SONDERGAARD JONES E. JONES PINO RUPERT M. JONES WHITFIELD WHITWELL WILK CEDERSTROM CALLAHAN THE MASQUERS DRAMATIC CLUB Officers President George P. Hough Vice-President Marion Jones Secretary Euith H. Sondercaard Treasurer Charles H. Eldridce Business Manager George H. Lamb Members Associate Theodosia Burton Bernice Langtry Katherine Shenehon Marie Callahan Reginald R. Mitchell Rachel C. Whitfield 1920 Mary Cullen George P. Hough Margaret E. Mealey Frances M. Donnelly Jessamine B. Jones Elizabeth Nissen Eugene C. Glasgow Fannie E. Magoffin Alice Rochford Frances C. H. Hollenbeck Rose J. Schefrin Louise E. Bowman Wallace W. Hankins Anthony A. Nelson George M. Hollenbeck Hamilton Cummins Hazel E. Hoag Edith E. Olin Eleanor V. Cederstro Charles H. Eldridce Mildred F. Hocan Reine D. Pino Edith H. Sondercaard Henry L Fossen Elizabeth L. Jones Margaret Preston Martha Whitwell Maurice S. Gjesdal Marion Jones Florence G. Rivkin Robert L. Wilder Hazel C. Gleason Harold R. King Clare L. Scott Anceline J. Wilk Mildred E. Gray George H. Lamb Dorothea Simons Robert Withy 1922 Dorothy M. Anderson N. Reeve Hankins Robert W. Persons Abe M. Schiffer Harold J. Armson Gertrude L Herrmann Laila E. Platou Mark Severance Max Freitag George T. McDermott Charles H. Platt Robert E. Sherman Richard Gilfillan James M. Moore Isabel Rising Evangeline M. Skellet William R. Glenny Frank T. Moran Mary E. St. Clair Fred C. Smith Winifred G. Whitman Robert Ahern George B. Hay Marvin J. Oreck Paul E. Casserly Mary C. Holton Helen Rupert |§v r Page 506 THE MASQUERS DRAMATIC CLUB THE Masquers Dramatic Club was founded at the L niversity of Minnesota, Feb- ruary 26, 1896. for the purpose of promoting and encouraging dramatics in the student body. For many years this club was the only organization of its nature at the University and was known as the University Dramatic Club. During the Mas- quers ' twenty-four years of existence it has been a purelv students ' organization. More than forty plays have been produced by the Club. The plays were usually given at overtown theatres until the completion of the Little Theatre in 1914, and since that time the productions have been given- at that place. The plays have been coached mainly by Mr. and Mrs. Charles M. Holt of The Minneapolis School of Music, Ora- tory, and Dramatic Art. To them a great deal of credit for the success of the Club is due. The following plays have been produced with significant success: ruelfrh Night As }ou Like Jt The Merchant of Venice The Good Natured Man ...... You Never Can Tell ....... Travelers of the World ....... The Pretenders ........ .irms and the Man ....... Pair of Spectacles ........ Watchers ......... The Professor ' s Lore Story ...... Penelope ........ Kindling A !f Oman ' s Way- Lady W indemere ' s Fan Press Cuttings ........ Plots and Playwrights H h-at Every Woman Knoivs ...... A Thousand Years Ago Goldsmith Shaw Pi NERO Ibsen Shaw Grundy Enza Zeller Brawley Valchn Barbie Percy McKa Several graduate members have continued in dramatic work after leaving the University. Miss Leta Nelson, after leaving the University, studied at the Egan School of Dramatic Art at Los Angeles. She is now playing with Wallace Reed in " The Rotters. " Clark Marshall took leading parts in " The World Aflame " ' and in " The Little Shepherd of Kingdom Come. " Enza Zeller is playing with the Shubert Com- pany. Walter Greaza played with the Shubert Stock Company in St. Paul and Minne- apolis, and is now playing vaudeville in Chicago. Emmeritz Norman is playing with the Orpheum. During this season the Club played " What Every Woman Knows " by J. M. Barrie, and " A Thousand ears Ago " by Percy McKaye, both with marked success. Miss Ariel McNaughton coached these plays, and their success is largely due to her work. The cast for " What Every Woman Knows " was as follows: Ali rk Wylie David Wylie James Wylie Maggie Wylie Comtesse de la Briere Lady Sybil Ten derden John Shand Charles Venables The cast for " A Thousand Years Ago " was as follows Turandot, Princess of Pektr Zelima, Lady in Waiting Chang, .-itiendant A Itou m , Em per or of China Barak, .ittendant to Calaf Calaf, Prince of .islrakahn Scaramouche Punchinello Pantaloon Harlequin Capocomico George McDehmott George Hollenbeck Hamilton Cummins Hazel Hoac Elizabeth Junes Dorothea Simons George Lamb Fred Smith Elizabeth Jones Hazel Hoac Carl Frimley George Percy Hough Mark Severance Hamilton Clmmins Harhy .Arp Abe ScHiFFER Pavil Casserly Pall Nelson Georcc Lamb Page 507 p » K H k: k« 1 ; _ jB| i K t l F H E jHk BI i V ' iC p H F Eki m«k, fll H I H ■ KV H V 1 B LANE LAMBERT EKTEL SCHWEND BOEGE CALLET DOLSEN MOGLER MALCOLM bothne eberhart OLSON KRUECER ESTABROOKS friedl schanfield WIEKERT RICHARDSON MADSEN DANIELS linderud hov THE MUSIC CLUB Officers Prp i{i€nt Zola Madsen Dorothy Rost Mildred Daniels Rachel Davidson Vice-President Secreturv Treosiirer tt . t fHI I ' ■ • Members 1920 Clair Hamack 1021 Marian Baclev Acnes MacEachran Marguerite Boece Hazel Richardson Acnes Bothne Esther Schanfield HORTENSE ESTABROOKS Alice Scott Veronica Kruecer Esther Weikert Anna Linderud 1922 Angeline Wilk Mildred Daniels Mary Malcolm Elizabeth Dolsen Deloisa Mocler Gladys Gallet Lillian Kirvvin 1923 Griselda Olson Alberta Eberhart Rosehelen Hoy Florence Ertel Kathryn Lambert Verona Friedl Evelyn Lane Isabel Fillmore Helen Schwend i Nellie Helmer Rachel Wilson r L k ' Page 508 f- . ft HAMBURG HANLEY KELLY HALL POEHLER BRICKER MOTLEY COCHRAN GALLAGHER FRENC BECKER LATHROP BRONSON JOHNSTON HARTUNG PLAYERS ' DRAMATIC CLUB Officers President David Bronson Vice-President Jean M. Keller Secretary Helen Lathrop Business Manager Paul Cochran Faculty Director Anna A. Helmholtz-Phelan Members Frederic Becker Robert Bell Arthur Bouvier Harold Bricker David Bronson Faith Bronson Donald de Carle Paul Cochran Grace Crowley Elisabeth Forssell William Forssell Burton Forster William Freng Marion Gilles Betty Grimes Frank Hall Franklin Hanley Dora Hanna Mary K. Hartunc Kennett Hinks Georgiana Incersoll Alice Johnston George Keenan Jean M. Keller Marguerite Kelly Rhoda Kellogg LiLA Kline Helen Lathrop Katherine Manahan LuciLE McNally Arthur Motley Kenneth Owen Henry Poehler Stephen Shannon Frances Storms Margaret Sunwall Robert Urbahns Wendell Warner Lillian Wedum WiLLFRED WOLFSON Page 509 III! 1 UNIVERSITY CHOIR Officers President Adair McRae Secretary Mae L. Nelson Treasurer Gordon Kamman Accompanist Gerald Greelkv Irma Baker Portia Brothers Marion Burton Isabel Knapp Ruby Lambert Evelyn Lane Madeline Long Adair McRae Acnes Bothne Harriett Dunn Frances Hollenbeck Betty Jones Harry E. Arp Frederic Becker Alex Cowie L. Raymond Davidson Theodore Finney Victor Liska Members Soprano Alto Joyce S. Pederson Tenor Bass Ralph H. Triem Merry Mueller Zola Madsen Louvenia Nicoll Mildred Perkins Hazel Richardson Dorothy Byrne Smith Ruth Taylor Edna Wilson Jean M. Keller Rhoda Kellogg Wilma Loomis Mae L. Nelson Earl B. Fischer Roger Hassett Harold Janecky Ross Lynch Glenn E. Memmen Paul Palmer Page 510 STUDENT ' S ' -SELF GWERNMENT SCHIESSER ALL-U-COUNCIL Officers President Charles P. H. Cantienv yice-Presiiienl .Marian Willolghby Secretary P. A. Risk Treasurer ' Raymond Engan Members Frances Adams l ouis Arnold Neal Arntson Daniel Bessesen Charles P. H. Cantieny Mildred Conger Raymond Engan Elmer Encelbert Carol Eustis Edwin Johnson Ernest Jones Harold Jules P. A. Risk Elizabeth Schiesser Marian Willoughby Eleanor Young Page 512 McNALLY EUSTIS ARMSON SMITH WARNER PETERSON SHANNON SHEA KRAFFT ACADEMIC STUDENT COUNCIL Members 1920 ' resident .... Frank McNally Carol Elistis Edwin Peterson Grace Shannon Elise Van Ness Leon Branham David R. Hai pt 1921 Wendell Warner 1922 Eleanor Shea Angus M. Smith Harold J. Armson Irene Krafft Jean Keller Pase SI3 STUDENT COUNCIL — COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE Officers President C. B. Finley Secretary Mary Cullen Treasurer E. C. Johnson Members Cnlle e oj Agriculture A. B. C. Club . . . Forestry College Forestry Club H. E. Association College oj Home Economics E. C. Johnson C. B. Finley F. OsTROWSKI A. E. Wackerman Irene Dahlrerg ( Mary Cullen i Louise Farmer . M Page SI4 STUDENT COUNCIL — COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING AND AGRICULTURE Officers President Clav W. Noel Vice-President Fred A. Enke Secretary Georce L. Tuve Treasurer Harry J. Korslunu Members 1920 Karl A. E. Berg Harry J. Korslunu Clay W. Noel George L. Tuve Harold A. Jules 1921 Fred A. Enke Alex W. Luce 1922 Dean W. Rankin Page SIS itjr r) ' ' l H K i B! 1 jf R B 1 I. ..IK o 1 1 1 SWANSON GRONDAHL HARVEY WESTLUND EPPEL COLVILLE CHAPMAN KELLOGG LOVIG HOME ECONOMICS ASSOCIATION Officers President Grace Chapman Vice-President Minerva Kellogg Treasurer Gertrude Lovic Secretary Louise Colville Members Senior Representatives Irma Baker Leone Lindquist Addella Eppel Marion Olney Junior Representatives Marian MacGillivray Hazel Nielsen Margaret Moberc Norita Netz Sophomore Representatives Lucille Grondahl Rose Stud.mcka Dorothy Leahy Alpha Westlund Freshman Representatives Minnie Hanson Edith Knopp Beth Harvey Blanche Swanson Sectional Chairmen Food Section Margaret Hillsdale Management Section ■ Marian Mann Clothing, Textiles Section Bern ETTA Seipel •fiJlA,. Page 516 I ■ •;. ' i " MINNESOTA UNION BOARD OF GOVERNORS President E. B. Pierce Vice-President B. E. Forster Secretary C. W. Rumpf Treasurer J. F. Ebersole Manager H. J. Kessel Alumni M. E. Salisbi rv J J . ( Fraink Hall Academic i r. , ( Edgar jaeger Agriculture Nels Nelson Chemistry M. M. Anderson Engineering Ray Lockwood Dentistry P. A. Risk Education W. C. Olson Laic Paul Jaroscak Mines Kenneth Johnston Pharmacy C. V. Netz ii i . THE purpose of the Minnesota Union is to provide a meeting place where men students and men of the faculty may gather and discuss their common problems, and to aflford facilities for advancing the best interests of the men of the University wherever possible. The Minnesota Union Building, thru the generous cooperation of the University authorities, has been made attractive, comfortable, and inviting; and with its provisions for recreation it is rapidly becoming an important factor in University life. All men students of the University are members of the Union and are equally entitled to make use of its facilities. Each member pays seventy cents a quarter towards its support, the fee being payable at the time of registration. The men of the faculty and of the University staff also may become members, with the same rights and privileges, upon payment of the same fee. Student and faculty members are invited to become life members thru the payment of a fee of twenty-five dollars. Already a number have given evidence of their support and interest by availing themselves of this privilege. The government of the Union is vested in a Board of Governors, which meets once a week. It is composed of two faculty members, one alumni representative, and twelve student members, the latter elected by the various colleges and schools of the University. Its officers are named by the Board itself from its own membership. As a well-appointed club and recreational center the Minnesota Union has many features of outstanding interest, chief among them being the rooms devoted to the use of the students and of the various organizations. The main lounging room, which is cosily furnished, is used regularly for entertainments, smokers,, and other gatherings. In it may be found a set of cases containing the trophies of the Uni- versity, and on its walls are hung a splendid group of tinted pictures. The adjoining smoking room and the fireplace and game rooms are popular gathering places, and are usually filled to capacity. Two billiard rooms provide further means of enjoy- ment and recreation, while they serve at the same time as a source of revenue to be applied to the purchase of additional equipment for the building. On the same Page 518 III floor is the suite of four rooms occupied by the Young Men ' s Christian Association; in one of these, the reception room, are held the mee tings of the literary and other societies. On the second floor are located the ball room and banquet rooms. The former, one of the most attractive of its kind in the city, is used extensively for fraternity, class, and sunlight dances. The newly equipped banquet room is ad- mirably fitted for the serving of moderately sized gatherings; large banquets are served in the ball room; while small groups are accommodated daily in the smaller private dining rooms. The Little Theater, with a seating capacity of four hundred persons, is in constant use for class lectures, class meetings, semi-official lectures, dramatics, concerts, debates, and oratoricals. Probably the most popular feature of the building is the Cafeteria, which has facilities for serving three meals a day, approximating 2,500 meals daily. The cost of the service is low and the quality of the food excellent. The Campus Barber Shop, recently installed, is located con- veniently on the main floor. The Minnesota Union Branch for the men of the Department of Agriculture is located in well-equipped and attractive quarters in the Administration Building on the Agricultural Campus. Its members pay the same fee for the support of their branch and are at the same time entitled to make use of the building on the Minne- apolis Campus. The chairman of the Board of Managers of the Agricultural Branch acts as the representative of the Department of Agriculture students on the Board of Governors of the Minnesota Union. Page 519 HOFFMAN YOUNG MURPHY PECK ZESBAUGH HOLZHEID MrLEAN SHADDUCK SMITHERS PINO SKINNER EUSTIS NISSEN HAUSER FORSSELL PROTHERS VAN NESS WOMEN ' S SELF GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION Officers President Elisabeth Forssell Vice-President Helen Hauser Secretary Bergliot Nissen Treasurer Mabel Prothers I " Members Ex-Officio Dean Jessie S. Ladd Senior Representative Laura Peck Junior Reine Pino Sophomore Hester McLean Freshman Elizabeth Young House Council President Florence Skinner Chairman Shevtin and other buildings . . . Dorothy Shadduck President of Women ' s Academic Council . . . Elise Van Ness All-University Council Carol Eustis Agricultural Campus Henrietta Hoffman Educational College Martha Zesbauch Nurses ' ... Florence Holzheid Professional If omen ' s Roberta Hostetler Social Chairman Helen Hauser Big Sister Chairman Laura Peck Chairman of Vocational Committee .... Jessie Smithers Manager of W . S. G. A. Book Store .... Eugenie Murphy Page 520 m II NEW gravels Witk 3mUv Bv Featlre Staff W fKuJi 9 Ionei to tlic t y J S tate !lfc£-r. " " i Janitor, No. 23 Folwell Mildred. Waitress at the Waffle Shop Paul Barton and sister Theodosia Dr. Norris Gertrude Beggs Mr. Oak Tree Dorothy Hudson Mr. Rankin Benedict Deinard Sally Appleyard Mr. Shumivay Board of Regents of Ag. College The Oopher Hole March 22 ig20 My Dear: The journey which this little book is to describe was very instructive and reveal- ing for us. After an uncouth beginning, we had the best of luck to the end. But we are all travelers over what college professors call the four mountains of university life, all too. travelers with a donkey, and the best that we can hope to find is an honest friend. Every book is in an intimate sense a slander on the friends of him who writes it. They alone take his meaning — they find private messages, assurances of " love, " and expressions of " gratitude " dropped in every corner. The public is but a generous patron who defrays the postage, tho the letter is directed to all, we have an old and " kindly " custom of addressing it on the outside to but a few of what shall a person be proud, if not of his friends? And so, my dear, it is with pride that I sign myself, Affectionately yours, Feature Staff. ,mc- Mamma used to go to college. She told me about it. But oh, it is not anything like she said. Girls smoke. There are atheists and bol- sheviks, and college instructors not happily married. There are sedate sociology profes.sors ivho rave in their classes about the evils of the family, but who say " Yes, dear. Til get the meat for supper, " when they are at home, .it first I was very frightened, but I have discovered First 1 visited the (don ' t tell a soul) that they are all sheep in wolves ' clothinj . Pharmacists (they iiere the uncouth beginning) . Page S22 LOVE IN A DRUG STORE " Oh, Cosmetic, " faltered he, " Why treat me so cnld creumedly? Your love I long for more and more, And that is what f have Camphor. " " " Tis sad. Carbolic, but you see. Dear Anti-septic won ' t agree. And here she comes with Energine. The villain in this drug store scene The rivals meet in the Alcn-hol. " One was short, the other tall. " See here. Carbolic, I love this dame! " ' " Well, Soda I — 1 know your game! You little shrimp, ' tis you I ' ll master For I ' m Cosmetic ' s stickin ' plaster. " At this moment, Energine Threw a bomb at Acid ' s bean, Cosmetic ' s chloroiorm did away, As the air grew green and then grew gray. She screamed and then screamed louder As lie went up in talcum ponder. " Oh, Energine! . ' ! If hat did you do? I do not love ether of you. " Thus this pathooOc tragedy Was told by the drug store clerk to me. The Pharmacists Got Personal Once " Enough of this foolishness, " shouted Dr. Nevvconii), drying his eyes with his bandanna. " We shall now discuss some of the lower forms of life, beginning with Mr. Peterson. " " Are you trying to make a fool out of me? " mildly inquired Peter- son. " No, " said the now humorous professor, " I never interfere with nature. " ; Nevertheless Pete gave a brilliant lecture, his theme being that tropic animals and plants are so large because they expand with the heat. While in the city going to school. Miss Segal thought it would be a good plan lo visit the St. Paul stock vards. She says the sight which was most impressive was the putting of tights on sausages. The following morning we were afraid she had caught cold but she hadn ' t — her voice sounded strained only while talking thru her veil. We are inclined to disbelieve her sausage story as she is a habitual thrower of soft soap. Speaking of soap, the janitor surely keeps all laboratories well supplied. .Soft soap is always in evidence, (see above paragraph), a can of Dutch Cleanser is there to impress visitors, and regular soap is what we use. (We use it hard. too. I -tf i Pagf 523 1 — Kid M allay, the Premier Ballerina A Dent ' s Tragedy ' ' For Crown and Bridge " 4 — A Wave on t he Ocean of Life 2 — Supported by the " Protruduy Ballet " { MiTfiy figurative, as ihey are incapable of supporting anyone) M: 3 — Peptonias Passionate Appeal (By Pcplonia ' s undtTstiuly) 5 — The Death Scene. Peptonia in a Fit of Rage has Slain Herself xM. Page 524 lip " T After ive left the pill boys of the western world, Mary Ellen imy own sweet mule) had a severe attack of rheumatism. Mamma told me that if she ever had rheumatism, to have her teeth looked at. So I took her to see the Dents. The sweet little thing didiil make any kick. Now she has braces on her teeth and all the modern inconveniences. The Company ' s Toothbrush HE LEFT -EM HOME After we left the Dent ' s, we came to the Col- lege of Education. Ive heard irhat goes on there to innocent girls, so I just said, " Hurry, hurry. Mary Ellen, " and ive got away without damage. tt Page 525 Then Mary Ellen icenl to coiirl. 1 wanted lo know if it was really true what Mamma told me about the causes of divorce. And oh, my dear, Mr. Beach ivas there! Yes, really. And Doctor Anna too. And Mr. Barnard. And Mr. Stall ivas up for slander and libel. In fact, the whole faculty was waiting in line. HEARD IN COURT Gates Timmehman — (in his final argument to the .11117) : Gentlemen of the jury; in the language of the layman and in familiar terms, the plaintiff should be awarded the verdict for rea- sons more obvious than a debutante ' s shoulders and simpler than last summer ' s bathing suit. " It is reported that the supreme court upheld the district court and Judge Dow in limiting the number of special interrogatories which Segal. Minske, an l Yeager directed to the jury. They did so on the ground that this matter lies within the discretion of the court, and to hold other- wise in this case would be against public policy and the efficiency of the court. After an unwarranted decision for the plaintiff on a case in real properly, by the Honorable Claire W eikert, the defendant ' s attorney arose and said: " If your honor please, far be it from me to impugn in the slightest degree the wisdom and propriety of your honor ' s decision. 1 merely design to read a few lines from the volume I hold in my hand that your honor might observe how profoundly ignorant Sir William Blackstone was upon this subject. " Charles Wancensteen (opening a case — gazing around on the court — then on the bar — then on the jury — then on the crowd — addressing each respectively as he turned) : " May it please your honor — Gentlemen of the bar — Gentlemen of the jury — Audience. Before proceeding with the evidence I would like to state that f am a member of the Methodist Episcopal, a member of Alpha Sigma Phi, and that I lake great pleasure in being allowed " ' Sthickland (attorney for plaintiff, addressing attorney for defendant in a hoarse whisper) : ' ' I ' ll shoot you a game to see whether my complaint stands as it is or whether you demur to it. " And a little later, " I ' ll bet you a fiver that you can ' t get any evidence favorable to your case from my next witness. " Riley: " I move to strike out all these counts as multifarious and incongruous and hetero- geneous. I move to quash the whole court on the ground that the board of police was bound bv law to furnish the building for holding the court, and there is no proof that the building in which the court is setting is so furnished. ' ' Observations of the Great Unwashed Brown — He scatters like a shot gun, and occasionally, as he is always firing, some of the shot will hit. Spellacy — My Christian name is not Allah wishes, but Aloysius — tho I am vulgarly denominat- ed by the former epithet — President of the Senior Class — look what P. H. L. did for me — or was it Minske, Segal and Riley? Struett — A middle law of oratorical ambition. Andjition is the ivord used. Truly law is the science of fine discriminations. WiNlKiE — A good second story man if the squeak could be eliminated. Finkelstein — The amuser of the law school — very forgetful — can ' t remember the make of the car he drives. Page S26 The Engineers didnL play nicely with Mary Ellen. They rode her, and she got so rough. I had to be very harsh ivith her. I hope she wont tell mamma. ital statistics FISCAL YEAR OF 1919-20— COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Note: This table of statistics is guaranteed to be absolutely accurate. It is given for the enlighlenment of the Academic College, that they may realize the vast scope of an engineer ' s education as applied to Minnesota. Engineering has been accused of being a self-centered line of education--ohI but read the following: 1173 — Enrolled in college 1173 — Know each other 1171 — Can describe a burlesque show (2 are too fat to 1003 — Bewail amendment No. 18 813 — Have a season pass to the Hippodrome 10 — Are chop-house lizards 2 — Part their hair in the middle 28 — Never shimmied 1 — Does not smoke 11 — Once had their pants pressed 1 — Owns a dress suit 6 — Would rather step out co-eds 2 — Have attended a sorority dance 10 — Subscribe to the Daily 3— Get the Daily 17— " Take " the Daily 1000— Read those Dailies. ;et in) A School Night Page : Engineering Handbook of Professorial Psychology Note — A compendium of useful information publisfied for tliose who are yet innocent, by those who have " endured. " A book prepared for the guidance of those who may come after us to take up the profession of engineering. It will be of invaluable aid to the Freshman, and even the Senior may find within its contents a valuable suggestion as to how to manage his professor. — ' " Plane, convex, and concave. " Can you find it? In the order of their- Prof. Billie Brooke, Math. Never keeps a roll. Says he don ' t give a damn whether we are in class or not — the exams will tell the story. Acts very " hard boiled " in class, and has a weakness for mimeographed courses in mechanics as well as a Stutz. Would cut the Engineering College down to about 10. Prof. Dalaker, H. H., Calculus (at its vilest). Known as being a smooth man. Gives examinations with a " hook " in them. Has a tendency for telling jokes. Also has a weakness for giving his math classes a course in history relating to the gents who invented the various " half-nelsons " of calculus. The history course is free. Prof. Viets, Engineering Rhetoric. A " regular guy. " He once got our class (1921) so inflamed and sore at the Sophomores that we (then Freshmen) Actually Started a Fight Against the Sophomores. This was bad form on our part, but we got away with it — almost. Prof. Zelner (not Zeleni), Surveying. Brought the green caps to the Minnesota campus. A good scout but one on which it was bad form to try to get away with something, because he is always just about three jumps ahead of you. The head of successful intra-mural athletics. The life of C. E. summer camp. Prof. Richards, Pattern Making. Has charge of the pattern shop, but dresses like a head waiter (never saw him with a pair of overalls on). Since one never has him for a subject much longer than one month, he is not to be considered seriously. Prof. Zeleni (not Zelner), Physics. Is absolutely crazy on the subject of smok- ing and shimmy shaking. It is worth a flunk to let him see you with a cigarette. Gives innocent lectures on dancing. A flower fiend. Conscientious as hell ! Saturday Night As It Should Be Is pat Page 528 f Sunday Night Which is It? Prof. French, Mechanical Drawing. Has a good supply of " old woman " ideas. Needs to be humored. Never get ahead of the class when drawing, as this makes him peeved, and you will always be the " goat. " Goes around bareheaded asking nature ' s help for a shiny pate. Dean Jones ( " Phantom Dean " ). It has been reported that since Dean Allen left us, that we now have Jones of the Chemistry College for dean. Maybe it is true, but those who have been at school all this year so far have never seen him. Must be a very busy man. Reported that he combs his hair with a towel. N. B. — Since this publication Dean Jones made his debut before the engineers — a two-handed man. Prof. Kirchner, Descriptive Geometry. He knows his subject to perfection. No one else knows anything about the subject after taking it for a year. In this class cultivate an expression of intelligence even tho your mind be a blank. However, we ought to run his picture. He is one of the best sports in college — smokes Velvet. " Prof. " Quigley, teaches forge. Chews anything from " Battle Axe " to gun- powder. " The Frosh " like him because he ' s hard. The only man who can tell a gang of engineers: " You fellows haven ' t got no sense. " Doc Newkirk, Math. Says he teaches because he " likes it, " and we believe him. Works vou to death. Impartial as a gum machine. Oooh! Look a ' th ' Naughty Engineer! Page S2 ' J My Mamma s a Christian Scientist, so I didn ' t tell her ice ivent to the Medic College. But Mary Ellen is a Baptist and she needed an aspirin, so we stopped off. MEALTIME WITH A MEDIC The Medic is a gruesome beast, He ' s known far and wide. He brings an atmosphere of books And rank formaldehyde. He sits with us at mealtime And spoils our appetites With loathsome jests and stiff-room jokes And kindred kinds of frights. And while we squirm and gasp for air And feel about to die. He calmly smiles with fiendish glee And eats our apple pie. REWARD Of our undying gratitude to the party or parties submitting, with proofs other than rumor, the correct answer to the following, which has been a menace to speculation for the past year: " If Wm. ' Bill ' Rumpf, Lieut. Ex-Officio of the late A. E. F., enters surgery, will Dorothy Rossholt the instruments? " Page 330 LIFE ' S LITTLE IRONIES J. Samuel Pilkington Chester McFee Was a wonderfully studious and keen old M. D. He knew all the tricks, both present and past, And could snip an appendix before you were gassed. While Ferdinand Clielsea McGregor de Spunk Was a boob as a doctor and always was drunk. His technique was poor and in diagnosis He often thought toothache was tuberculosis. Now Pilkington Chester has a gray-haired stenog, Whose features are closely akin to a frog. When patients come and encounter her stare. They do about-face and seek pills elsewhere. But Chelsea McGregor has an office attendant, Who sits at her desk and looks quite resplendent. He pays her big money to dish up sweet smiles, And he has patients coming from ten thousand miles. Putting two and one together is rarely con- si dered a true mathematical equation. It is en- tirely logical, however, to obtain a working hypothesis from the following: Advent of one Miss Thorderson. Feverish activity on the part of V. Hauser and Walt Rumpf. Drop in grades for both gents mentioned. Conclusion: ????? Her affections have been transferred to Louis Hauser. And they used to be such good pals, too. But it was ever thus since the days of Adam and his blame-worthy spouse. May the best man win. k1 old Page 531 had to be firm with Mary Ellen to get her to go to the farm school. She hasn ' t bucolic tastes. But those boys and girls wanted so bad- ly to see her. I imagine those rails were hard on her feet. She lost her oxfords on the way. They were dented in the toes. Now I suppose I II have to get her more. Life at the Home Management House I " Hello, Kate! There ' s a dance tonight At the Armory, so I ' m told. Just slip into your dainty silk And risk with me the cold. " II " I ' m sorry, Fred, to my despair, With rage within me seething, I must refuse your kind request. For the babies took to teething. " Ill " ' Tis a shame, but stay not up too late Tonight with any baby, And to the sunlight we can go Next Saturday — eh, may be? " IV The day arrived, and so did Fred And Kate with the Baby stood, " My Gawd, " he burst forth fran- tically. " What ' s this, " cried Fred in fren- zied voice. As he gazed on his fair Kate, " Just open up the gate. " V As sunlight faded into dusk. And baby from tiie checkroom got. She carried the baby home on the car And no one knew that they were not. irr tiL ' ii . -». .w aJ Page 532 w for a trip to tl|l Get map, compass, axe, shovel; Walk to the end of the city limits, Take out compass, get direction. Cut path with axe. Climb hill, watch for wild animals; Again sight compass; In case of snow, use shovel; Leave tools on porch if vou are lucky enough to find it You are now qualified for the road crew. ' N AN AG ' S BUSY MORNING 8:15 — Class in Poultry. Manual counts the eggs. 9:15 — Farm Crops. Winter — nothing to do. 10:15 — Stock Judging. O ' Connor wins. 11:15— Lunch at the Calf. Daggit gets the brass ear mu ffs. ♦ " Farm School Vampsled by Cross Country Ginger Seconded by Hazel Hoag and Mella Zies, " says Ted Dwyer. Far be it from us to rush matters — BUT- present Miss Virginia Cross and Boots Hauser. -let ' .--- ' - m —1 Page S33 On the Academic Campus, the first things tee saw were some naughty Betas. Mary Ellen is so high-strung that she can I stand such a nervous strain. I tried to urge her to come away, but she simply had to feed on the campus scandal. I left her there and went home to supper with Mamma. STANWOOD YOU!!! Even as a Dean ' s Son takes advantage of the freedom of the seize. — The Beta Grip. Page 534 i: I mmmw 1 i » ' ' i ' Everything, everything — but still ' tis nuthin, ' murmured the W alrus Page 5J5 Page 536 SPEAKING OF REDS By Val Sherman The scene is a frateinily house and the time is noon, jusl heforc lunch. At the piano the harmony anarchists are howling " Aly Bolsheviki Sweetheart. " and around the liearth some shame- less scoundrels are laughins at the humor in the Congressional Record. Bob (entering and throwing his hooks at the umhrella rack I : " ' Well — I flunked my quiz in Porch Clinihing. " Jahn (looking up from his book and spilling his pipe in his whiskers) : " Huh! That ' s noth- ing. They sprang a quiz on us this morning in Home Brewing. I knew my laboratory work, but I hadn ' t read my collateral. I ' ve been trying to get " the Bartender ' s Friend ' for a week. " Ivan: " Ought to be a rule, it seems to me, against giving quizzes on Wednesdays. We had one in History of Looting, too. (A Freshman sidles ui .) Well, czar, what d ' y ' want? " Freshman: " I wonder if you ' ll help me a little in my Klep? " Ivan: " Help you in Klep? Can ' t you pick up anylliing by yourself? You ' ll be up before the board ne.xt. How many slips did you get? " Freshman: " Just two. " Ivan: " Not enough. " Jahn: " What were they in? ' ' Freshman: " Safe-Cracking and Silver-Ware Collecting. " Ivan: " Bah! You ' ve been shaving too? " Freshman: (turning pale) : " Y-yes, s-sir. " Ivan: " You ' re going to be soaked for that — get the tub ready. " Bob: " And after that you ' re to pick a quart of dandelions from the Theta front yard. " Ivan: " How about chow? I ' ve got to get my uniform on for Bomb Throwing at 1:30. " At this point the noise from the music room reaches a formidable quantity: " Come, be my little Bolsheviki sweetheart, I ' ll be your true and lovin ' Red; We ' ll have a little Bolsheviki wedding Far, far away in Petrograd : You ' ll be the mammy and I ' ll he the dad. Come be — " Ivan (above the clamor) : " I say you ' re wrong. Y ' ou have to have a year of Wood Alcohol before they ' ll let you take up Home Poisoning or first year Murder. " Jahn: " And I say I ' m right. The only pre- requisite for any of the Homicide courses is a se- mester of Arson. ' Ivan: " Bah! Bah! What do you know about it? You ' d better go back to your freshman year and learn how to cut in at dances and to cheat street car conductors. You couldn ' t write a theme on Poisoning Your Grandmother. " Jahn: " And you couldn ' t cheat a co-ed out of a powder puff — you, you — policeman. " Ivan: " Ethical simp! Republican! " The lunch bell interrupts the argument. In the rush for chow six whiskers are totally ruined. McKaye dramas! Oh! aint edjucation great? Boy — I love it! Mental, spiritual, emotional delights, Gustatorial, and sartorial heaven. Gum — Goo — Galoshes — Girls — Guys. Gollv, aint it wonderful? peachy gets e kkvtiii g she dives for —SEE HOW well she IS EQUIPPED THO ! Literchoor, love, leisure, Edjucation, eats, expense Phew! here we are, And here is spring, S ' great, boy. Page 537 PERHAPS YOU ' LL BE INTERESTED TO KNOW [ Hlpba 1Ru of Chi ipsi 1513 tlnivcrgitB avenue S. E. IDlnneapoUs, iDlnu. December 1, 1910. DEAR BROTHER: ' — There is so much of interest concernincr the activities ar.d concl;t:f n of t!-e Alpha and the doinss at the .odii e this year th;U v.e wiU have ... r-serve most of th? details for personal narratirn tno I ' .CMt t:me ycu drop in on us. I c ' t ' -ntly, v.-e hope that " next tune vvul oc th - cvtnj,.; of Saturday the thirtecnlh of. December at th? dinner and snio.sor fc) the Executive Council .and the Alumni at th- M nn-anc.;-. " , r.i.h, o ' . Ojirtn-.as Paity ihe evejjiiiiiLof Decemb§ Tn vecolSua Uur sp:rits irL .ji Tpt ' n House atnlr Lode nearly a hundred of the old familiar faces were present. Relations with Psi Upsilon, which had bfen somewhat strained durin„ ' the year, were cleared up on the field of battle November z ' ru, when our football teams foupht a g and hard ame ending in a nath- ing-to-nothing tie, with numerous casualties and no hard feelinprs on cither side. The two teams had dinner together at the Lodire on the L ' Sth, and enjoyed th e hum or of blacked eyes and similar decorations. " i|ilL) tie idea beinj- that desirable »?»„! ' T ' , express the jefi - University or some other collet in JhS ™ " t ™Plating coming Tlhfs- foZir " ° " ' ' ■ ' ' ' ' " ' ■ t foi l ?i; ' i ' . 7 have a chapter shall have Toimed concern n? desirahlp r„ .„ u ' " ' ' .V keeping us fulW in future date and glvin " uf allThe ava°ilaW ' T " ' " ' « scWl a ' m ■■-imjix, personal characteristics and . ' " " - " i " on concerning them thin " " ' ■ ' y ' ' ' ' l ' ' berate an baLdnnr " ' thft our than on the necessarily hurri " ,! n . i " careful investigation rather intense rushing seaso l7 vln v, ' ' " P .U ' dgmonts of a short an, V about them ' ' ° " ' = " " " ° " this sug gTstion a nd sota ' ' l n ' £ ' f t ' ' i;;inf ' l r " ? ' - ' " E ' - ' inne- tnion; President Y. : ' cT ' .. , A J I t - J: :: . ..-......, „ .. iavf:n i iuo: one member I: " n vedge; two members, White Dragon; Yours in the Bonds , HEOnGE MARKHAM LOWRY ' CLIFFORD C. COWIX WENDELL E. WARNER EU ' iTON E. FORSTFR ..a in Page 53a 1 1 1 1 Tired but happy — Al lasl she had danced — To and fro — Fro and to — Lffl a wliffzt- of misery! 2 If his mamma had Asked him to wring The clothes, he ' d rebelled —but this— I 3 Just a little fairy— Oh. how she loved to dance ! She could do all those naughty And fairly i)Ut the men into trances. y 5 My father Q And I ' m a a minister — nister ' s son Oh— how I ' d like to do that dance — - But what would father say — ? -t A pair of ground grippers. And she was frank — Could she he a product Of our Women ' s Gym? her tight, old man, Psi U ' s are coming! v ■ ■ ' " " ' ' 7 College profs Do dance with Their wives occasionally ! ' f Page 539 J ' l .. Page S40 s Pace 541 AT CHILD ' S At 4th and Nicollet (for the benefit of the uninitiated — both of them). 11:30 — Rather early. But enter Betty Forssell in time to get things ready. Carries big placards, which she sets up on the tables. " Dear Dancer, We do not shimmy at Minnesota. " Of course no one wil l shimmy at Child ' s, but then it is well to be prepared. Song: " Let ' s dance in grandma ' s way. " Miss Forssell and chorus of engineers. 12:00 — Things begin to happen. Enter Dr. Anna accompanied by a man, no, Arthur Bouvier. Waiter yells, " two waffles. " Dr. Anna hands Arthur her handbag and climbs up on table. Frantic applause from Arthur. " Academic free- dom, " she begins. Waffles appear on table. Arthur rescues plate from under the feet of the oratoress and attacks his waffles savagely. Dr. Anna subsides. LXSX Between orders commences a musical selection, but is interrupted by mob scene at the door -merely the Chi Psi ' s trying to get out without paying. Frank Chase is caught with two spoons 1 his pocket. After patrol arrives. Artliur resumes a solo: " Oh, Fm a little palpitating, captivating Bolshevik. " Accompanied by Waiters ' Chorus and Betty Grimes. No Applause. 12:15 — Someone discovers George Lamb hiding behind plate of sausages with un- known lady. Stage whisper: " Miss Virginia Blair, shimmy artist from the Passing Show. " .=i Page 542 12:30 — " Twenty five cents ' fine! " — " A quarter, please! " — " Two days overdue! " — " Gracious " !? ...!! " What ' s that? " — " Oh, just the loan desk of Child ' s branch library. " (They have one, now. Latest thing, doncha know.) Bill Vilas makes a good loan-desk attendant. Always was a " library lizard. " Miriam Thompson and Jess Owens return stack of books and get five more. Are heard diligently studying. 12:35 — End of a perfect night. Enter Clarke Nicholson thru front window in his Studebaker. Clarke always was fond of showing off that car. The car is crowded with Phi Psi ' s and Ada Mae ' s pet poodle, sitting on Clarke ' s shoul- der. Ah, the poodle, not the Phi Psi ' s, stupid. Immediately all the other Phi Psi ' s who are not in the car, yelling: " Oh, Clarke, take us home. Ah, come on, yuh never give us a ride. " SmE 4 HcrcLARW iceHone This last from Eddie Bickiiell and Steve Shanmin in chorus. Mob scene about the car. In the excitement, from the pink ribbon by vvliich Clarke has it leashed and begins exploring. Jumps upon Frank Halls knee and grabs his pan-cake. Wails and exclamations from Frank. Pursuit of the missing pancake begins. Waitress drops a tray. Shrieks, crashes, groans. CURTAIN Page 543 % i I Prtgt 344 ¥ i ■k 1 I ' -rr " -e:. " p TO I Whereupon we t.ke . AsiRL iM IOWA ALL THAT wh cK t iUt feminine TIME -I WAS t EVtK SI i-,..+: ' ASTONISHED IN ALL MY LIFE WHEW 1 HEARD IT- J OHI -I JUST A PORE FRESH LOaSTE-R- Mm ., THE SCmOf L TEST IN THE UBftftRV THOSE fluSTftALIAIV WOMBAT FUR COATS OFTEN PROVE E BARRASI (6 % ' % Page 5i5 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA KAPPA ALPHA THETA 1 — Most of us are engaged. 2 — Adair runs lots of Kappa Sig parties. 3 — This looks like M. Sun- wall, doesn ' t it? 4 — Mrs. Staples is training our troupe. KAPPA k:appa GAMMA 1 — We are such divine danc- ers. 2 — One would think this were Betty Grimes — the artist made a mistake. 3 — Our strained relationships. 4 — Our type becomes more al- luring and less gentile. DELTA GAMMA 1 — Didn ' t we get " some " pledges this year tho? 2 — We have one member who is a now sorority en- thusiast. 3 — We stand for all that is good and true and Beta and Alpha Delt. 4 — We pledged Ruth Ains- worth ' s Chum. PHI KAPPA PSI 1— Arnold 0. 2— A. Oss. .3 — Our member Arnold Oss. 4— Mrs. Yerxa. 1 — We are strong for sun- lights. 2 — We try not to seek men — we let men seek us. 3 — We are quiet but alluring. 4 — We make a vain attempt to get an enthusiastic line like the Alpha Phi ' s. TRI DELT 1 — H-m-m Helen Harrop. 2— A ' -swell " Tri Delt. 3 — Money. 4 — Machine. Page 5-16 GAMMA PHI BETA 1 — Oh ! Vogue. 2 — Girls — more of us ought to get into athletics. Come out and play basehall. Vange! 3—? 4 — Are we marriage seekers? 1 — Every member not at the J B is fined a dollar. 2 — Stay at the house a week, and we will teach you to do your hair. 3 — We respect brains, but we are beginning to consider things like automobiles. 4 — Sisters, let us look for higher things. PI PHI 1 — The sun on our horizon. 2 — There are rings and rings. 3 — The price he paid. 4 -The price she paid. KAPPA DELTA 1 — Frances HoUenbeck and- 2 — Daily Drives, and — 3 — Gopher drives. 4 — and. ALPHA XI DELTA 1 — Showing the dents nest door her teeth. 2 — What ' s come over our Jeanie? 3 — Can there be anyone en- gaged? 4 — The alumni Chapter in the registrar ' s office. A. O. PI 1 — We have a girl who can charm both snakes and men. 2 — ' hat you all doing? 3 — M a r y Ellen runs our chapter. 4 — Murad. I I -rw3 Page 547 I i ' Page 548 HEAD CHEESE Which Piece Do You Want? u Did Niel ask all three of those girls to the Senior Prom, and did they all three turn him down? Remember the Journal? The Alpha Delts play bridge after lunch every day — that ' s a manly sport! OUK SEVEN CORNERS CLUB Alpha Phi Sophomores give big party for Phi Psi brothers — they are so friendly. Page 549 SWAN SONGS There, little Gamma Phi, Don ' t you weep, Youll never starve While sodas are cheap. There, little Delta Gam, Cease those sobs. You ' ll always get Freshmen In great big gobs. There, little Pi Phi, Stop those sighs, There ' ll always be plenty Of elegant guys. There, little Thela, Don ' t you sniflf. If you can ' t make Phi Bet, What ' s the tliff? There, little Kappa, Please don ' t cry. You ' ll marry a Chi Psi Bv and by. Bill Vilas had a " batlle ' ' explode in his pocket while talking to Mr. Barton Peo; Preston sot thru in accoiintino;. £.i ' - HI DEC DUEL Dee : . what the D.U ' S Done TO Ted Vallacher ! ! Page 550 Man Waiting for Girl to Go Out TH FLIGHT OF TIME oi FfRDIE 60fS OUT » ' qo ' " ' IN rue MEANriMe FEROy HAS NSC-LEC- reo TO WINP THE Elt-HT DAY CLOCK — HOweycR — AlHAr MtANiTrtE PfliSINQ OF Tir« e TO H ' f NO — ;« ' «ss ' ' l WONOER IP THttT CLOCK cm BE RIOHT? ' MORE TIME Passes " I HOPE THAT I HAUEN ' T nepT VOU WAITING ' ■ ■Ci HOft we Get THERE FOR THE l. ST OANce - " ft veiL Ol ' EK THe SUCCte-DlNG MOUi« — cOMSIDgRABLe T ' Me HAS eLftPSEo PASSES DITTO ' lMU«RY I 1 J ' " : I i1 L •1 Poee 55; EVEN AS THE UNCONSCIOUS MUTTERINGS THE MADNESS OF CLOTHES Cerice incense Buble on the lost and gone champagne Snarls thrown after a sacrificing family sniggers and smirks at children when there is a young man in sight INCESSANT SOFT DESIRE The red mouth of a venomous flower A yellow candle spurting against a pur- ple curtain The scent of a cheap cigarette wed to a breath of sour milk and crackers A prohibition cocktail A grape fruit without a cherry A wilted glove A smoldering cigarette stub near a cuspidor i BRAVE ADAM A Big Ben alarm clock A brass door plate A can of Djer Kiss Powder A Hart Schaflfner Marx suit on a " Walk a flight and save ten dollars " dummy Page 552 f OF OUR FREE THINKERS A Foolscap Story A young writer with more aniljition than brains. m Gopherism is; it exists; it flourishes; it permeates space. It is more than you think it, less than it might be, more than it might not be. It has a beginning and a middle, but no end. Gopherism never has been and never will be what it is now. But, if " to err is human, to for- give divine, " it also follows — ex corpus prohibition — that whatever has not ceased to was is; whatever has not ceased to is. remains; and whatever does not cease to remain, will be. Referred to what I have said and to what I intend to say. it becomes clear that the present state of Gopherism em- braces and defines all conditions, pre- viously incomprehensible to the point of liquefaction, stupefaction, and rare- faction. " Darndifiknow what it means! " Page 333 AND NOW Clr 4 -0 •VL.c t« " - m-t J tS ■ " ' ? % o-v»- - Page Mr. Bertillon Actual photograph of the signature of one of the wait- resses at the Oak Tree. She left it on a piece of butter. We could have said Par- thenon instead of Oak Tree, but the proprietor of the lat- ter paid us. [ i — H-u-m-m-m ! Tingdale Says So Believe it or not, these girls are three of the nicest on the whole campus. Now. These girls step out on Wednesday, Saturday and Sunday nights with fraternity men only. Their sorority sisters will only allow frater- nity men to call. The girl next to the left and second from the right is very prominent in social affairs, having passed out the napkins at the sorority ' s open house a few months ago. Page SS-i ' ' ' „. . ' -1.1 ' ' ' " ,» tw " " ' r ?!»■ iM o ' " » ' ' " t- ' « " ' ■ ' ■ ' % ' » - TTu- p Xr- " ' ' " i lart ' " ' 1— S?= ' " " " • " • " ' The m.i„io„ h,, IMA DELT, HOLDS INI franmi; IITI „OOTO» ' . - Iho c-hamer House. SevorM ,;|r|t m.i„,„j. The m.i.Mon hint:, attended hy „ ni.mner „, .i. a „„ agp 555 vl - C. p. HOUGH Chords Girls ' Delielu George said this would ruin his repu- tation with the wimin, but he wouldn ' t take our shoes out of pawn, so we won ' t leave this out. s ociet UNIDENTIFIED PAT ANDREW £id£r Page 556 •■■■■ -f ' t i fcg© f ' V " -) THE OPERftTION vjfts A success- . ' o,., N C€. D) T ,. V IvrU I ■ .% ■nee 557 m ) AMONG US JRGE Y. W. C. A OF GAMBLING, SMOKING ' Siteoial to The Free Press, London. Feb. 20.— A movement is under way in England to " purge " the Younff Women ' s Christian as- sociation of certain habits and ' axl- ties that crept into the member- ship during the war. It is directed mainly against smoking and gam- bling, but those supporting the movement also desire to have the by-laws against dancing and thei theater enforced as strictly as they were in previous years. Factional strife is threatened among the ! 5.- ODo ' members. A branch known us the Evangel A party at Vanze Skellets — Picture submittedty Tom Keller This is a sure sign that Lillian is in New York — PoorAl Hetz up a stump Page 558 Page 559 r Extra! Extra! Extra! Harp Kelly entertains a few of the Betas with one of his aesthetic dances. I We are merely trying to show the public how absurd it is to pull these " old gags ' ' all the time. I feel unliappy. I had coffee for breakfast. Black, wicked coffee. riie thougiit of my 8:30 pains me. I will not go, I shall stay home and study nature. A sparrow is sitting on my win- dow sill. Quarreling with his wife. The janitor is downstairs making love to one of the maids. Idiot! Can ' t he take warning from the sparrows? How disgusting! He is kissing her. He has gone indoors. The delivery man has come with the ice-cream. The maid loves ice-cream. She is flirting with the delivery man — The creature! She is eating ice-cream. He is feeding it to her. He is putting his arms around her, she is smiling at him. He is going now. The janitor has returned. He is going to kiss her again. Cat! She has slapped him. The ice-cream has cooled her passion. I am lonely. Oh! Hyacinth! I wish someone would kiss me. STEVE SH. NNON OF PHI PSI HAD A NERVOUS BREAKDOWN WHILE W0RKI. G LAST SUMMER i Page 560 - ' I, Louise Robertson Minneupulis NURSING Pledged D. K. E. Professional Wmtian ' s Club. Daily Night Editor. S. A. T. C. Inlerfratemity Debate. Scabbard and Blade. Junior Bull Delegate. William Dempsev St. Paul ARTS AND IVIUSIC Bib and Tucker. Camp Fire Girls. Varsity Football. Wrestling 1. 2, 3. Big Sisters. Equal Suffrage Club. Daily Drive 1,2, 3, 4, 5. 6, 7. 8. 9. 0. Quill. ROBERT AHERN DO you believe in long Engagements? Page 561 ' y r Page 562 Page 563 li ffot ijhnecky Some S cffy HorJa, pvo A? ma Xg y % 4 She A ' " - — • ' - A-iti Ca t mt pQRe 564 I il ' In case anyone is not able to read the names on the check at sight they are: Corinne Ives Cecil Hurd This is no fake check either. Corinne has loads of money tho, does lots for charity, and all that sort of thing. It was only thru the conscientious efforts of Gene Murphy that we were able to set this. ' i« 1 • • • • • • • • • • • tfie cnd- Pagf 56.} M Cou Acacia . ... Academic Section Academic Student Acanthus .... Achoth - dmini9trati0n Aero Club Agricultural Council Agricultural Education Clu Agricultural Section Album All-Junior Presidents All-Senior Presidents All-University Counc. Alpha Chi Sigma . Alpha Delta Phi . Alpha Epsilon lota Alpha Gamma Delta Alpha Gamma Rho Alpha Omicron Phi Alpha Phi , . . Alpha Sigma Phi Alpha Tau Omega Alpha Xi Delta Alpha Zeta American Legian Appleby. Dean W. R. Architectural Society Art Education Athenian Literary Society Athletic Board of Control Athletics Section . Athletics, Women ' s . 343 33-38 513 468 393 25-30 432 SU 43+ 39-52 133-218 219 220 512 344 345 394. 395 346 396 397 350 351 398 352 435 102 436 437 469 264 263-340 325-340 INDEX Delta Kappa Epsilon 3.56 Delta Phi Delta . . 401 Delta Phi Lambda 414 Delta Sigma Delta 357 Delta Tau Delta . 358 Delta Theta Phi . 359 Delta Upsilon . . 360 Dentistry Section 63-68 Des Moines Delegation 49 4 Dowrie. Dean G. W. 54 £ Education Section Enginoors ' Parade, 1919 Engineers ' Parade. 1920 Engineers ' Section Engineers ' Council F Faculty Women ' s Play Feature .... Football Section Ford. Dean Guy S. Forestry Club . Foreword Forum .... Frank. Coach Leonard Freeman, Dean E. M. Ladd, Dean Jessie Lambda Alpha Psi Law Section Le Cercle Franca is Literary Societies Live Stock Club . Live Stock Judging Ti Live Stock Show . Lyon. Dean E. P. Lutheran Association . M 250 258-259 May Fete . . 224 515 Medic Section 95-100 Menorah Society 448 Military Section 119-132 Minerva Literary Sc ciely 474 Mines Section . 101-106 Minnesota Union 517 254 -M " Men . . 263 521-565 Music Club . 508 265-286 70 443 7 470 N Nicholson. Dean E. E. . 29 290 Nursing Section 107-112 42 Nu Sigma Nu . 362 Baseball 316.321 Basketball 301-306 Basketball. Women ' s 330-331 Beta Theta Pi ... . 353 Better Minnesota . 227-229 Bib and Tucker . 457 Big Sisters .... 458 Board of Regents . . 28 Bowling. Interfraternity . 319 Burton. President M. L. 26-27 Business Section . . 53-56 Campus Clubs Campus Scenes Cap and Gown Cap and Gown Day Catholic Association Charter Day Chemistry Section Chi Psi ... Choir .... Class Societies Class Scraps . Coffman. Dean L. D. Commerce Club Concert Course Cooke, Dr. L. J. . Cosmopolitan Club 431-454 9-24 459 230 500 248 57-62 354 510 455-466 234 252 438 238 303 222.441 D Dedication 5 Delta Chi 355 Delta Delta Delta ... 399 Delta Gamma 400 Gamma Phi Beta . Gamma Sigma Delt; Glee Club . . Gopher Gobs . Graduate Section Greek Club . . Grey Friars . H Hesperian Literary Society Hockey, Interfraternity - Hockey, Women ' s Homecoming Day , Honorary Societies Iduna Incus Intercollegiate Debate Interfraternity Council Intramural Sports Iron Wedge , , , Johnston, Dean J- B- Jones, Dean L. W. . Junior Ball ' , . . 402 415 505 444 85-88 453 416 471 320 332 236 413-430 472 4fi0 241,247 342 311-316 417 34 58, 76 260-261 Organizations , Owre, Dean A. K Kappa Alpha Theta . , 403 Kappa Delta 404 Kappa Kappa Gamma . 406 Kappa Rbo 473 Kappa Sigma 361 Pan-Hellenic Council Pharmacy Section Phi Beta Kappa Phi Beta Pi , . Phi Delta Chi Phi Delta Kappa Phi Delta Theta , Phi Gamma Delta Phi Kappa Psi Phi Kappa Sigma Phi Lambda Upsilon Philomathean Phi Rho Sigma Phi Sigma Kappa Phi Upsilon Omicron Pi Beta Phi , , Phi Lambda Theta Pinafore Players , Psi Omega , Psi Upsilon Powell, Louise M Publications Quil Religious -Activities Scabbard and Blade , Salesmanship Club Scandinavian Society 341-520 . 64 392 113-118 421 363 364 390 366 367 368 369 422 475 370 371 408 409 410 461 236 372 373 108 481-492 424 454 iit r Page 566 School of Mines Society . 450 Shakopean 476 Seal. Winner o( .... 327 Self-Govemment .... 511-520 Sigerfoos. Prof. C. P. . . 4 Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . 374 Sigma Alpha Mu .... 375 Sigma Beta Gamma . . . 451 Sigma Chi 376 Sigma Delta Chi .... 377 Sigma Nu 378 Sigma Phi Epsilon ... 379 Sigma Rho 380 Sigma Xi 425 Silver Spur 426 Snow Shoeing 339 Sophomore Musical Comedy 226 Sophomore Vaudeville . . 262 Sororities 391-412 Stage and Music .... 503-510 State Day 242 Swimming 307-310 Swimming. Women ' s . . . 334 Svithiod 381 T Tarn O ' Shunter .... 462 Tau Beta Phi 383 Tau Beta Pi 427 Tau Kappa Epsilon . . . 382 Tau Shonica 463 Tau Sigma Delta .... 428 Tennis 310, 324 Thalian Literary Society . 477 Thatcher. Dean R. W. . . 40 Theta Delta Chi ... . 384 Theta Epsilon 478 Theta Sigma Phi ... . 411 Theta Tau 385 Thulanian 386 Tillikum 4«4 Track 287-300 Trailers 452 Triangle 465 Twenty-three Cluh . . . 466 V Vance, Dean W. R. . . . 90 w Wehster Literary Society . 479 White Dragon 429 Wing and Bow .... 430 Wulling. Dean F. J. .. . . 114 X Xi Psi Phi 387 Xi Psi Theta 388 Y Y. M. C. A .iOI Y. M. C. A., Farm ... 496 Y. W. C. A 502 Y. W. C. A., Farm ... 497 Page 567 r IN RETROSPECT SOME liundred pages back we told our aims and ideals for this book. We have endeavored dur- ing the fourteen months of work never to lose sight of them. In a few days now you yourself may judge the extent of our success. The task, tho difficult at times, has been withal a pleasant one. The staff has worked hard and con- scientiously. To the Architectural Faculty and stu- dents especially are thanks due for the many fine plates with which this volume is filled. Those outside our University who have shown such helpful interest, we want especially to thank. The Miller Studio has consistently extended every care and courtesy most promptly; the Bureau of En- graving and especially Mr. J. J. Sher and Mr. L. W. Shirley have done much thru practical suggestions and personal effort; the Augsburg Publishing House, and particularly Mr. W. O. Lund, has from the first helped us with our problems and managed the in- tricasies of publishing. Mr. Oscar Monson has used exceeding care to secure an accurate and effective make-up, and Mr. Fred Carlson has made every effort that our presswork might be of the finest. In conclusion, we believe that every faculty mem- ber and every student has co-operated in the build- ing of this book, and we appreciate it all. The Editor Page 568 PRINTED AND BOUND BY MINNEAPOLIS BniNNESOTAl LJO—i


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