University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1922

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University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 688 of the 1922 volume:

COPYRIGHTED 1921 »5a«»5S! S S}:SjJ555S45£4 C he GOPHER 1 9 2 2 S£XJS«Sa5S4!SiSSSSS55S THE GOPHER 1922 BEING the record of the adivities and accomplishments of the student body of the University of Minnesota during the year nineteen hun- dred twenty— twen ' ty-one, refleding the spirit and ideals of an institution which dur- ing its fifty-three years of existence has ever been the greatest pride of the North Star State. UNIVERSITY OF MIN NESOTA !a!»5SSSSSSS»S«355SiJ2ft A Messcwe to the Students:- THE publication of the Gopher reminds us that another University year is coming to a close. It has been a year filled with difficult problems and situations. The world has been faced with the enormous task of rehabilitating itself. Its vast problems of reconstruction challenge the imagination of the ablest minds. Every institution has been affected. Now ve are searching for a firm foundation upon which to build a stable social and political structure. Uni ' versities everywhere have acquired a new vigor under this stimulus. Never were they so interesting as now. In common with other universities of the world, Amer- ican universities are experiencing a spiritual and intellectual renaissance. Science is being re-made, unsolved political problems of gigantic proportions loom up on every hand. Nev fields requiring trained leaders are being created every day. A trained intelligence, once a privilege and a right, has no v become a duty. You students have come to the University at a most fortunate time. Opportunity for achieve- ment is unlimited. It requires only the will and the necessary preparation to succeed. c t Qt - ' 5SSSiSS£3SSSS!!£»5S55S4J »CS5 Q5RvJOSa 5i5SJ«JJG?«5555f5CJ CSl FOREWORD MINNESOTA Spirit, an intangible thing, yet withal a tremendous power in swaying the morale of the student body and moulding the character of its activities, is typified in the pages that follow. In presenting this volume for the consideration of its readers, the Editors have attempted to rc ' create on paper, some permanent record of that influence which has made our University not only a famous institution of learning, but a moulder of true men and women. The past has been called on; the present is given its due credit; but the future — that is left to be portrayed in the pages of the life of each individual student now on the campus. ?SNSiB8S8S4Ja!55«SS55S Hail Minnesota Minnesota, hail to thee! Hail to thee, our college dear! Thv light shall ever be A beacon bright and clear. Thv sons and daughters true Will proclaim thee near and far. They will guard thv fame And adore thv name: Thou shall be their ISorlhern Star. Like the stream that bends to sea. Like the pine that seeks the blue; Minnesota, still for thee Thy sons are strong and true. From thv ivoods and waters fair. From thv prairies waving far. At thv call they throng JV ' ith their shout and song. Hailing thee their Northern Star. More intimately associated with Minnesota spirit than is any other building on the cam- pus, is the Armory. Within its sombre walls are born ideals and hopes and aspirations. Out under its shadows, Minnesota teams for years Imve struggled on the gridiron. On its floors and in its pools, other Maroon and Gold teams have bid for victory. There Minnesota stu- dents and Minnesota athletes have learned to ivin — and to lose. There has been born that indomitable Gopher spirit which makes men marvel. Un- der the arched doorway, pro- cessions of robed students Imve passed, and emerged, diplomas in hand, as alumni. Even as a bright star guides and directs strangers on a desert, so does this historic structure guide and direct Minnesota. Tall, graceful, while pillars, arranged in an impressive col- onnade, comprise the artistic entrance into a world of chemical substances — splendidly equipped laboratories wherein students delve into the secrets of the ancient alchemists and combine with them the appli- ances of modern science. Clear test tubes, vari-colored liquids, flickering bunsen burners with bluish-yellow flames make pic- turesque the workshop of the chemists. Behind the long, low desks, leather-aproned students discover and formulate for themselves the intricacies of a science but recently understood. Powerful reagents are combined with acids and metals and salts; ions, enzymes, and molecules all perform their varying func- tions to the end that industry and humanity materially may be benefited. Ivy covered, well-propor- tioned, picturesque Sh ev li n Hall, situated between the li- brary and the college of law, long has been the home of Uni- versity women. The well-ap- pointed meeting rooms, artistic- ally furnished in rich, dark- stained woods and heavy dra- peries, house innumerable times the various groups on the cam- pus in gatherings both social and business. W itliin the brick ivalls, linked unalterably with the outside, are the nuclear offices of the women ' s organi- zations — organizations which stretch out to the neivcomers an ever helping hand, ready and eager to assist in finding the way, and proffering gener- ously and unflinchingly a serv- ice immeasurable, all-compass- ing, supreme. A spacious, business-like struc- ture of brick and stone, em- bodying an atmosphere of pro- fessionalism and good fellow- ship, the Engineering Building is the principal unit of Minne- sota ' s fast growing technolog- ical group. In a ivorld of mathematics, transits, mechan- ics, and architectural produc- tions, the engineers liave made an enviable reputation in cam- pus affairs, in cosmopolitanism, and in scientific skill. Hum- ming dynamos, forges, intri- cate meclianical apparatus, and designs of modern structures daily demand the attention of those who some day tvill build — build for us and for those who will follow, coupling with their achievements the dreams of youth, the practicality of science, and the beauty of con- summate art and appreciation. On one corner of the campus, half concealed by overhanging boughs and heavy vines, the Law College is one of the most beautiful of all campus build- ings. The wide arched door- way bidding a welcome to all who stand without, opens into a realm of legal domain. Musty, yellow-backed books line the shelves of the libraries, and classrooms daily resound to the pleas of students defending imaginary clients before imagi- nary judges and juries. The students who today read the thick, uninteresting volumes some day will be leaders in their profession — leaders in a work which, rightly directed, can he of immeasurable benefit to humanity. Half concealed by overhang- ing vines, stands the traditional campus club, the Minnesota Union. Embodied ivithin its sombre brotvn walls are the ver- itable bases of campus spirit — the gathering places where friendships are formed, strength- ened, enriched, renewed. Be- neath, a well-ordered cafeteria daily accommodates many thou- sands. On the one end, the Little Theatre, is used as a lec- ture hall and a playhouse. Above are the club rooms, fur- nished ivith tables, chairs, pia- nos, and periodicals. Here hearts are united into oneness, in- spired to greatness, and spurred on to achievement. Where friendship prospers, spirit is created, and where spirit is created, Minnesota men and tvomen unite to advance their University to its best. An impressive group of clas- sically proportioned white coU umns supporting graceful fres- coes and entablatures comprise the entrances to the Library — the inner heart of the Univer- sity. No other building is so beautiful — nor so significant. Within are the offices of the ad- ministration, and the library it- self. From the offices are di- rected the policies of the insti- tution; there are its ideals and activities outlined. In the read- ing rooms thousands daily ab- sorb prescribed knotvledge and conduct research work in many subjects. It is the foundation of campus knowledge — from it all things emanate. In its com- manding position, it at once in- spires affection and respect. It is the something about which all else turns — the shrine to which men return to offer their all in gratitude and love. MBUUktfJM Htxfcwicuwiuuratt KimWIMMMU Graceful proportions and pic- turesque surroundings make the Dentistry Building one of the most attractive structures on the campus. The tall, wide windows suggest large, well- lighted workrooms within. Buzzing drills, leather chairs, tiny instruments, and minute particles of various compounds lend an atmosphere of extreme professionalism to the labora- tories. In the basement, the underclassmen adroitly juggle plaster casts and perform fun- damental operations while above, the more experienced serve the public. The long lines of waiting patients attest to the excellence of work well done — of service meritoriously rendered, and of skill which reflects high scholarship, good instruction, and modern equip- ment. A mass of green surrounding impressive brick buildings and dotted here and there by bril- liantly colored flower beds, makes the Agricultural College Campus a spot of unusual beauty. Along the walks, tall, stately trees arch the way, while trimmed hedges serve as lines of demarcation at corners and intersections. The buildings themselves are picturesquely sit- uated on the hill tops overlook- ing the industrial and residence sections of the cities. Vast stretches of velvety green, bro- ken by shrubbery and dazzlingly white tennis courts at uniform intervals, make an unforgettable picture — a picture that inspires the best, demands the most, and calls for ivork well done. iTmniTirrinnniinni»|-i Someivhat back from, the street, behind tall, gnarled trees, is the College of Pharmacy, a home-like looking structure flanked on one side by the small but well-equipped con- servatory. Within, students learn successfully to compound medical remedies and to be versed efficiently in the compo- sition of scientific pharmacol- ogy. Housed in the same build- ing, the botanists study the structures of plant life, and ex- periment on pollenization. Un- der the glass roof of the con- servatory a variety of flowers and special plants are culti- vated for experimental pur- poses. The tvide, well-kept laivn, the gracefully ivinding ivalk, the glass roofed conserva- tory tvhich reflects the warm sunshine, combine to induce affection and sincere apprecia- tion. Amid tall, graceful trees, crowning the green hills of the agricultural campus, looms the Dining Hall — dusky, yellow, vine-covered — a traditional structure within whose walls guests are welcomed, banqueted, entertained. The low pillared portico with its well-propor- tioned doorway stands a silently significant invitation to friend and stranger alike. The gather- ings held from time to time, when congenial souls gather about the board, and under the subtle magic of contentment, talk eloquently and well, sym- bolize the atmosphere of the building, lift it somewhat above and beyond mere architecture, and grace it with a fascinating enchantment held high by those who knoiv its possibilities. Across the campus knoll — • the most beautiful spot on the most beautiful campus in Amer- ica! Beneath the low, gnarled oak trees, over the slightly roll- ing ground adorned with a thick, smooth carpet of green, historic processions have passed since first the University began. For years, the solemn, robed lines of Seniors have marched to graduation; for years the very innermost heart of the in- stitution has been centered about this one place. Out upon it, men have looked for inspira- tion and comfort; under its shady trees, trysts have been pledged and kept; under its magic influence, students and faculty members have been ever spurred onward to the at- tainment of the ultimate and the abiding satisfactions of the great. Herein future Newtons and Raleighs pursue their experi- ments in light and sound and electricity. Students from al- most all the professional col- leges learn the intricacies of the physical world. Minute particles are weighed upon deli- cate scales, ohms and watts and amperes are measured and ap- plied, sound and light waves are analysed, and molecular ac- tions delved deeply into. The insufficiently but well-equipped laboratories and classrooms give students opportunities to dis- cover for themselves the basic foundations of science — founda- tions upon ivhich are built the achievements of life, which translated, interpret modern civilization. Between the parade grounds and fraternity row sttinds Fol- well Hall, a monument to the remarkable administration of Minnesota ' s first president. A composition of brick and stone and tile, ivoven together into a beautiful architectural creation, it easily is the dominant struc- ture on the campus. Thruout its long, panelled halls is an at- mosphere of scholasticism and learning. The quiet offices and class rooms give an incentive to meritorious work, work compat- ible ivith and conducive to Min- nesota ' s lofty academic prestige. Daily are studied languages, mathematics, sciences, and lit- erature, fitting those ivho par- take to establish themselves in life as tvell-learned men and ivomen able and anxious to carry responsibilities and to render service to their fellow men. Fall — trees almost stripped of their foliage, vines hanging dry and inert on the ivalls, and the ground covered ivith a carpet of greens and reds and yellows and broivns of inconceivable beauty. Then it is that amidst the fading nature, man surges forward to n e w accomplish- ments. Student activities are reborn, newcomers are admitted into our midst, and before long, books replace all else. The falling of the leaves symbolizes a concerted movement to the at- tainment of greater things — ends which make for a Better Minnesota. HISTORY I Seventy Years of Progress | iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Beginnings JUST seventy years ago the idea of a University of Minnesota first suggested itself to any one. In that year (1851), an act was passed by the Territorial Legis- lature providing for a University to be located " at or near the Falls of St. Anthony. " A tract of four acres, situated at Central and University Avenues S. E., was pur- chased from Mr. Franklin Steele. Upon this tract a building was erected at a cost of $2,500. " The Old Academy, " as it was called, was a two-story frame structure, with ground dimensions of thirty by fifty feet. School was opened here in 1851 with an enrollment of about twenty. Under the direction of Prof. Merrill, who came here from the East, the school flourished until 1855, when it was dis- continued because of lack of adequate accommodations. From that year until the building was destroyed by fire, in 1864, it was used for school purposes by various private parties. Agitation began soon after the first site was selected for a permanent new loca- tion for the University. Land near St. Anthony Falls was rising in value so rapidly that in 1854. the Regents purchased an additional tract. Six Thousand Dollars was the price paid for the present campus. The first building erected was the left wing of the " Old Main, " at an approximate cost of $49,000. Soon after the left wing was completed, the panic of 1857 swept the country, and there was no money to meet the outstanding notes and bonds. As a result, the " Old Main " stood vacant during the days of the Civil War. " A legislative committee which visited the building in 1864 reported a family living in the building, ostensibly to take care of it, with turkeys in one room, hay in another, and wood in the third, while the floor of the basement was ruined by wood splitting. " Affairs were not destined to remain so for long. In 1860 there was a reorganization of the Board of Regents and a new charter was adopted. Part of the University lands granted by the state legislature was sold to pay off old debts, and the institution was put on a sound financial basis. Another bit of good fortune for the University was the appoint- ment of John S. Pillsbury to the Board of Regents in 1863. For ten years the " Old Main " had stood deserted. In 1867 the legislature voted $15,000 for the building and beginning of a course of instruction. President FolwelVs Administration This era marks the struggle to lay the foundations of a real university. On August 23, 1869, the first university faculty was elected by the Board of Regents. William Watts Folwell was chosen president and professor of mathematics. On the fifteenth of September of that year the University was formally opened. The faculty at that time consisted of nine men including the president. For many years the instructors carried on the work zealously despite their poor equipment and meager salaries. In 1873 the first class was graduated. There were two mem- bers. The exercises were held in the old Academy of Music on the corner of Wash- ington and Hennepin Avenues, followed by a banquet given by the citizens of Min- neapolis. In 1883, after fifteen years of continuous service. President Folwell felt that his work had been completed, and that the reins should pass into younger and more active hands. With keen foresight he perceived that the common people would clamor for a technical education, and that the business man would demand training which would enable him to master the details of a modern concern. President Northrop ' s Administration President Northrop wisely continued to build on the foundation so firmly estab- lished by his predecessor. In 1834 two new buildings were erected by the College of Agriculture, and the Coliseum was completed on the main campus. In this same year the Agricultural Experiment Station was founded; and the Department of Engineering was organized into a separate college. During President Northrop ' s term of office the problem of agricultural educa- tion was definitely solved. To Professor Porter belongs the credit for originating the idea of conducting classes on the farm. The importance of this suggestion can not be over-estimated, for it resulted in the establishment at Minnesota of the first agricultural college in the world. In 1885 the Mechanic Arts Building was erected; and Pillsbury Hall was also made possible by a gift of $150,000 from Governor Pillsbury. The year 1888 is notable for four events. It marks the opening of the College of Medicine, Surgery, and Dentistry; the College of Law; the School of Mines; and the publication of the first Gopher. Two years later came the completion of the Chemistry Laboratory; and in 1892 the College of Pharmacy was opened. The University Library was erected in 1894 at a cost of $175,000. By 1895 students at Minnesota numbered over 2,000. The Armory was completed in 1896. The Alumni Association was formed in 1901. In 1902 the University was recipient of two gifts: Mrs. Sarah Pillsbury Gale gave the memorial fence on the University Avenue side of the campus, and Caleb Dorr erected the " Dorr Fountain. " " The Old Main " burned in 1904; and two years later Shevlin Hall was erected on the same site by Thomas Shevlin, in honor of his wife. In 1907, after a long and fruitful period of service. President Northrop ten- dered his resignation to take place at the close of the school year 1909- ' 10. Presi- dent Northrop, while in charge of the University, saw an almost incredible increase in number of students and buildings. In 1910 there were nearly 5,000 students at Minnesota, and twenty-three buildings on the campus, not one of which was stand- ing when Dr. Northrop came from the East. Only the College of Science, Literature, and the Arts was in existence in 1884. By 1910 the University offered as diver- sified opportunities for training as any school in the country. An interesting event in President Northrop ' s administration was the adoption of the University song, " Hail Minnesota. " Originally it was the song of the class of 1904, written by Truman E. Rickard. The song so appealed to the student body that it soon, by general consent, became the University anthem. The second stanza of the original song applied particularly to President Northrop. At his suggestion this stanza was dropped, and one written by Arthur Upson, of the class of 1905, was substituted. President Vincent ' s Administration President Vincent ' s administration is marked by numerous administrative changes. The deans of the colleges with the president were formed into a central administra- tive committee. This body recommends to the Regents the budget upon which the Legislature bases its appropriation for the coming year. Another feature inaugurated under President Vincent was that of presenting to each member of (lie Legislature a little booklet summarizing the needs of the University. In May, 1912, the Regents, on the recommendation of the University Council, adopted a constitution for the Senate. The Senate includes all teachers of the rank of professor and associate professor. This organization together with the com- mittee of the Deans forms a centralized body for increasing unity. A far reaching effect of President Vincent ' s administration was the adoption of plans for a greater campus. The new type of building was to be dignified, simple, and appropriate for a modern college. The Elliott Memorial Hospital was the first of the new buildings to be completed. In 1917 President ' incent, after six years of a most efficient and vigorous administration, presented his resignation in order to become president of the Rocke- feller Foundation. President Burtons Administration President Burton, who came here from Smith College, saw the University thru the trying period of the great war and the days immediately following. In the fall of 1918 the University was virtually turned into an army training camp. Uni- versity training was put almost entirely in the hands of military authorities, as was done in most of the colleges and universities of the country. Following the S. A. T. C., the president had the difficult task of rebuilding the University spirit, almost destroyed during the years of the war. To accomplish this. President Burton in- augurated the " Better Minnesota Movement, " the object of which was to improve the University. His efforts were most emphatically crowned with success. Old traditions were revived and a higher morale was everywhere evident. Another avenue in which President Burton ' s personality made itself felt was in securing funds for the University. At the last session of the Legislature he secured very much larger appropriations than had ever been granted before. At the height of his success he accepted a call to become president of the University of Michigan, an office he accepted July 1, 1920.- President Coffman President Coffman is the first man to be elevated from deanship of one of the colleges to the presidency of the University. He is truly a Minnesota product. During the few months of his administration he has shown that he has the welfare of the University sincerely at heart, and is most anxious to keep her in her place among the leading institutions of the country. • " t - " " ■■ " " " ■■ " , ' fc-,;.. ■ ■ ■■=.■,-;;;- .-, , , -i, p ,- . jv. Kk -J aBB H S iyin uk jP gyrirmnJB ,„m-. .TjpiK, i I |Hg nm|ng| j Mi rWTrifl MnFl fn Sli ,J ' « -» ' V ' i-i ' iiiMJ» ijmi T ' SSm I M Greater Campus Plan jWJwjjtHigasxf SKS iaK SIBL m WILLIAM WATTS FOLWELL " am prepared to admit that the aim and object of higher education should be in the best sense of the tvord practical. I tvoutd never compel a boy or girl to drudge and agonize over any study as a mere gymnastic. " [INNESOTA ' S first president was born Feb. 14, 1833, in Romulus, New York. He re- ceived his A. B. degree from Hobart College in 18.57, and an LL. D. from Racine College three years later. Hobart College later conferred an LL. D. in " 78. He married Sarah Hubbard Heywood of Buffalo, New York, March 13, 1863. Ovid Academy, New York, claimed his earliest ability as teacher of languages. Returning to Hobart College in " 58 he became adjutant professor of mathematics. In 1860 he went to Berlin to study further, but the Civil War called him home in " 61, where he demonstrated his qualities of leadership by rising from first lieutenant to major, and brevet lieutenant colonel in the 50th New York Engineers. At the close of the war, in " 65, he became a business man in Ohio. Kenyon Col- lege acquired his services as professor of mathematics in 1869; only to lose him at once to the University of Minnesota. Under his able guidance from ' 69 to ' 84, Minnesota thrived and grew. In 1884 he resigned to take the chair of political science, which he retained until 1907; when he became Professor Emeritus. Dr. Folwell demonstrated his ability to do many things well. He became a member of the Minnesota Centennial Commission in 1876, served as president of Minnesota Society of Fine Arts from " 82 to 92, member Hennepin County Bar Association, member Minnesota Historical Society, and many other organiza- tions. His " History of Minnesota " proves him to be an author of no mean ability as well. -K2E?E? CYRUS NORTHROP " Much as I value scholarship, 1 value character and integrity more. " y HE first chapter in the University ' s growth enilej «ilh the resignation of William Watts i J Fohvell in 1884. After considerable persuasion, Cyrus Northrop was finally induced to - take charge of the destinies of this rapidly growing institution. Dr. Northrop was born in Ridgefield, Connecticut, and received his bachelor of arts degree from Yale in 1857. Con- tinuing his studies, he received his LL. D. in 18S9 from the same institution. Degrees con- ferred on him by other colleges include LL. D. from Yale in 1886, from the University of Wisconsin and Illinois College in 1904, from South Carolina in 190.5, and from Carleton in 1917. One year after graduating he was admitted to the bar, and upon entering politics he was made Clerk of the Connecticut House of Representatives in 1861. The following year he went up another notch to become Clerk to the Senate of the same state. On Sept. 30th of this same year he married Anna E. Warren of Stamford, Conn. The Palladium of New Haven claimed his activities as editor in 1863. until he resigned to accept the chair of rhetoric and Eng- lish literature at Y ' ale. He served in that capacity until 1884, when he was called to Minnesota. Carrying on with the program Dr. Folwell had begun, Minnesota went forward by leaps and bounds under her new leader. His good work continued for many years until he resigned in 1911. He was appointed President Emeritus the same year. " Prexy " Northrop ' s influence for good was felt by all who knew him, and has been passed on to us who have not had that privilege. © GEORGE EDGAR VINCENT ' VI campus as wide as the commonwealth. " REARING the precedent of eastern born leaders, Minnesota ' s third president hailed from Rockford, Illinois. George Edgar Vincent was born March 21, 1864. He received his A. B. from Yale in 1885, and a Ph. D. from the same university a few years later. He has since received an LL. D. from the University of Chicago and Yale in 1911, and from the University of Michigan in 1913. For the first two years after graduating from Yale, he engaged in editorial work and then travelled extensively in Europe and the Orient. Returning from abroad he became interested in the Chautauqua System, and worked as literary editor of the Chautauqua Press in 1886. He has been vice-president of the System since 1888. He married Louise Palmer of Wilkesbarre, Pennsylvania, on Jan. 8, 1890. In ' 92 he began his academic career at the University of Chicago as teaching fellow in sociology. From his advent as fellow he rose with machine-like regularity until he became full professor in 1904. This rapid advancement did not lesson his ambition for further achievement. He became Dean of the Junior College in 1900, and Dean of Faculties in 1907. This office occupied his activities until Minnesota called him to leadership in 1911. In his six years at Minnesota he proved his ability as an organizer, and when he left a genuine regret was felt by the whole university. In his new position as head of the Rockefeller Foundation he has won great renown. His, the aggressive personality of a successful man, cannot but be an inspiring example to those who come in contact with him. :k.ikzki MARION LEROY BURTON " 7 ' o be educiUed means to be stable, to be dependable, to luive that uncommon tiling called common sense. " nOME territory furnished material for Minnesota ' s fourth president. Born in Brooklyn, Iowa, August 30. 1874, and graduated first from Carleton College (summa cum laude) in 1900. Marion Leroy Burton was almost a " native son. " He received his second degree from Yale in 1906 and his Ph. D. from the same school in 1907. LL. D. was conferred on him by Carleton in 1909, by Tufts and Western Reserve in 1911. by Amherst in 1912, and by Hobart in 1913. In 1900 he married Nina Leona Moses of Northfield, Minnesota. His academic career began at Carleton Academy as teacher, 1899-1900; and followed on thru a series of colleges: principal Windom Institute, 1900- ' 03; assistant professor Yale, 1907- ' 08; pastor of Church of Pilgrim, Brooklyn, 1908- ' 09; president Smith College. Northampton. Mass.. 1909- ' 17. In 1917, at the resignation of George Edgar Vincent, the Regents found in her former " native son " a real Minnesotan with Minnesota first in his heart; and so called Dr. Burton to the Presidency of Minnesota. With the Stale Legislature convinced of its university ' s needs, he paved the way for a " Better Minnesota, " such as the dreams of his predecessors had pictured. While Minnesota was a great task, he considered Michigan a mightier one, so accepted the call to leadership of that institution in 1920. Other activities that claimed his time are, trustee- ship Carnegie Foundation, member advisory council Institute International Education, and other organizations. He has written several works of national and international repute. With his " Better Minnesota " campaign Dr. Burton started a spirit of co-operation and progress which bids fair to put Minnesota among the first in the land. TT-JT-A-T-A- ' - ' ry- rj-t-yg-y. ATa: LOTUS DELTA COFFMAN " A university, remember, is not only n place ivhere students recite and ivork in laboratories; it is a place ivhere human character is formed. " :; HE one who is to preside over the destinies of Minnesota in her coming era of develop- € J ment is Lotus D. Coffman, a man of wide experience as an educator and executive. He was born in Salem, Indiana. January 7. 1875. He attended Indiana State Normal School at Terre Haute, graduating from there in 1896. He received his A. B. from Indiana State Uni- versity in 1906. and his A. M. in 1910. from the same institution. Columbia awarded him a Ph. D. in 1911. He was principal and superintendent in Indiana from 1896 to 1907. He married Mary Emma Farrell of Paoli, Indiana. Dec. 28, 1899. From 1907 to 1909 he acted as supervisor of the training school at Charleston, III., when he left for Columbia University to become scholar and lecturer until 1912. The University of Illinois claimed him as Professor of Education, until Minnesota called him to the head of the College of Education. When Dr. Burton resigned, the Regents, for the first time selected a member of the faculty to be- come president. While actively engaged in various educational work, he found time to write many papers and reports upon education. He was at one time head of the Illinois Secondary School Survey, and also worked on a report to the U. S. government on the secondary schools of North Dakota. He is a national authority on matters of education, as is shown by the fact that he was chosen as advisor to the Surgeon General of the Army on the education of disabled soldiers. In addition to his own writing he has collaborated with other writers in several text books. With " Prexy " Coffman as president, no fears need be felt for Minnesota ' s standing as an institution of higher learning. ' SiS ' MARIA L. SANFORD " Work is Life to Me " 1836-1920 MINNESOTA ' S " best known and best loved woman " was born in Saybrook, Con- necticut, " a New England village on Long Island Sound, at the mouth of the Connecticut River, " on December 19, 1836. She was a direct descendant of those hardy " first Americans " that dared to cross on that memorable ship, whose " most precious freightage was the indomitable and lofty spirit that made New England and the whole United States. " Maria Sanford attended the district school for eleven years. " Her family then moved to Meridan, where she walked three miles to school, Page 33. daily for two years. By much self-sacrifice she was enabled to attend the New Britain Normal School, after which she taught in Saybrook and surrounding towns for five years. " In New Haven she made a home for a mother and brother. " There- after her career was interesting and diversified. She taught successively at Middle- field, Conn., Parkersville, Coatesville and Swarthmore. " After ten years in the chair of History at Swarthmore, she accepted the call to Minnesota, in 1880, where she was given the chair of Rhetoric and Public Speaking. In her twenty-nine years of service with the University of Minnesota, she arranged at least one lecture a week, and often filled the pulpit. She displayed that vitalizing spirit by giving her services to communities promoting civic improvement. She helped organize the Improvement League of Minneapolis; originated the " cleanup movement " ; took an active part in the Y. W. C. A., and many similar organizations. In 1909 she retired from the faculty, believing she could be of more value in other ways. At 80 years of age (1915 Miss Sanford travelled thru North Dakota, Montana, Oregon, Washington, and California, lecturing. Returning east the same year, she visited her old home, and incidentally lectured thru New England. At the end of 1915 she made a study of the Gary Schools for the Minneapolis Board of Education. In 1916, as a member of the staff of the extension division of the University of Cali- fornia, she travelled extensively, lecturing nearly every day. When America entered the war. Miss Sanford, despite her increasing age, threw herself into war work with that characteristic vigor which marked her whole life. On one occasion she was introduced as " the woman who has been retired and doesn ' t know it. " In the very midst of her unselfish and helpful activities, Maria Sanford was called. " Time had treated her so kindly and left her with so much of that native vigor that her passing even in her eighty-fourth year came as a real shock. " " A grand, sane, towering seated Mother, Chair ' d in the adamant of time. " Page 34 ADMINISTRATION ?S £ 5 THE office of Dean of Student Affairs derives its standing and authority from the President of the University, to whom it is directly responsible. The office is primarily a service office, to render to students, at all times, any assistance possible in the way of advice and direction, or in any other manner; to establish a point of contact between the Univer- sity and parents or guardians of stu- dents; to build up a broader under- standing of the t niversity by the stu- dents and a closer relation between faculty and stu- dents; to cooperate on behalf of the faculty, with the students in their activities; to so far as possible bring about uniformity in disciplinary procedure, this last to be accomplished thru membership on the Student Work Committee of each college of the University. L d j- S . Vv-i Page 36 THE BOARD OF REGENTS THE HON. FRED B. SNYDER, Minneapolis 1922 The Presulent of the Board L. D. COFFMAN, Minneapolis Ex Officio The Presi lent f the University THE HON. J. A. O. PREUS, Minneapolis Ex Officio The Governor of the State THE HON. J. M. MoCONNELL, St. Paul Ex Officio Thi ' Superintendent of Education THE HON. W. J. MAYO. Roehesler 1925 THE HON. MILTON M. WILLIAMS, Minneapolis .... 1925 THE HON. JOHN G. WILLIAMS, Duluth 1921 THE HON. GEORGE H. PARTRIDGE, Minneapolis . . . 1926 THE HON. L. E. POTTER, Springfield 1921 THE HON. CHARLES L. SOMMERS, St. Paul 1921 THE HON. PIERCE BUTLER, St. Paul 1922 THE HON. C. W. GLOTFELTER, Waterville 1922 Page 37 IMgg ilr WISH that I had winged words at my coinniand that I might write what I think of the Minnesota wom- en. First, all honor to the fine and courageous girls who are working their way thru the University. The story of their courage and persistence under a great handicap has never been written. When I entered the University as a student in 1875, there were only about 150 students. There were not so many societies or organizations in those days; life was simpler, not so strenuous as now. Still, as Dr. Folwell says, " We kept a good school. " I believe that we should strive toward greater simplicity, for fewer distractions, for more serious attention to the things worth while. We cannot but feel that this is indeed the woman ' s age; doors are opening to women on every side, and the world is looking to women for leadership. No one can surely tell how the ballot, and all it entails, will affect the womanhood of the land. At least we do know that the college trained women will be the leaders of tomorrow, and we must see to it that the best standards prevail. I hope always to see in our young women plenty of gayety on the surface, for this is youth ' s prerogative, but underneath, a serious purpose to so train their minds and hearts that they will not fail when they go back into the world, to show the world by their high standards of living that the University has not failed, but has triumphantly vindicated its existence. Dear girls, your greetings, your smiles, your pleasant cotnpanionship have made the office of the Dean of Women a warm and cheery place. My love and high hopes go with you as you tarry with us, and go from us. The hope of the nation rests upon its women, and especially upon those who have enjoyed the advantages which a great university can offer them. A i jt I. Page 3S COLLEGES ACADEMIC I ' HE Golden Age is past. From the war for freedom and national uni- ty in America to the war that de- throned kings and brought children to starvation in Europe, this was a period of great intellectual activity, sreat inventions, enormous exploita- tion of natural resources, unparalleled accumulation of private riches, ex- travagant living. It was a period, too, of increasing co-operation, of improv- ing industrial relations, of magnifi- cent benevolences, and of almost incredible growth of institutions for human improvement. Private and state universities, boards, institutions, foundations, endowments came to surpass anything of the kind the world had known. Then came the cataclysm. An earth-fault broke sheer across the European half of human progress. In America the riches, the luxury, the light-lieart- edness continue. Higher education, or at least at- tendance at college, has become a fetish, an obsession. But costs are high; the public can scarce pay the bill. Public service — is it due only from the public to the individual? Public education — is it only for the benefit of the individual? Public welfare — is it secured by supplying the wants of the individuals only? Are all individuals equal, can all do the same things? Is higher education for those who want it, or for those who can and will use it for the good of the public who pay for it? The Golden Age is past. We are in the dim twilight of a reconstruction period. Are we ready to face the gray dawn of a new age with fortitude and determination that its institutions shall be better founded, better planned, bet- ter reared than were those of the Golden Age? Page 40 Pace 41 PROMINENT ALUMNI CHARLES ZELENY A graduate of the class of 1898. Mr. Zeleny is at present a professor in the University of Illinois, Urbana, 111. His field of work is in the department of Zoology. MRS. HALSEY WILSON Mrs. Wilson, a graduate of the class of 1913. has attained considerable prominence in woman suffrage work in the East. Her offices include that of recording secretary of the National Ameri- can Woman Suffrage Association and that of chairman of the League of Women Voters for the Borough of the Bronx. Mrs. Wilson is living in New York City. GRATIA COUNTRYMAN A graduate of the class of 1893, Miss Countryman has chosen to remain in Minneapolis. .She is chief librarian of the Minneapolis Public Library, and has held that position since 1904. Previous to that time she was first assistant, and has been with the library since it was open to the public. LOUIS COLLINS A graduate of the class of 1904. Mr. Collins is a resident of Minneapolis, and well known thruout the state as a lawyer and in state politics. He is attorney-at-law in Minneapolis, and recently elected lieutenant governor of Minnesota. Paee 42 Page 43 Vo ndnr I ' rnjs Page 44 MEARS HARTWELL ARMSON MC LEAN WILHARM HALISER NIXON DrtLAN ANDERSON OWEN COTTON SCHURR ACADEMIC STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS Kenneth Owen President Elizabeth Anderson Vice President Grace Cotton Secretary Kenneth Owen All-U Council Representative MEMBERS 1921 Kenneth Owen Elizabeth Anderson Gertrude Wilharm Lncolf Dillan Angus M. Smith Helen Hauser Reine Pino George Schurr 1922 Harry Armson Faith Nixon Hester McLean Shattuck Hartwell 1923 Grace Cotton Gilbert Mears Page -JS ACADEMIC OFFICERS Senior George Schurr President Rachel Beard Vice President Sarah Frankson Secretary Angus Smith Treasurer Junior Shattuck Hartwell President Irene Krafft Vice President Ruth Howard Secretary Ray Busch Treasurer Sophomore John Mortlanu President Grace Cotton Vice President Ruth Merrit Secretary Raymond Tremaine Treasurer Freshman Earl Woolery President Doroth y Higgins ... Vice President Hubert Hartigan Secretary Dorothy O ' Hearn Treasurer Page 46 Engineering and Architecture HIS College has been unfortunate -i- in having several changes of ad- ministration in close succession. Dean Shenehon was succeeded in 1917 by Dean Allen, who, in turn, was fol- lowed by Dean Jones in 1919. Last summer. Dean Jones resigned to go to Princeton University as professor of organic chemistry, and Dean O. M. Leland was appointed to the dean- ship of this College and the School of Chemistry in accordance with the technology plan adopted in the previ- ous year. Altho the registration in Engineering and Archi- tecture is somewhat less than last year, it is still much greater than before, and the need of additional room and equipment becomes more serious as the wave of increased attendance advances into the upper classes. Consequently, much equipment must be provided during the coming summer if the regular instruction is to be continued in the fall. The congestion in the Electrical Engineering laboratories and in the Mechanical Engineering shops is dangerous and relief is imperative. The roof-house which is being con- structed on the Chemistry Building will be utilized, in part, for drafting rooms, and this will relieve the situation in the Main Engineering Building. At the request of another university — one which has no college of engineering of its own — a co-operative arrangement has been made which establishes a policy of wide significance for this College. Joint five-year courses in Arts and Engineering have been agreed upon, the first three years of which will be given by the other university and the remaining two, including the advanced technical studies in the field selected, will be given here. The degree of bachelor of arts will be awarded by the former institution at the end of four years, and the degree of bachelor of science in the appropriate branch of engineering by the University of Minnesota at the end of the fifth year. Only those students who have good records in the first three years will be permitted to undertake the advanced engineering work. It is expected that similar arrangements will be made with other colleges, particularly those in the State of Minnesota. Page 4S Page 49 Xj 4i MMm GiUe ' af ' SM fee ' it PROMINENT ALUMNI RAY V. WRIGHT A graduate of the class of 1899, with the degree of mechanical engineer. Mr. Wright is man- aging editor of the Railway Age. WILLIAM HAUSMER HOYT Mr. Hoyt is a graduate of the class of 1898, and is a civil engineer. He is at present situated in Duiuth. Minnesota, and in following up his profession has the position of chief engineer with the D. M. N. Railway, Duiuth, Minn. WILLIAM IRVING GRAY Mr . Gray graduated in the class of 1898. with the degree of electrical engineer. He is situ- ated in Minneapolis, and a member of the firm of W. I. Gray and Company Engineers. Minne- apolis, Minnesota. RALPH WARNER HAMMET A graduate in the class of 1919 from the department of Architecture, recently installed in the College of Engineering. Mr. Hammet is an instructor in the Department of .Architecture at the University of Minnesota. Page io I ' lipiiliir III liih-cliirf I ' mfs ENGINEERING AND ARCHITECTURE OFFICERS Senior Leslie Halladay President W. D. Weis lice President Rov Papenthien Secretary L. C. Larson Treasurer Junior C. S. SwANSON President P. C. KooB Vice President LoRiNC Slade .... Secretary-Treasurer Sophomore LeRoy a. Grettum .... President George Swift Vice President Orville Hosmer Secretary Richard Goodridce Treasurer Freshman Walter Kemdall President Franklin Gray .... Vice President . deline F ' eig Secretary Laurence Jacobson .... Treasurer Page 51 MITCHELL ENKE WESTICABD ENGINEERING STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS Fred Enke President Ray R. Sweet Vice President Malisice S. Gjesdahl Secretary William O. Forssell Treasurer Page 52 k J 1 1 m y M.. i ■p- n f ■fl ' %. K ¥ ' •1 1 WEHDENHOFF MC lEAN LINDSAY ASSOCIATION OF ENGINEERING STUDENTS OFFICERS George L. Lindsay President _MEiiniLL Seymour Vice-President Milton D. McLean Secretary ILLIAM 0. Forssell Treasurer Executive Committee James Werdenhoff Fred Enke Ernest Jones B. C. Maine W. F. Joachim Edwin Larson Page S3 AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS University of Minnesota Student Branch OFFICERS B. C. Maine Chainnan L. C. Larson Secretary A. W. Wilson Treasurer THE American Institute of Electrical Engineers, commonly abbreviated A. I. E. E., is a national organization of electrical engineers. Tbe objects of the Institute are " the advancement of the theory and practice of electrical engineering and the allied arts and sciences, the maintenance of a high professional standing among its members, and the development of the individual engineer. " The A. I. E. E. admits four grades of members, ranking in the order given : Fellow, Member, Associate, and Student. The purpose of the Institute in providing for student branches is to foster in the student a professional attitude which will be valuable to him later in life. The University of Minnesota Branch is attempting to hasten the development of this professional attitude. First of all, the badge suggests to the wearer that he is identified with a strong national organization. The " Journal " published bv the Institute acquaints him with electrical progress. Our inspection trips enable the member to study contemporary electrical development. The most important activity instrumental in developing the professional attitude is the holding of branch meet- ings each month. The meetings have a two-fold purpose: first to keep the elec- trical student abreast with current problems thru lectures given by prominent electrical engineers, and second, to encourage self-expression. We believe that the student branch should be more than an information bureau — that it should furnish the opportunity for the embryo engineer to acquire the mien of his profession. The Student Branch might be called a convertible, reversible technical and literary society. A requisite of the professional attitude is class consciousness; a common senti- ment which binds all together. Class consciousness thrives on a display of " pep. " All those who are skeptical about the regeneration of pep since the war should have attended the pep-fest so ably sponsored by P. R. Wilson, when the pep curve reached its saturation point. R. R. Sweet, chairman of the Electrical Show to be held the latter part of May, announces that the high pressure enthusiasm which will be generated at that time will break down all insulation between Electricals. L. C. Larson, secretary, says that information concerning us may be obtained from anyone who wears the badge illustrated, and that it is fatal to show symptoms of interest in his presence, since he has on hand at all times a liberal supply of application blanks. Keeping in mind, then, that the Student Branch of the A. I. E. E. is dedicated to the stimulation of the growth of a peculiar, distinct and universally recogni zable professional attitude among electrical students, let us work in harmony toward the evolution of electrical engineers who shall bear the earmarks of their kind. Page 5-( THE CIVIL ENGINEERING SOCIETY OFFICERS JAMKs H. Wkhdenhokf President KuiiKHT W. MuESSEL V ice-President ICTOH R. Wood Secretary Wallace D. Weis Treasurer THE Civil Engineering Society has for its purpose the broadening and the fur- therance of the technical education administered to the Civil Engineering students. To these ends, visiting and local Civil Engineers, and men in allied pro- fessions, are asked to address the members at their regular meetings. Among the |)rominent men who have addressed us this year are Senator Elwell, among the fore- most in good roads work, and Francis C. Shenehan, our former Dean, who is one of the best hydraulic Engineers in the country in the Great Lakes-St. Lawrence district. Owing to the fact that the American Society of Civil Engineers has not, in the past, accepted student members, our society has not been affiliated with a national organization, which has limited our range of action in as much as speakers are hard to get. and educational films are practically unobtainable. These diHiculties and others will be minimized thru affiliation with the A. S. C. E., and this is made possible by a recent ruling of that organization. The society has applied for mem- bership in the A. S. C. E. and will, no doubt, be admitted in the near future, so that we hope for a wonderful success next year. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION OF ENGINEERS OFFICERS James H. Werdenhoff President LvLE K. Dills Vice-President George M. Christilaw Secretary-Treasurer THE University of Minnesota Section of the American Association of Engineers was organized in the Fall of 1919 for the purpose of bettering the social and economic conditions of the Engineering and Architecture students. The member- ship has grown from 20 to nearly 250 since that time and maintains a steady growth at all times. Its functions have been frequent social meetings at which prominent Engineers and business men have addressed the section on non-technical subjects related to the engineering profession. The meetings usually wind up with im- promptu singing and far from impromptu eating. Faculty men have attended the meetings thruout the year and have become better acquainted with their students, and the students have learned to better appreciate the Faculty, because the extreme informality which characterizes the meetings will not allow any aloofness due to self-consciousness. The section, in addition to the work it has undertaken in the school, maintains a service bureau by means of which members are provided with permanent or short time emplovment. This office is conducted in conjunction with the Twin City Chapter of the Association, and is located at the corner of Snelling and Selby, where a secretary may always be found. Membership is open to all classes of Engineers and Architects; it is essentially a non-technical organization for technical men. Page 55 Page 56 « f f ,1 •i V ' f ' r 1 Jf f f It f if 1 ( i t % f 1 f ri f 4 nPKi s i ' .■ " ■ f c m •f H f ■ ' • f- - f f « -l ' - ' v - - ' ■ ' v.. ARCHITECTURAL SOCIETY OFFICERS E. Larson President A. R. -Melandek Vice-President M. L. Anderson Treasurer H. N. Haines Secretary .1. Walquist Custodian R. P. Damberc T. R. C. Page 57 Ih ' partment Hvdds ENGINEERS ' DAY St. Patrick Celebration, March 17, 1921 Ed. S. Mikesh Chairman A. W. KuMM Secretary W. 0. FoRSSELL Treasurer C. W. Bros Parade Committee, Chairman G. A. Westigard Dance Committee Harry Brown Entertainment and St. Pat Guard Frank Moorman Green Tea Geo. Bailey Publici ty Ralph Hilcedick Reviewing Stand Edinn DE □□ - ? ' " V " ' f trf so ' n f-yytTTT MEDICINE HE student internship and the continuous session in the clinical years may now be said to be a suc- cess from the standpoint of medical education. If the undergraduates as- signed to the hospitals as student- interns can continue to satisfy these institutions, it mav he concluded that Minnesota has contributed an im- portant new feature to medical edu- cation. I nder this plan the last two years ( six quarters ) in the medical course are divided into three periods of two quarters each. In large measure the old division into Junior and Senior classes disappears. The school graduates two classes each year, in December and Jxnie, respectively. This year I December, 19201 twenty-nine students took their M. B. degree. The last six months of the regular course, under the new plan, are spent in a student-internship. The student lives in a hospital and does certain routine work. At the same time he is considered a learner, and I niversity teachers direct his studies, which are mostly clinical, i. e.. on actual j)atients. It is interesting that for the new Junior class, namely, that starting with 1921-1922, there are more who desire Division 1, which goes ahead without vacations and graduates in December, 1922, than for Division 2, which will take the usual amount of vacation and will graduate June, 1923. Another interesting development is in the School for Nurses. It is proposed to extend the University nursing school into other hospitals besides the I ni- versitv Hospital. All candidates will present the same entrance requirements; all will take a preliminary quarter at the Medical School. After that they will reside in the various hospitals, but all will take the University diploma. The Aliller Hospital, St. Patil, is the first to enter into this arrangement, but others have indicated a desire for the same type of affiliation. Page 60 Goe i i i£y do il.. Page 61 PROMINENT ALUMNI DR. LITZENBERG A graduate of the class of 1899. with the degree of M. D. Dr. Litzenberg lives in Minneapolis, and at present is head of the Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology of the University of Minnesota. He is also in charge of the Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology of the Nicollet Clinic. LOUIS B. WILSON Graduated in the class of 1896. with the degree of M. D. Dr. Wilson is at present holding the position of director of and professor of pathology in the Mayo Foundation, University of Minnesota; director of Division of Pathology, Mayo Clinic. E. L. TUOHY Graduated in the class of 1905, with th; degree of M. D. Dr. Tuohy is situated in Duluth. Minnesota, and besides his regular practice is in charge of the Internal Medicine Department of the Duluth Clinic. Duluth, Minnesota. KENNETH TAYLOR A graduate of the class of 1993. with the degree of M. D. Dr. Taylor is practicing at the present time ;n New York City, and is on the faculty of the College of Medicine at Columbia University. He gained international fame for work during the recent war on treatment of gas gangrene. Page 62 li D ' . Sf dmenn. Kuf S S J 1 I L V V h H H B [ ;JI . H c .C KjAfirleieT ' ' iie»iofj)e ,i. fJ hff ' naeolog,y cDocto • T ' Populiir Frofs Page 63 Nurses in Miinv a P ose Page 64 THE MEDICAL SIX O ' CLOCK CLUB THE profession of medicine is one wliicli intends friendliness to all, and each medical student strives to the best of his ability to aid his science by submitting to his fellow practitioners whatever of his observations he feels will be the key to the many mysteries which present themselves. To facilitate these communications, doctors all over the country have formed groups and organizations for purposes of discussion and publication. It was to further this high ethical spirit, to promote fellowship between students and faculty, and also to bring to our school, men of prominence in every walk of life, with talks to broaden our views on social and economic customs that a group of medical Y. M. C. A. students broached the suggestion of a social and scientific organization in the Medical School. The faculty gave their support in the persons of Dean Lyons, Dr. E. T. Bell, Dr. N. C. McCloud, Dr. J. Frank Corbett, and others. Dr. S. Marx White suggested the name of Medical Six O ' Clock Club as most suit- able, and it was in that form that the constitution was adopted and the following officers elected on Nov. 23, 1919: D. H. Bessesen, president; R. H. Lindquist, vice president; Miss Frances King, secretary; Miss M. Huchthausen, treasurer; W. F. Widen, Senior representative; A. N. Bessesen, Junior representative; C. S. Gydesen, Sophomore representative; Alano Pierce, Freshman representative; and Dean E. P. Lyon, Faculty representative. Three dinners were held between that time and the summer quarter, at which the organization and members of the Hennepin County Medical Association were ad- dressed by Dr. Marion Leroy Burton, Mr. Michael J. Dowling, Hon. W. I. Nolan, and Dr. William J. Mayo. At the first annual banquet held on May 14, 1920, the present officers were elected: Louis A. Hansen President Richard S. Ahrens Vice-President Mary A. McLoon Secretary William H. McMurtrie Treasurer Arthur P. Lapierre Senior Representative Carl S. Gydesen Junior Representative John E. Holt Sophomore Representative Walter R. Johnson Freshman Representative Dean E. P. Lyon Faculty Representative There is a tendency for some medical students to become hypnotized by their studies. They lose the cosmopolitan influence: the hustling and bustling, the happy, carefree, and careworn impressions which this old world of ours reflects from all its angles and facets. To lift these men out of their rut and to make the activities of our school a power on the campus is a task for which these officers, with the support of faculty and students, are very well fitted. Page 65 MEDICINE OFFICERS Senior Victor Hauser President Fran ' CES King Vice President Elmer C. Hanson Secretary-Treasurer Junior Owen Wangensteen President Harriet J. Bower Vice-President Robert McGandy Secretary-Treasurer Sophomore Ralph Kernkamp President Irma Backe Vice-President Mary McLoon Secretary-Treasurer Freshman Ralph Creighton President Huldah Thelander Vice-President HoBERT J. Setzer Secretary Elmer J. Lillehei Treasurer Page 66 DENTISTRY S1-, THE year in dentistry has been marked by the reconstruction, and, wherever necessary, the fresh equipment of the buihHn !;; it now meets the Litest professional require- ments. The Regents have approved a not- able feature in the establishment in the College of Dentistry of an ad- vanced R. O. T. C. The promised enrollment is most gratifying; it is expected that a large proportion of the Junior and Senior classes will take up this training in preparation possible future need of the country for their nal service. The course is open to those e had two years ' preliminary drill plus six a training camp. It comprises a six-week Carlisle, Pa., and ninety additional hours in 3 Junior and Senior years of professional instruc- n, chiefly in military surgery. The second five-year class has now matriculated. As would be expected, it is of unusually fine caliber. The year has demon- strated fully the necessity of a broader preparation in dentistry, such as the five-year course offers. The administration is looking forward to the time when the last great step will have been taken to re-imite dentistry with its mother profession, medicine. In an eff " ort to create even greater unity of spirit than has prevailed in past years, Faculty-Student Suppers are being held quarterly. These give an oppor- tunity for acquaintanceship outside the class room eagerly welcomed by both faculty and students; it is hoped that the custom may continue, so that in the five years of a student ' s course some of these acquaintanceships may ripen into relationships of permanent valvie. Page 68 I ' i liiiliir I ' rofs Page 69 PROMINENT ALUMNI THOMAS BRADFORD HARTZELL, D. M. D., M. D. Graduated from the University of Minnesota Dental Department with the degree of D. M. D. in 1893 and from the Medical Department with the degree of M. D. in 1894. After graduation Dr. Hartzell was an instructor first in the School of Medicine, then in the School of Dentistry. He was professor of oral surgery and pathology from 1898 to 1919, and professor of mouth infec- tions in the Post Graduate School of Vledicine. He is the inventor of pyorrhea instruments, and author of many articles on dental work. ALFRED OWRE, B. A., M. D., D. M. D., C. M. Born in Norway Dec. 16. 1870. He graduated from the Dental Department of the University of Minnesota in 1894, and from the Arts College in 1910. Owre has heen connected with the University of Minnesota since 1894, holding the following positions: assistant in Operative Den- tistry, instructor in Operative Dentistry and Dental Metallurgy, 1897 to 1900, and professor since 1900. Dean of the College of Dentistry and professor of Theory and Practice of Dentistry and Dental Metallurgy from 1905 to tlie present time. His chief interests are Dental Education, Pre- ventive Dentistry, and Diet. He is chairman of the Educational Committee of the Dental Faculties Association of America and its president for 1921. GEORGE S. MUNSON, D. M. D. Graduated from the College of Dentisti-y of the University of Minnesota in 189. ' ?, and later was on the prosthetic staff at the college. He studied mechanical and mining engineering, which was of great help to him in the development of his various inventions. He also studied art. His greatest work is on the temporo-mandihular articulation. He has continued the work of Dr. Bon- will and Dr. Weiss on articulation, and is now attempting to demonstrate that the movement of the jaw is a spheroidal one. Dr. Munson is a recognized authority on the temporo-mandihular articulation, and the results of his original work may have considerahle effect upon the teaching of tlie subject. OSCAR A. WEISS, D. M. D. Gra duated from the College of Dentistry of the University of Minnesota in 1893, and began his work as a teacher in the College of Dentistry the same year, as instructor in dental anatomy and operative technics. At tlie end of two years he was made professor of Orthodontia and a year after that he was made professor of Prosthetic Dentistry. During his years of teaching Dr. Weiss has produced various new devices and illustrative materials to assist in his work, also some appliances and methods of practice, only a few of which he has given to the public. Page 70 Page 71 DENTISTRY OFFICERS Senior R. M. Reed President R. N. Albinson Vice-President Ruth F. Payne Secretary A. Krogh Treasurer Junior Luther A. Risk President G. E. Bowman Vice-President I. E. Seth . . Secretary-Treasurer Sophomore Karl Edcerton President Harold Risk Vice -President Grace Jones Secretary Frank Gardner Treasurer Freshman Harold Westermann President Arthur Swanson Vice-President Elizabeth Scott Secretary Carl Lundcren ' Treasurer Page 72 THE SCHOOL OF DENTAL HYGIENISTS H. J. LEONARD, B. A.. D. D. S. Superintendent of the School for Dental Hygienists DENTAL Hygienists are women trained to teach the care of the mouth and to remove the deposits which form on the teeth, and which have been shown to cause so large a proportion of all ill health as well as dental disease. The last ten years have shown the absolute need for cleanliness and health of tlie teelh and mouth if people are to keep well. Disease germs getting into the blood from unclean or diseased teeth are respon- sible for a very large share of systemic disease. In order to prevent these condi- tions as well as to treat them once present, it is necessary for someone to teach people the proper home care of the mouth as well as to establish healthy conditions where disease is present. Since this part of Dentistry could be done with less than a complete training, and since the demand created by this newer knowledge greatly exceeded the possible supply of dentists, schools for dental hygienists have been established at several points to train women for this necessary and valuable work. The School for Dental Hygienists at the University of Minnesota, established in 1919, is the fifth to form, the others being Dr. Fones ' school at Bridgeport, Conn., one at Columbia, one in the Forsythe Dental Infirmary of Boston, and one at the Rochester Dental Dispensary, Rochester, N. Y. Others are in the course of forma- tion in San Francisco. Omaha, Ann Arl)or, and other dental centers. The school was started immediately following the enactment of a law legalizing the Dental Nurse, and establishing requirements for her license. Page 73 The course consists of two college years of work with a high school graduation as a prerequisite and leads to the degree of Graduate Dental Hygienist. The first few months are devoted to the fundamental medical sciences and nursing, after which the time of the first year is devoted to dental science and laboratory. Tlie second year is largely practice work in dental prophylaxis, X-ray, laboratory, and various types of assisting. Two years are needed to give sufficient contact with the work to make a safe worker in so delicate a field as that of human disease and health, and yet it gives time for some of the educational background which should result from attendance at a college course. This is the first year that a class has started, there being ten in the present Fresh- man class. They are all enthusiastic in their task, working hard and enjoying it. The law permits nurses to come in for three months of intensive work in the school preparatory for an examination for a license. One such student is enrolled at present. There are at present approximately eighty-five girls licensed to do this work in the State of Minnesota. They were licensed according to a provision of the law which permitted dental assistants who had worked for three years in a dental office, and who registered with the State Board of Dental Examiners prior to June 6, 1919, to be examined for license as dental nurses. Those of this group who are really com- petent are in great demand. The fact is there is room in Minnesota for thousands of such workers, and as the law reads, outside of graduate nurses who want to take up this work and take the three months ' training, the field is limited from now on to those who graduate from this school. As the graduates are available the field will open up, for thev are badly needed in the schools, hospitals, public dental clinics, state mercantile and industrial institutions, as well as in private dental offices. The field of dental hygiene is opening up with increasing rapidity as the newer knowl- edge and demand for public and individual health and efficiency grow. The Dental Hygienist is an economic necessity and can and should fill in the gap created by the demand and by the lack of dentists able to give time to this work. The work is enjoyable, the hours regular, the demand good, and it is one of the phases of en- deavor which directly contribute to increase the health and happiness of the human race. OFFICERS Muriel R. Canan President Gretchen Kaiser Vice-President Alice E. Ottinger Secretary-Treasurer Victorine Leison Chairman Page 74 LAW msi Sl_ THE Faculty suffered the loss of its dean, William Reynolds Vance, who resigned to return whence he came to a professorship of law at Yale University. For eight years he K K ; had rendered splendid service to (||i 1 j legal education and jurisprudenc e in mt 1 k w ' ' state. His progressive policies Bk M « advanced the Law School to the front y an m ' -Jv?! rank: and his fine character and v.X H ' l 1 ! ' • V ' sound precepts will continue to en- r V P fjj w nohlc tlie profession thru the lives of - ' ' ' f ' l the men who studied under him. To the vacant deanship was ap- pointed Professor Everett Eraser. His early education was obtained in the school of Prince Edwards Island. He received the degrees of bachelor of arts from Dalhousie University, Canada, in 1907, and bachelor of laws from Harvard University in 1910. He was dean of the George Washington Uni- versity Law School from 1914 to 1917, when he resigned to accept a professorship of law in this school. The school was fortunate in securing Henry W. Ballantine for the professor- ship of law resigned by Mr. Vance. Professor Ballantine was graduated from Harvard in Arts in 1900 and in Law in 1904. Eor several years after graduation he practised law in San Francisco, and lectured at the University of California. In 1911 he was appointed professor of law at the University of Wisconsin, and in 1914 dean of the L niversity of Illinois College of Law. The latter position he resigned to come to this school. In him the school has secured a capable teacher and a writer well known for his notable contributions to legal topics. There has been a complete disappearance this year of the restlessness caused by the war. The students have devoted themselves whole-heartedly to their work. The Minnesota Law Review has been raised to a new standard of ex- cellence which will challenge the best efforts of future editorial boards. There will go out in 1921 a class of men eager and qualified to render public service, to keep in adjustment the social machinery of the state upon which all our progress depends. Page 76 Page 77 (%v Preu3 i l PROMINENT ALUMNI CHARLES S. WHITING Mr. Whiting is judge of supreme court, Pierre, South Dakota. He took his bachelor of laws at Minnesota with the graduating class of 1889. GEORGE M. YOUNG Mr. Young received his bachelor of laws at Minnesota in 1894. He is congressman, Valley City, North Dakota. J. A. A. BURNQUIST Received his bachelor of arts at Carleton in 1902, his master of arts at Columbia in 1904, and his bachelor of laws at Minnesota in 190.5. Mr. Burnquist was lieutenant governor of the state of Minnesota for two terms, from 1913 to 1917. and was governor of the state of Minnesota for two terms, from 1917 to 1921. J. A. O. PREUS Mr. Preus took his bachelor of arts at Luther College; received his bachelor of laws degree at Minnesota in 1906. He is the present governor of the state of Minnesota. Page 78 MINNESOTA LAW REVIEW Henry J. Fletcher Editor-in-Chief Arthur C. Pulling Assistant Editor James Paige Business Manager Student Editorial Board Tracy J. Peycke President David E. Bronson Note Editor Henry N. Graven Recent Case Editor Edward S. Bade Morris T. Evans William A. Benitt Paul Jaroscak ElUS J. BUTCHART Elmer C. Jensen Paul S. Carroll Rex H. Kitts Edward J. Cincera Leo P. McNally Russell M. Coluns Harold N. Rogers Ralph H. Comaford Alfred J. Schweppe Benedict S. Deinard M. Sheldon Watts WiLLARD A. DoERR THE Minnesota Law Review is published monthly, December to June, inclusive, by the faculty and students of the Law School of the University of Minnesota. The editor-in-chief and the business manager are members of the law faculty; the assistant editor is the librarian of the Law School; the departments of notes and recent cases are prepared by the Student Editorial Board under the supervision of the editor-in-chief and the other members of the faculty. Publication of the Review was begun in January, 1917; its fifth year will be completed with the issue of June, 1921. It publishes in each issue two or more leading articles by authors of recog- nized authority, together with reviews of recent books of interest to the legal profes- sion and matters pertaining to the Minnesota State Bar Association. The Review is a law journal of general circulation; it is entirely self-sustaining, never having re- ceived any direct financial aid from the L niversity. Page 79 Law School Faculty BAIXENTINE FRASER PAIGE LAW SCHOOL OFFICERS Senior Arthur Lindeman . President Stanley F. Casey Secretary-Treasurer H. H. BoNNiwELL, Jr. ) - -i Ellis J. Butchart 5 " " " " Junior J. A. Walstrom President Ted Evans Vice-President Joe R. Pratt Secretary-Treasurer Paul Carrol ) Fred Ossana ) Freshman Robert R. Gibson President William H. Fre nc Vice-President James K. Lewis Secretary-Treasurer R. P. Jacobson Council — One Year John W. Ahlen Council — Two Years Page 80 MINES ATRIP taken last fall thru the mining districts of the West, during which graduates of the School were met at every turn, naturally leads one into a reminiscent mood. Two hundred and ninety-six men have received degrees from the School. The first class was graduated 1894 and consisted of two mem- bers, one of whom has passed away and the other is now on the faculty of the School. For the next few years the classes were small, but as evi- denced by the high standing of the individual members in the profession, reflect great credit on tlieir training. Among the early graduates was one who obtained an enviable reputa- tion in his chosen career and finally returned to Eng- land, his native country, where he engaged in practice covering most of the mining fields of the world. At the outbreak of the World War, he enlisted in a Britisli battalion, served thruout the conflict, and bears his share of wounds received in the service of his country. A glance at the records shows that graduates are located in far off India and Siam, Belgian Congo, and various camps in South America. Most of the districts in this countrv have representatives from the School and, judging from their standing in the profession, they have been able to make good. Many have left the special field and have entered other branches of engineering, where thev likewise are achieving success. A few have entered other profes- sions, not because they loved mining less, but the other more. As a result of the universal expressions of satisfaction with their prepara- tion and the esteem in which tliey hold their former instructors, as expressed by the large number that it was our good fortune to meet on the trip, the faculty are inspired to renewed efforts to exert their utmost influence to make the future graduates worthy representatives of the School. Page 82 Pebble puppy Page S3 PROMINENT ALUMNI OLIVER J. EGLESTON Graduated in 1900 with the degree of E. M. Mr. Egleston was with the U. S. Smehing Refining Mining Co. from 1902 to 1919. hokling the successive positions of constructive engineer, assistant consulting engineer, engineer, and chief engineer. He is now manager. Mammoth Plants, U. S. Smelting. Refining Mining Co. ELMO V. SMITH Graduated in 1901 with the degree of Met. E. Mr. Smith was assisting foreman of the Erect- ing Dept.. .American Bridge Co of New York. 1901 to 1903. Engineer in charge of Salt Lake City office of American Bridge Co.; contracting agent American Bridge Co.; contracting manager American Bridge Co., 1908 to date. WALLACE N. TANNER Graduated in 1896 with the degree of E. M. Mr. Tanner has held the positions of consulting engineer, manager of B. S. T. Concrete Block Co , St. Paul, Minn., superintendent Anaconda Copper Mining Co.. Foundry Department. Anaconda, Mont.; chief engineer Anaconda Copper Mining Co. (reduction departments I, chief engineer same company; mechanical engineer to date. EUGENE E. WHITELY Graduated in 1903 with the degree of E. M. Mr. Whitely has been assistant engineer Calu- met Arizona Mining Co.. Bisbee, . rizona; chief engineer for C, A. Mining Co. and Pittsburgh Copper Co.; assistant superintendent of mines, Calumet Arizona Mining Co., 1914 to 1920; superintendent of mines, Calumet Arizona Mining Co., Jan., 1920, to date. Page 84 SCHOOL OF MINES SOCIETY OFFICERS Kenneth A. Johnston President Frank J. Hamernik Vice-President D. U. Gray Secretary-Treasurer Frank J. Plut Sergeant-at-Arms Page 85 PopuUir Profs MINES OFFICERS Senior Sophomore LoREN W. Dawson . ... President Fred DeVaney President B. W. G4NDRUD . . . Vice-President E. H. Tollefson . . . Vice-President Eugene Zanger Secretary Henry Latendresse .... Secretary Elden J. Frank Treasurer Alex. M. Gow Treasurer Junior Freshman Clifton L. Barker .... President Roy Porter President E. Maurice Adams . . Vice-President J. H. Groch Vice-President Louis Hoffman . . Secretary-Treasurer Henry Brock Secretary Bernard Hutchinson . . . Treasurer Page 86 Agriculture— Forestry— Home Economics UIE current year has been the most momentous one in the his- tory of the Department. In the College of Agriculture, For- estry and Home Economics, the im- mense Freshman class of last year is this year beginning to appear in the advanced classes tanght on this cam- pus. This causes congestion in classe s, overloads of teaching schedules and cramped accommodations in labora- tories. But the spirit of student body and faculty is fine, and real progress is in evidence. The School of Agriculture, in addition to its nor- mal operations, is making an imusual contribution to vocational education by reason of the presence of nearly two hundred disabled soldiers who are receiv- ing re-educational training under the auspices of the Federal Board for Vocational Education. The rapidly changing economic conditions are making unusual demands upon both our Agricultural Experiment Stations and the Agricultural Extension Service. Research and investigations to insure eflficient and economical jiroduction of agricultural products are urgently needed; while the whole field of distribution of farm products is opening up a series of difficult problems which require unbiased scientific study for their solution. At the same time, the great agency for the dissemination of knowledge concerning these matters to farmers at their homes, known as the extension service, is taxed to its limits to render the needed assistance. The Short Courses brought to our campuses more than two thousand stu- dents eager to obtain, in a short period of from five to fifteen days, the largest possible amount of practical information about the various aspects of farm operations. A most noticeable change in the type of information and instruction which is being sought in these days is the increased interest in the problems of rural life, as contrasted with those of farm business. This indicates a keen and growing interest in agriculture as a " mode of life " in addition to its practical applications as a business. (y . w : d. _. Page 88 Page 89 . S fS s THE College of Agriculture. For- est! trv, and Home Economics has maintained a total attendance not much above that of last year. This, in view of the tidal wave of attend- ance directly following the war, is to l)e construed as virtually a gain. We confidently look forward to a con- tinued steady growth not only as a natural result of the general increase in University attendance, but because of tlie constantly widening field of opportunities for our graduates. In the Home Economics group there is growing demand for the training offered in the institutional management and dietitians " courses, altho by far the largest number are still preparing to teach. In Forestry a new national consciousness of the im- portance of forest development and conservation is giving an impetus to the preparation for forest man- agement and administration, while the growing neces- sity for better utilization of woods and wood products is creating an increasing demand for training in various lines of wood indus- tries and forest economics. In Agriculture the recently adopted ojien elective curriculum has not materially changed the general trend of the students ' work, altho greater opportunities are offered for preparation in specialized fields. Onlv about eleven per cent have chosen specialization in the component sciences of Agriculture, while eighty-nine per cent are pursuing general courses suit- able for the practice of some phase of Agriculture. Of these, fifty-seven per cent place emphasis on livestock farming, twelve per cent emphasize farm management and economics, and twentv per cent plan to teach in the high schools or to engage in extension work. The actual possession and manage- ment of a farm is the goal of many of these men. ( yC fi 2f A.yuA.. Page 90 PROMINENT ALUMNI CARL L. HAMILTON A graduate of the class of 1911 from the College of Forestry. Mr. Hamilton is at the present time holding the position of secretary of Weyerhauser Forest Products Company, at 808 Mer- chants ' National Bank Building. St. Paul. A. D. WILSON A graduate of the class of 190.5 in Agriculture. Mr. Wilson is connected with the University of Minnesota, heing director of the Division of Agricultural Extension at the Administration Building, University Farm. His home is at 137.5 Cleveland Avenue, St. Paul. ROGER SHERMAN MACKINTOSH A graduate of the class of 1901 in the Agricultural College. Mr. Mackintosh is also with the Minnesota University as Horticultural specialist in the Division of Agricultural Extension at the Administration Building, University Farm. His home is at 21.53 Doswell Ave., St. Paul, Minn. MILDRED WEIGLEY Miss Weigley is a graduate of the division of Home Economics in the College of Agriculture, Forestry and Home Economics. She remained with the University, and is now professor in home economics, and head of the Division of Home Economics. Her home is at 2298 Doswell Ave., St. Paul. Page 91 Popular Ag Profs Page 92 Page 93 l ' ui)iilur Forestry I ' rojs Page. 94 CAY FENCER RITCHIE HANSMEVER STEVENS FORSYTHE WESWIC PORZADEK KRIBS PAGEL O, ANDERSON KOZIOL BURTON R. NELSON PETERSON A. NELSON CHR1STOPHERSON SHEEHAN THAYER PENDERCAST PERSON HAMILTON TILDEN PROBSTFIELD CORDON CHESEBROLGH BRYAN MATtRIN KNITTSON BAUMHOFER KNIGHT ERICKSON PALMER FROST OSTROWSKl WILSON YOLNCERS WACKERMAN A. ANDERSON FORESTRY CLUB Established at Minnesota, 1907 J. H. Allison E. G. Chevney L. L. DeFlon FACULTY S. A. Graham T. S. Hansen P. R. Palmer J. P. Wentlinc G. H. Wicgen Daniel Dvvyer Leyden Erickson Lloyd Grapp Alvin Anderson Otto Anderson Sidney Burton Herbert Chesebrough Lynn Baumhofer Harold Betzold Eugene Bjornstad Phillip Bryan Earl Cardle Alten Christenson Clifford Christopherson Charles Dockstader GuNNAR Fencer Orcutt Frost Wilfred Barrett Bernard F ' orsythe Chester Gay Joseph Gordon MEMBERS 1921 Francis Ostrowski Hubert Person 1922 David Kribs Ralph Nelson John Shoohan 1923 Hubert Hamilton Leslie Henry Robert Knight Felix Koziol Louis Leffelman Otis McCreery Arthur Nelson William O ' Neill Stanley Pagel 1924 Joseph Hansmeyer Dean Knutson Hubert Maturin Albert Wackerman Arthur Whiton Stanley Staples Burton Thayer Floyd Tilden Walter Wilson Hartley Pendercast Harold Peterson Edward Pbobstfield Arthur Ritchie Raymond Stevens Augustine Streinz Clarence Sunday Nelson Upton Carl Weswic Paul Youngers Michael O ' Connell Joseph Perzadek Angus Stephen RuEL Watts Page 95 Page 96 • r ' B ' " H " H L H A k. H H _ r K - H H L Bv H v) 1 k . BB K 4 P H t Bl K " 1 K ' F " ■ BEv - bA Bt v K- . H r m «- ttl Kl H V) ' -. H k 1 K R T " - I K ' K 1 1 ? A f l H-i «.K 4R- .■ , H t A.- ' H ■1 • • ' ; kV . HBiV. 1 MB- , ' H :r A.1 i ' T lyB H P pi , Vs NflH ' ' ' HBh ' v l i B tv 1 K j j Hih E H U H B ji lH I ■ B H ■ ' " ' ' ' H P P y Hj manl;el HtJNTsiN(;En karris hanson CUnriS HA5TEDT NIELSEN SHOLLEV CARNEY CKONllAHL CROSBY AGRICULTURAL STUDENT COUNCIL AGRICULTURAL REPRESENTATIVES Charles Carney Elmer Hanson Lewis Crosby Hale Manuel Roger Harris Ross Huntsincer HOME ECONOMICS REPRESENTATIVES Irma Curtis Hazel Nielsen Eucile Grondahl Rebecca Sholley Florence Hastedt FORESTRY Albert Wacherman Page 97 c lssoc. Vrof. c extile Home Economics Profs •Pate 8 AGRICULTURAL BOOSTERS ' CLUB OFFICERS Roger Harris President Franklin Fobes Pice President Lawrekce Gove Secreiary-Treasurer Page 09 LIVE STOCK CLUB Founded, 1915 Membership. 77 OFFICEKS Theodore H. Arens President Ross L. HuNTSiNCER . V ice President Barney H. Gustafson Secretary Lyle Churchill Treasurer D. J. Heppner Sergeant-at-Arms MEMBERS Adams, A. E. Goss, W. , " " ' " ' ' i, - • Andersen. A. C. Gove, L. B. Myers, F AuNE R Hanson, E. Ostrom, H. Balli ' ncer, E. Harris, R. Parker, W. B. Bargen, W. 1. Harshaw, H. Patterson, t. Barnard, J. D. Haslerud, E. Peele, L. R. Bierman. H. R. Hastings, R. C. Peterson G. Blesi H Hedin, W. Philips, J. Bray ' C W Hinkley, C. Pomiji, F. B. Brinkman. E. G. Hollands. H. F. Putnam, H. O. Brown, M. M. Jertson, E. Robertson, H. Campbell, F. Johnson, R. C. Ross, C. b. Carney, C. E. Johnston Samuelson, A G. Caulfield, W. J. Kamis, A. Schindler R L. Churchill, L. King, G. Shepard V M. Cooper, G. Kraft, L. R. Smith, C S Crosby. L. Law, K. Stecner, W. D. CURLEY, W. E. LiNDELL, A. W. StONER, E. Drews, H. E. Loomis, M. A. Tomlinson. C Dunn B. McKenna, F. V. Tuttle, G. W. Eddy P. Magladry, H. T. Vassar. L. P. Evans. R. D. Meade, I. W. Voss, R. Fletcher, D. Menzel, W. R. Wilson, H Gaalaas, R. Moon, K. Williams, Vernon M. Gaumnitz, E. W. Pase 100 KtRltlN UEUIN DRLWs SCHINDLER AKAMS CARNEY OSTUOM LIVE STOCK JUDGING TEAM Prof. . H. Peters COACHES Prof. E. F. Ferrin A. E. Adams Charles E. Carney Harry E. Drews TEAM Werster J. Hedin Rudolph L. Schiindler Helmer E. Ostrom (Alternate) Paei- nil AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION CLUB OFFICERS Benjamix F. Dunn . George M. Peterson Bert Macladry . . Robert S. Dunlop . President lice President Secretary Treasurer Professor A. V. Storm Professor D. D. Mayne Carl Anderson Edwin C. Becker Harold Blesi Donald G. Fletcher Franklin E. Fobes Roger S. Harris Henry W. Hecker Dietrich J. Heppner Everett R. Johnston Clyde R. Larrabee Paul W. Kunkel Hale W. Manuel John E. Nelson Percy E. Tate FACULTY MEMBERS Professor W. P. Dyer Professor A. M. Field Luke P. Vassar R. Cleeland Walker William G. Weigand Laurence E. Wood Arnold Hinrichs Edgar James Harry Miller Albert Olesberc Clarence S. Ross Fred B. Pomije Frank Campbell Fred E. Armstrong Charles Hinkley Page 102 ■1 HT H 1 H i K K-4 1 k2 I 1 ' R 1 l kyBi l BRM j K- K p Li L E E- I 1 i B ! M B f K i i K Kl ' ' 1 im VOSS BIEBMAN WHITNEY CHESEBROLCH MC COT PHILLIPS WILTI MS JONES KELLEV • YETTER MANDEVILLE WUITON STONER WING AND BOW OFFICERS DWYEK CROSBY Arthi R L. Whiton- President F. John Yetter I ice President Earl A. Stoner Secretary Graham Mandeville Treasurer FACULTY Chester D. Dahle 1921 Harlow Bierman Vernon Williams Lewis L. Crosby Earle B. Jones Webster Hedw Daniel E. Dwyer John Phillips Robert Voss Arthur L. Whiton 1922 Delmer LaVoi John F. Yetter Graham Mandeville Earl A. Stoner 1923 Rodney Kelley Ronald Whitney John Grothwall Arthur C. McCoy Howard Holbrook Herbert S. Chesebrouch Pledges Thomas H. Canfield. Jr. Charles E. Eckles William D. Colby Page 103 AGRICULTURE, FORESTRY, HOME ECONOMICS OFFICERS Senior ' Vernon Williams President NoRlTA Netz Secretary-Treasurer Marion MacGillivray . Secretary Roger Harris Treasurer Junior Alvin a. Anderson President Mattie Hanson Secretary-Treasurer Clover Sarin Secretary Otto Anderson Treasurer Sophomore Victor Christgau President Ann Slickson Secretary-Treasurer Ellen Covelle Secretary Lawrence Gove Treasurer Freshman Harold Hammer . President Katherine Hall Vice-President Elizabeth Eastling Secretary SHERVi ' ooD Johnson Treasurer Page 104 PHARMACY INCE its establishment, in 1892, the College of Pharmacy consi st- ently worked toward higher stand- ards. It was the first to sponsor a minimum four-year course. In this and in other educational respects, the College has always been a leader. Every faculty member has a high standing among educators. One has been referred to by Secretary Potts of the N. A. R. D. as " occupying the very highest pinnacle in the phar- maceutical world. " Two are on the Revision Committee and one on the Board of Trustees of the U. S. P. Convention. One is a past president of the A. Ph. A. and of the A. C. P. F. Another is past president of the state association. Some recent contributions by the College of phar- maceutical development are: Recommended to the Regents to make the four-vear course the minimum course in pharmacy ; increased its high school en- trance requirements to include subject requirements; made pharmaceutical education approach the standards of other learned pro- fessions; demonstrated that increased requirements increase enrollment and quality of scholarship and that a drug garden and plant laboratory are nec- essary adjuncts to a college of pharmacy. The Alumni and students of the College are the representatives of the Col- lege and of what it stands for. They carry a corresponding responsibility to support the College and its high aims by carrying out, in the largest measure possible and in a loyal and practical way, the ideals and teachings of the College. af jA i kX " Page 106 Schrt PfixDafry n$( n Pa f 107 PROMINENT ALUMNI FRANCES M. GREENWALT Graduated in class of 1916. with the degree of Ph. G., and has become a registered pharmacist since graduation. Miss Greenwalt is now in charge of the pharmacy in St. Lukes Hospital, St. Paul. Minn. HALLIE F. BRUCE Graduated in the class of 1916. with the degree of Ph. G , and has become a registered phar- macist since graduation. Miss Bruce has charge of the pharmacy at the University Hospital, and of the free dispensary in Millard Hall. CORA B. FOSSEN A graduate of the class of 1918. with the degree of Ph. G.. and has become a registered pharmacist since graduation. Miss Fossen is a pharmacist in the drug department of the L. S. Donaldson Pharmacy, Minneapolis. Minn. JOHN W. DARGANEL Graduated in the class of 1918. with the degree of Ph. G., and has become a registered phar- macist since graduation. Mr. Darganel is independently operating his own drug store in Minne- apolis, and is married. Page 108 THE WULLING CLUB An all college organization interested in better Pharmacy. John Blair President Beilah Nisbett Vice-President Edwin Leiey Secretary-Treasurer Alla Mae Humphrey Reporter Page 109 d)eati1 k umjt - n (r. ' Stfcfymfftj J) : jt l] (ewcomb I ' opiiliir I ' rojs a)n CiCj h PHARMACY OFFICERS SienioT John H. Blair President Miss J. G. Nicholls Vice-Pres., Secy-Treasurer Junior A. W. Peterson President A. Gandrud Vice-President Etha King • Secretary E. S. Sater Treasurer Freshman Hubert J. Renchin President Joseph Maciera Vice-President Margaret Woods Secretary-Treasurer Pace ifi CHEMISTRY ' HE coiifjestion which existed in the School of Chemistry last year has been relieved to some extent by a diminution in the number of stu- dents and bv the construction of small extensions at the ends of a large number of laboratory desks to accom- modate additional students. The com- pletion of the fourth quarter of the building, which was expected last summer, has not yet been consum- mated. However, the construction was begun late in the fall and excellent progress has been made, thanks to the mildness of the winter. It is confidently hoped that the entire building will be completed and the necessarv equipment provided in time for the opening of the school year next fall. The plans include the completion of the ventilating system for the existing building, the absence of which has caused a great deal of discomfort to classes in the large laboratories. When this new construction and equipment are accomplished, the School of Chemistry will have facilities for the instruction of the increasing numbers of students as well as for a greater amount of ad- vanced work and research. Following the resignation of Dean Lauder W. Jones to accept a professor- ship in the field of organic chemistry at Princeton University, Mr. O. M. Leland was appointed to the deanship of the School of Chemistry and the College of Engineering and Architecture, and assumed his new duties in August, 1920. The present year will be remembered as one of great financial stringency in which the funds available for supplies and expenses were exhausted by the middle of the year, as had been anticipated last spring, owing to demands made upon the University in connection with the great increase in attendance. The shortage of supplies in the School of Chemistry became acute, as in many other parts of the University, and the continuance of certain important classes was threatened. An appeal had to be made to the State Legislature in its regu- lar session, for a large emergency appropriation to relieve the distress. It is hoped that as a result of this critical period the University will be spared from similar experiences in the future. Pate 112 Page Hi I m)mbm]] ncl}. C.3 yJ ■ " V0tP(vA-- .r7ffor(y ] I ...ill C 4?mUhy S SBd 3 PROMINENT ALUMNI GEORGE W. MOREY Mr. Morey graduated in 1909 with the degree of bachelor of science. He is a chemical en- gineer, and is at present occupied in the Geophysical Laboratory, Washington, D. C. PAUL H. M. P. BRINTON Mr. Brinton received his degree of Ph. D. in 1916. He is now professor of analytical chem- istry at the University of Arizona, Tucson, Arizona. FRANCIS C. FRARY A graduate of the class of 1912, with the degree of Ph. D. Mr. Frary ' s work has taken him to the East, where he now has the position of research director with the Aluminum Company of America, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. RUSSEL S. McBRIDE Mr. McBride received his bachelor of science at Minnesota in 1908, and his master of arts at Wisconsin in 1909. He has at present the position cf engineering representative of McGraw-Hill and Company, Inc., Washington, D. C. Page 114 cA success fid hunt fnfraL c misifu H it o t iil ■ Popular Profs Page 115 CHEMISTRY OFFICERS Senior Clarence Ruchhoft President Frederick W. Riddington Vice-President Edwin iM. Nyga. rd Secretary-Treasurer Junior Douglas Manuel President Kathryn Hammond Vice-President Axel Langseth Secretary Dorothy Francis Treasurer Sophomore Robert Murray President Lester Eck Vice-President R. L. RoDEMACKER Secretary Jordan P. Haney Treasurer Freshman E, G. Anderson President T. R. Willets i ' ice-President A. O. Fuhrman Secretary-Treasurer E. Backe Council Page 116 EDUCATION TOURING the current year, nearly 20,000 teachers are engaged to teach the more than half million boys and girls in the public schools of Minnesota. Nearly 4,000 of these teachers are teaching for the first time. Next year more than 700 high school teachers and nearly 100 prin- cipals and superintendents will be needed to replace those who retire and to fill the new places created by the expanding school system of the state. For various positions in sec- ondary schools and in special schools there will be need for almost a hundred commercial teachers, more than half a hundred teachers of home economics, besides teachers of agriculture, teachers of physical education, teachers of art, teachers of music, teachers of industrial subjects, teachers of sub- normal children, supervisors of rural schools and teaching librarians. The training of such teachers and school admin- istrators is the work of the College of Education. All persons desiring the University Teachers ' Certificate enroll in this College. Most of the students looking forward to educational work take their first two years in other colleges in the University, enrolling in the College of Education at the beginning of the .Junior year. Two exceptions to this practice prevail. Students preparing to teach art and those preparing to teach physical education register in the College of Education at the beginning of the Freshman year. T he total enroll- ment in the College for the current year will approximate 600, besides the 60 students in Education enrolled in the Graduate School. Teaching has a genuine appeal to college students. It invites them to the continued pursuit of an intellectual life; it holds unlimited possibilities for a genuine social service, and its opportunities challenge the highest qualities of the most gifted mind and heart. The profession of teaching is attracting increasing numbers of able students at the University of Minnesota. The tabu- lation of student marks shows that the two fraternal organizations. Pi Lambda Theta and Phi Delta Kappa, stood highest of all university organizations in scholarship in the year 1919-1920. Our graduates are achieving notable suc- cess in educational work. V. 1 . Page IIS Page 119 PROMINENT ALUMNI CONRAD G. SELVIG Received his bachelor of arts degree in 1907, and his master of arts degree in 1908. Mr. Selvig is now superintendent of the Northwest School of Agricnlture and Experiment Station of the University of Minnesota. Crookslon. Minn. JULIUS BORA AS Graduated in the class of 1917, receiving at that time his degree of doctor of philosophy. Mr. Boraas is a professor of education at St. Olaf College, Northfield, Minnesota, and also a member of the State Board of Education of Minnesota. WILLIS E. JOHNSON Received his bachelor of arts and master of arts in 1918, and his degree of doctor of philos- ophy in 1919. Mr. Johnson is president of the South Dakota State College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts, Brookings, South Dakota. Page 120 COLLEGE OF EDUCATION STl DENTS and faculty of the College of Education this year have attempted to .-halter the tradition that education devotees are devoid of interest in university activities. Classes have organized early in the year and have been active thruout the two (juarters. While socially the educational students have not time to engage with as much frequency as would ordinarily be possible, the college has sponsored two all-class " et-togethers this year, both of which were largely attended. In addition, numerous gatherings from time to time have had the very natural effect of uniting the classes and faculty into a unit— yet to assert its real potency, but very willing to try. Under the guidance of a new administration, both from a university and a college standpoint, the Education College has made rapid strides forward. The student council has been re-organized on more extensive terms and its powers made more comprehensive as well as more utilitarian. During the year numerous minor cases have been tried by the council altho no major offenses have come before it. Under the recent survey, it was found that education students ranked the highest of any college on either campus. The result of the discovery was a decided impetus on the parts of both students and faculty alike to maintain the reputation, and while the standards have been made even higher than before, the scholastic average has continued on the same plane as heretofore. The organization of the art education and the vocational education classes into the college have tended toward more diversified activities and programs of endeavor. Co-ordinated movements between the various classes have resulted in a series of specified groups which internally direct inner-college affairs. Class work is urged at all times, but in addition, real and noteworthy participation in outside activities is simultaneously promoted. One of the newest of all colleges at the University, the School of Education is but in its infancy. In its recent growth it has promised great things. It has en- larged both in scope and conception. It has indicated an ever ready willingness temporarily to submerge itself for the outward interest of the University, and in so doing has battled its way from the more obscure and unimportant colleges to those which by virtue of their ability and product demand serious consideration in the development of their potency. Pojr 121 EDUCATION OFFICERS . Senior Ross Lynch President Mildred Hogam I ice-President Ruth Swan Secretary William Flieder Treasurer Junior W. W. Ferguson President Fred W. Sanders Vice-President Helen Nelson Secretary-Treasurer Educational Council Melvin Haugen President Harold Schoelkopf Vice-President Caroline Barron Secretary-Treasurer Minnesota ' s Two Grand Old Men Page 122 GR AD U ATE THE selection of four former stu- dents to represent the Graduate School was by no means an easy task. Two things stood out very distinctly in the process of choosing. First, that those chosen by under-graduate col- leges liad been very frequently j)rod- ucts of the Graduate School, which in training them for research and teach- ing hatl opened to them careers of distinction. The second was the wealth of really noteworthy and promising men and women in the field of scholarship that the Graduate the University of Minnesota has produced in the last two decades. It was necessary amid such profusion to put a limitation on the field, and prefer- ence was given to products of the last decade. Any choice can be only symbolical and representa- tive of the ever increasing fellowship of scholars who as products of its higher training bring honors to the L ' niversity of Minnesota. Their number is now over six hundred each year — one-fourth of them in the field of medicine and .surgery. It is safe to say that in another decade, if scholarship and research are adequately appreciated and supported, the holders of advanced degrees from the University of Minnesota will be in positions of leadership and influ- ence in scientific, educational, and public service circles thruout the nation. Slwte. ! ; ' . Pace 124 close Q.r7 ec njey onie of the Foreign Students of the (iniduate School Page 125 PROMINENT ALUMNI ELGIN CHARLES STAKMAN A giadiiate of the 1013 Graduate class, with the degree of doctor of philosophy. Mr. Stakman is in the University of Minnesota and a professor in plant pathology and botany on the Farm Campus. ALOIS FRANCIS KOVARIK A graduate of the 1909 Graduate class, with the degree of doctor of philosophy. .Mr. Kovarik is at the present time professor-of physics at Yale University. DR. ROOD TAYLOR Dr. Taylor graduated in the 1917 Graduate class, with the degree of doctor of philosophy. He is in the College of Medicine at the University of Minnesota and a professor of pediatrics. FRANCES HELEN RELF A graduate of the 1916 Graduate class with the degree of doctor of philosophy. Miss Relf is professor of history in the Lake Erie College, Paynesville, Ohio. Page 126 Graduate CUiss, December, 1920 Graduate Class, June, 1920 Page 127 GRADUATE SCHOOL ACTIVITIES EAST and West, North and South, Asia, Europe, and South America send to the University of Minnesota men and women interested in the advanced work af- forded by our Graduate School. Coming in this way from all parts of this country and of the world, absorbed in their advanced study, they still are human, and want to know others doing kindred work in other fields. The opportunity for this is given them by the Graduate Club — a purely social, friendly group embracing every stu- dent in the Graduate School. Informal in character, it has been in existence for several years in Minnesota. Steadily it progresses toward a closer companionship of advanced students. This vear ' s officers are: President, Erik Selke, Education; Vice-President, Julian G. Leach, Plant Pathology; Secretary, Miss Marian Rubins, History; Treasurer, Miss Eva A. Fillmore, Psychology; Representative on the Gopher, Leif Sverdrup. Engineering. The club is planning several spring gatherings. " Sheepskin. " the long sought after document that ends undergraduate toil — and makes the beginning of toil unlimited, is the title chosen by graduate women for the club where they meet, play and laugh together. The club was organized in 1917- ' 18, and carries on informally. Another organization, composed of wives of graduate students connected indi- rectly with the graduate school is the Dames Club. This club was organized at the University of Minnesota in 1915, with a constitution modelled upon that of a similar group at Harvard. It meets fortnightly at the homes of members or as guests of members of the Facultv Women ' s Club or its own advisory board; while its purpose is largely that of friendship, its members also sew for the out-patient department of the University Dispensary. Mrs. Chester A. Tanner is president of the society this year; Mrs. C. E. Lively is secretary. Members of the advisory board are Mesdames J. S. Young, M. E. Haggerty, F. E. Grout, J. C. Litzenberg, G. D. Shepardson, M. J. Van Wakenen, and Mrs. Guy Stanton Ford. GRADUATE SCHOOL Executive Committee, 1920-1921 Dean E. M. Freeman Agriculture L. I. Knight Biology E. E. Stole Language and Literature Norman Wilde Philosophy, Psychology and Education H. A. Erikson Physical Science G. W. DovvRiE Social Science Dr. C. M. Jackson Medicine Ptige 128 BUSINESS HE year 1920-1921 has witnessed substantial increase in the nuni- of students in the School of Busi- ness and in the number of persons from other schools and colleges of the University taught by the faculty of this School. In recognition of the fact that a large percentage of engineering grad- uates enter business, the School of Business has provided for the College of Engineering a two-year sequence of special business courses, in addi- tion to the privilege of electing other work in this field. The growing demand for persons trained in both agriculture and business has led to the creation of a four-year agricultural and business course under the joint supervision of the two faculties concerned. The business men of the Twin Cities have shown a fine spirit of co-operation by giving freely of their time in the way of addresses to classes and to our Commerce Club, and by placing their establishments at the disposal of students engaged in the study of practical business problems. Thru the evening work the Extension Division as well as its short courses for merchants, bankers, and embahners, and by the delivery of lectures on current business topics, the faculty have been able to carry business education to large niunbers outside of the university walls. The increased interest in the industrial relations question has led to the establishment of a two-year program of study for persons who expect to become emplovment managers or experts in the industrial relations field. A chapter of Beta Gamma Sigma, the national honorary business fraternity, is being installed at Minnesota. This should prove to be an additional stimulus to the attainment of high scholarship and the development of capacity for student leadership. JkxTMc h ' IPuHU. Page 130 c up cT id t te C t n y Page 131 Popular Profs Page 132 ANDERSON BUSINESS SCHOOL COUNCIL Ben Black Ben Black OFFICERS President All-U Council Representative MEMBERS 1921 Kenneth Butler Ben Black 1922 Douglas Anderson Raymond E. Hartz Walter E. Johnson Page 133 COMMERCE CLUB Founded at Minnesota. 1920 OFFICERS Frank J. Tupa President Paul R. Doelz Vice President Walter E. Johnson Secretary Frank Oilman Treasurer SPEAKERS DURING FALL AND WINTER QUARTERS Mr. Dan Weicle, Secretary St. Paul Civ.c Commerce .Association Mr. J. S. Knox. International Sales Expert, Lecturer, and .Author Mr. H. 0. Roberts, State Secretary Retail Hardware Dealers ' .Association Mr. H. p. Sheets, National Secretary Retail Hardware Dealers ' .Association Mr. C. L. Mosher, Assistant Federal Agent, Ninth District, Minneapolis Mr. R. R. Price, Head Extension Dept., University of Minnesota Mr. J. H. DeWild. Merchandising Expert, Twin City Conim. Bulletin Prof. F. H. Elwell, C. P. .A.. Head oj Accounting Dept., University of Wisconsin Mr. W. B. Marshutz, Special Representative, Fid. Casualty Co.. New York Prof. Paul W. Ivey, Head of Dept. of Marketing, University of Nebraska FACULTY Chapman, H. H. Stehman, Prof. J. W. Ringham, F. B. Dohrie, Dean G. W. Ebersole, Prof. J. F. Johnson, Carl B. Carver, Prof. F ' . B. Mudgett, Prof. B. D. Peterson, Thorild Gunnarson, A. B. Ostlund, H. J. Anderson, E. W. Pelz, V. H. Young, Prof. J. S. Storm, Paul Blakey, Prof. R. G. MEMBERS Aanes, Bertram Carmichael, 0. P. Gilman, Frank Anderson, Douglas Clark. Lawrence Gordhamer, William E. Arp, Harry Cohen, Roy Gridley, Leon Ashley, Clifford Comer, Harry Gullick, Clarence Atwood, F. C. Dickson, Albert Hammond, John Aura, J. W. Dippell, .Albert Hartz, Raymond E. Babcock, Gordon C. Doelz, Paul Himmelman, Alex Baker, Earl R. Downs, Bertram Holmes, Clifton Berge, Oeed Paul Duncan, Ralph L. Hooper, C. Floyd Beach, J. C. Dunn, H. J. Hougan, S. Berge, E. G. Enberc, Oscar Hughes, Douglas Black, Benjamin Erickson, Walter C. Irwin, Charles Bohnen, Arthur Falley-, Morgan R. Johnson, A. D. Briden, Kenneth F ' aragher, Regenald Johnson, Alvin R. Brown, W. P. Figen, A. A. Johnson, Clark E. Brusletten, Ingram Flom, Lewis Johnson, Oscar Buswell, Burr B. Fossen, George Johnson, Walter E. Butler, Kenneth Fossen, Henry Killeen, R. J. Page 134 KiNi;. Harold K. Neils, Gerhard Swanson, Raymond KlNC.SFOKIl. Al.BEUT Olsen, M. Swenincsen, Milton KiSON. LOKKNZ Patterson, .Iames P. Ta lor. Edmund Lewis. Clamon Partridge, Van B. Thomas, Earl William Lewis, Edwaki) R. Peterson, Clarence Travis, Myrwood LiiM). Kiel Ithiel PiEPER, Karl V. Tupa, Frank LuNDSTEN, Malcolm Podoll, D. a. Twentyman, Donald LuscHER, Andy Ratzlaff, Carl Ure, Verne McHale. Cecil RiNGDAHL, Ruben Wallace, Donald 0. MacLeak, illiam G. ScHEiDEL, Alois Wallace, Donald A. Malmstrom, RinoLPH Seeley, Levi Walsh, William Martinson, Selmar A. Slocum, James Westman, G. R. Messenger, Willet Stevens, Max Williams, R. L. Metler, N. W. SuLERUD, Clark A. Worrell, Harold Moran, Frank SwANisH, Peter Associate Wyard, Willis Alrick. Arthur Hausman, Vern Odenberg, Wendell Altermatt, E. H. Haveson, Abe Odenborg, Sidney Alton, Howard R. Healy. George R. Olander, R. L. Auran, Leonard A. Heim, M. J. Olsen, G. H. Anderson. W. C. Heldlinu, E. J. Pass. Ben Baker, J. Howard Herman, Neil G. Patton. Carroll G. Barsness, R. E. Herron, J. M. Peet, R. M. Barttelt, B. L. HoiT, C. S. Pink. E. W. Bauman, Clifford L. Holbrook, Howard Pohlod, Andrew E. Blien, Phillip J. Horr, H. Stuart Prichard, James A. BoETTCHER, ArTAS Jensen, Henry L. Restila, Helmer Borak, Arthur Johnson, Arthur S. RiFKiN, Henry BORK, R. J. Johnson, Custer A. RojAS, Numeriam Brinser. Robert Johnson, Evert ROLFNES, A. M. Broman, Adolph Johnson, E. V. Rosskopf, L W. Brower, D. B. Jones, Barnard RoTERUs, Arnold J. Brown, R. L. Kaercher, Leonard Saltzman, Evan Brown, Trecoweth Edward Kaffman, S. a. Sawyer, Clifford Buck, Leslie L. Keast, C. H. Sawyer, Glen Buchanan, W. Koeb, J. A. Schectman, Sam Burnside, H. D. KuNO, Irwin R. SCHUNK, R. J. Christianson Landis, Ritchey E. Sholes, W. L. Clark, Harold W. Larson, Staale Smith, Spencer CoLFix, Leslie B. Latham, Harold Snyder, Cecil C. Cowl. Harry Lea, a. L. Sontag, Lester W. CuLBERT. James L Leider, J. P. SowKA, Eugene B. Dahlin. G. R. Levin, Z. Stegner, R. M. Donohau, H. J. Levins, Abe Steidl, S. H. Downs, A. C. Lievestad, H. Steoning, Oliver A. Duerr, Frederick W. Lenz, Otto Stephen, Amos P. DUXBURY, R. L. Lodoen, R. 0. Stephenson, H. Eberhart. Dreyden A. Lowe, Duncan P. Stewart, N. W. Edler, Carl T. Lyman, Marion Stoke, Earl Ellertson, Oscar J. Lyme, V. H. Strom, H. R. Emerson, George D. McClellan, Chester Sulerud, Allen C. Evans, Robley E. McCollouch, R. T. Sullivan, Roderick FoRMAN, W. Chandler McKnicht, G. E. SvENSoN, Harry L. Friswold, Incolf 0. Magaw, J. T. Tett, Carl A. Fritz. R. A. Marea, J. Thayer, Burton Fugelson, W. a. Markuson, Kenneth E. Thompson, J. R. Germo, S. a. Marston, Waldo E. Tolman, H. S. Glidden, Benj. S. Mathisen TORNSTROM, ErLE V. Goldman, Samuel Martin, K. L. Ulrich, R. Goldman, Theodore L Medred, C. J. UsEN, Edward Gordon, N. J. Merrill, Joseph Vick Wangensteen, Theo. Haclund, a. p. Michael, J. J. Webb. M. A. Hallin. C. E. Morrill. James L. Weusberc. R. H. Hall, Harold Morris, Orgal W. WiLKENs. Frank Hanna, Carl Nelson, G. W. Wiley, Howard Harrison, Robert NoLTE, Harold YooNC, J. H. Hausen, S. E. Norman, Chas. Page 135 BUSINESS OFFICERS Senior Kenneth Butler President Paul Doelz Vice-President Mary Rhodes Secretary Frank Oilman Treasurer Junior Edmund Taylor President Walter Johnson Vice-President Van Partridge Secretary Frank Moran Treasurer Herbert Hoover Visits the Campus, August, 1920 Page 136 MILITARY DEPT. THE RESERVE OFFICERS ' TRAINING CORPS By COLONEL GIRARD STURTEVANT THE establishment of the various Reserve Officers ' Training Corps units at the numerous educational institutions is for the purpose of providing an economical substitute for obligatory military service which is found with most great nations. As nations are composed of human beings, and as there is no earthly authority above that of a sovereign state, all violent disputes between these sovereign states can be settled only by force of arms. It must always be within the range of possi- bility that the noble efforts of arbitration or mediation will not avail. To provide against such possibility, we must have an army. If this army is not to be a mere drain on the Government, it must be efficient. In order to avoid the continual maintenance of a large, regular force for this purpose, the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps is meant to furnish a means of expan- sion by facilitating mobilization and training in case of national emergency. What is true of the army is true of any of its branches, and therefore true of the Reserve OfiScers ' Training Corps. It can have no excuse for existence if it cannot be made a success. To make it a success requires not only competent instructors, but a realiza- tion, on the part of the students eligible for membership, that its success must be in ratio to their own zealous, attentive co-operation. Page US HEADQUARTERS RESERVE OFFICERS ' TRAINING CORPS MILITARY DEPARTiMENT, UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA Minneapolis, Minnesota November 30, 1920 GENERAL ORDERS NO. 2 Upon the recommendation of the Professor of Military Science and Tactics, and with the approval of the President, University of Minnesota, the following officers in the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps, Infantry Unit, are hereby announced: TO BE CADET COLONEL Lisle B. Svvenson TO BE CADET LIEUTENANT COLONEL John M. Prins TO BE CADET MAJORS Clarence E. Atwood Earl R. Schmid Andrew L. Miller CoRwiN R. Nicoll John C. Lambert Irving H. English George D. Reed Paul E. Casserly George A. Schurr TO BE CADET CAPTAINS Jay C. Davis Gordon B. Jeffers Conrad A. Hansen Thos. L. McManus Thos. W. Phelps Wm. a. p. Graham Emery O. Ellingson John E. Rowell Robert J. Barry Victor E. Young Joseph R. Young Richard R. Sullivan Cyril Johnson Waldo T. Mareck James C. Tarbox Hjalmar Storlie Marvin J. Oreck Page 139 TO BE CADET FIRST LIEUTENANTS Elwin E, Luhrinc Alfred S. Trask R. F. Lawrence Raymond P. Hawkinson Victor E. Lewis Russell J. Schunk Harold W. Winter Upton E. Dahle Harry P. Ziegler Victor Lewitus Douglas W. Hughes Rudolph H. Kuhlman Ernest F. Grundemier Hugh D. Phillips Eddie O. Johnson William E. Duroe John J. Schlenk H. Harold Baker Arthur M. Dougherty Fred A. Redway Chas. Q. Bloomquist TO BE CADET SECOND LIEUTENANTS Adolph F. Broman Harry H. Wentz Joe C Hathaway Rudolph E. Swenson H. J. Dakin Robert L. Gampill Russell O. Nash S. J. Sutherland Harold B. Spackman Lee L. Amidon Arthur C. Lesch Edward 0. Stene Frank J. Babnick SiMOEN E. Heller Alfred E Pearlman Burnett Fogelberg Bryce E. Lehman Leslie W. Natz Oliver Seim Morris G. Goldberg By order of Colonel Sturtevant. E. G. SHERBURNE, Captain Injanlry. Adjutant. ' What ' d he say when you asked him for 10 yards of skirmish line? " ' He said to go gel him the key to the flag pole first. " Swenson — " What do you mean swearing in front of me? " Prins — " How ' d 1 know you wanted to swear first? " Page 140 ROSS HANEY LEHMAN CERMO NELSON GERBER BRICGS OLSON ADAMS BLAIR CEDERSTROM MORTAR AND BALL Founded at Minnesota, 1919 Number of Chapters, 1 Number of Members, 18 FACULTY Major L. T. Walker Sgt. H. W. Brown OFFICERS J. E. Adams President J. H. Blair Vice President H. Hill . Secretary-Treasurer Page HI ' . ' ' ' Ml tmu: K ' ' il HI - ' B - r 9 t ' t;t ' f ; - t- 4 ' Vf%V ' 1 f : f : f. t; .S . i t , t OFFICERS CLUB OFFICERS Lisle Swenson . President John Prins . Vice-President Victor Lewis Secretary Earl Schmid . Treasurer MEMBERS 1921 A. L. Miller G. A. ScHURR L. B. Swenson J. M. Prins J. E. Young 1922 R. J. Barry D. W. Hughes A. G. Olson B. A. BiSBEE E. J. King J. E. Rowell E. S. BjORNERUD V. LeWITUS J. E. SORENSON P. E. Casserly T. L. McManus J. C. Tarbox 0. E. DUNNUM W. T. Mareck A. W. Wilson 1923 L. L. Amidon J. C. Hathaway H. D. Phillips H. H. Baker R. P. Hawkinson G. D. Reed A. F. Broman G. B. Jeffers J. J. Schlenk U. E. Dahle C. E. Johnson E R. Schmid H. J. Dakin E. 0. Johnson R. J. Schunk J. C. Davis R. H. Kuhlman E. 0. Stene A. M. Dougherty B. E. Lehman R. L. Sullivan W. E. DUROE V. E. Lewis S. J. Sutherland E. 0. Ellingson R. 0. Nash R. E. Swenson C. G. Eubank C. R. NicoLL A. S. Trask B. FOC.ELBERG A. E. Perlman H. H. Wentz R. L. Gambill T. W. Phelps H. W. Winter E. F. Grundemeier V. E. Young 1924 C. E. Atwood S. E. Heller 0. Seim F. J. Babnick R. F. Laurence H. B. Spackman I. H. English A. C. Lesch H. Storlie M. G. Goldberg E. E. Luhrinc H. p. Zeigler W. A. P. Graham L. W. Netz C. Q. Blomquist C. A. Hansen F. A. Redway Unclassed G. J. GiBEAU Page 142 JUNIOK-S Bertram L. Aanes . business Minneapolis iMairice E. AnAMS Voorhead MINES Mines Reporter. Daily Staff 1; Class Vice-President 3; Mines Society: Sigma Rho; Gopher Staff; Epis- copal Unit. Van C. . dams Rochester ACADEMIC Ruth F. AiNswoRTH .... Minneapolis ACADEMIC Kappa K.ippa Gamma. Stuart Ainsworth Minneapolis ACADEMIC Freshman Football Team ' 16: Varsity Squad ' 17 Daily Board of Publishers ' 17 ; Academic Council ' 17 Alpha Tau Omega; . delphian Club; Commerce Club Wrestling Team ' 16, ' 17, L. W. Aldrich .... Aberdeen, S. Dak. ENGINEERING Phi Kappa Sigma. Ely A Alter MATT Springfield Milwaukee-Downer College; Y. W. C. A.; Tarn O ' Shanter. Erwin H. Altermatt .... Springfield ACADEMIC Daily Staff 2, 3; Upperclassmen ' s Association: Y. M. C. A.: " Well Rather " : Commerce Club; Scribblers ' Club: Forum Literary Society. Leonard Glen Amodt .... Viroqua, Wis. dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Drum Major University Band 2, 3. Esther Ruth Amundsen . . Bottineau, N. Dak. HOME ECONOMICS Hesperian Literary Society: Y, W. C. A.; W. S. C. A.; H. E. a. Page 143 Frances H. Amsden .... Minneapolis ACADEMIC Stanford University; Delta Gamma. Robert William Anderberg . . St. Paul ACADEMIC Sigma Phi Epsilon. Alvin a. Anderson .... Minneapolis FORESTRY Xi Sigma Pi; Hesperian Literary Society; Forestry Club; Class President 3. Grace Muriel Anderson . . . Minneapolis EDUCATION Bib and Tucker 1 ; W. A. A. 1. 2; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2. 3; Pinafore 2; Latin Club 2; Math. Club 3; W. S. G. A. I. C. A. Anderson Judson ACADEMIC Karl Anderson Minneapolis MEDICINE Phi Beta Pi; Track Team 2. J. A. .Anderson Minneapolis ACADEMIC Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Lillian C. Anderson .... Chisago City EDUCATION Alpha Gamma Delta; Sophomore Musical Comedy; Tam O ' Sbanter; W. A. A. 3 ; Y. W. C. A. Member- ship Committee; Bib and Tucker; Social Service Committee; W. S. G. A.; Pinafore; Interclass Field Hockey 3; Trailers; Class Basketball Team 3. Oscar Bernhart Anderson .... Crosby MINES Sigma Rho; University Band 1. N. Sevrin Anderson Watson ENGINEERING A. A. E. Page I4i Minneapolis Sylvia Victoria Anderson education W. S. C. A. I. 2. 3; Big Sislers 3; Y. W. C. A 1, 2: W. A, A. 2: Pinafore 2; Tam O ' Shanter 3 Class Baspball Team 2; Class Field Hockey Team 3 Harry J. Andrus .... Mason City, la. ENGINEERING S ' alter C. Andrews . . . De Smet, S. Dak. MEDICINE Phi Beta Pi. Alice Angus Hannajord, N. Dak. University of Norlh Dakota 1, 2; Y ' . W. C. A. 3; Tam O ' Shanter. Viola -May Ankenbrand academic Tam O ' Shanter 3. Hibbing Harold J. Armson Stilhvater ACADEMIC Beta Theta Pi; Masquers 1, 2, 3; Academic Student Council 2, 3; Secretary Academic Upper-classmen ' s Association 3; Traditions Editor 1922 Gopher. Frances H. Arthur . . . Mason City, la. MEDICINE Biovm University 1; Kappa Phi: Y. W. C. A. 2. 3; W. A. A. 2; W. S. C. A. 2; Baseball 2; Pinafore; Tam O ' Shanter; Medic Six O ' clock. Clifford Ashley Minneapolis BUSINESS F. C. Atwood .... ACADEMIC Beta Theta Pi; Football; Swimming SWIM.MING St. Cloud D. H. , ULTFATHER ENGINEERING A. A. E. 2, 3; A. I. E. E. 3. Austin Page US Raymond Aune Starbuck AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho ; Webster Literary Club 1, 2, 3; Secretary 2; Tresiilent 3; V. M. C. A. 1. 2, 3; Agri. culture Rooters ' Club 1, 2, 3; Livestock Club 1, 2. 3. Myrtle Avelscard Minneapolis ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A.; W. S, G. A.; Minerva Literary Society. Harrietta Bach . . . Sioux Falls, S. Dak. HOME ECONOMICS Anna Bade .... academic Tam O ' Shanter; Y. W. C. A. Edward Bade .... law Minnesota Law Review Board 4. Minneapolis Minneapolis Alma Baisner Velva, N. Dak. . NURSING Earl R. Baker Winona business Spanish Club I: Commerce Club 2, 3; Players 3; Bus. Mgr. and Cast ' " .Androcles and the Lion " ; Tau Shonka; Zeta Psi ; Daily Advertising Staff. Joseph O. Baker : ... La Crosse, Wis. dentistry Acacia; Xi Psi Phi; Interfraternity Basketball; In. lerfratcrnily Baseball; Interfraternity Bowling. Lawrence H. Bakken Faribault engineering architecture Alpha Rho Chi; Architectural Society 1, 2, 3; A. E. S. 2, 3. Josephine Ball Alpha Gamma Delta. St. Paul Page 146 Homer Kdwin I!ai. linger . . . Spring ' »lley AGRICULTURE Alpha Zcta: Live Sloi k Club; Ag Y. M. C. A. Cabinet : Webster Literary Club ; American Legion University Post. Theohouk Barber Minneapolis ACADEMIC Konim Literary Society 2; Y. M. C. A. 2; Caliinet 3; Chapel Service Committee 3; Episcopal Unit 2, 3. Clifton T. Barker Excelsii mines Sigma Rho; Class President 3; School of Mines Society. Joseph Osgood Barrett . . . Browns ' alley CHEMISTRY Alpha Chi Sigma. Olive Elizabeth Barrett . . Browns Valley academic Theta Epsilon ; Hockey Team 1 ; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Big Sisters; University Choir 1, 2; Girls ' Glee Club 3; Tarn O ' Shanter; Organization Editor of Go- pher Staff. Lyman Barrows Duluth ACADEMIC Arthur L. Barry Grey Eagle PHARMACY Phi Delta Chi. Robert Barry St. Paul ACADEMIC S. C. A.; Officers- Club. John Churchill Beach Lyle ACADEMIC Mildred Beacle Spring Valley education Hamline University 1, 2; Kappa Phi. Page 147 Mable Gertrude Bedell home economics Kappa Phi; W. S. G. A.; Y. W, C. A. Helen Marie Beery St. Paul Minneapolis academic Juniata College. Penn. 1, 2; Tam O " Shanter 3; W. S. G. A. 3; Y. W. C. A. 3. Lydia Beese .... academic y. W. C. a.; Kappa Phi. Edna Minerva Bender home economics H. E. A.; Philomathean Literary Society. St. Paul W heatoH Philip K. Benner Tuscarawas, Ohio ACADEMIC Ohio Wesleyan ' U " ; Alpha Tau Omega; Players; ' Casselli ' e Engagement " 2; " Believe Me. Xanlippe " 2; ' Androcle3 and the Lion " 3; Vice Pres ' .dent of Players 3; Vice President Junior Ball Association 3; Debate Manager 3; Secretary-Treasurer Academic Upperclassraen. Glenn Bennett .... Dodgeville, Wis. DENTISTRY Acacia; Interfratemity Baseball 2; Y. M. C. A. Hazel May Benson art education U ' illn Mankato State Normal School I, 2; Geneva Club 3; Women ' s Glee Club 3; Hy-Lites 3; Y. W. C. A. 1. 2, 3; Big Sisters; W. S. G. A. 3. Louis A. Benson . . ' . . . . Appleton ACADE.MIC Sigma ' Phi Epsilon ; Carleton College. Hubert J. Berdan Morgan ENGINEERING Clara Olivia Berg Minnejapolis EDUCATION Kappa Rho Literary Society I, 2, 3; Spanish Club 1, 2; Scandinavian Society 1; W. S. G. A. 3. Page 148 Clarence BERCLA D DENTISTRY Clii Doha Xi; University Band 1, 2. Minneapolis Esther Marie Berclund .... Hopkins HOME ECONOMICS Y. W. C. A.; H. E. A. Marlowe Benjamin Bercstrom engineering St. Paul " Square and Compass; " A. I- E. E. ; A. A. E. ; A. E. S. ; American Legion ; Sophomore Vainleville ; Y, M. C. A. Nathan Joseph Berkwitz academic Varsity Track 3; Interniural 3. St. Paul Esther Berry St. Paul EDUCATION Ernest Henry Bertels dentistry Lakefield Chester E. Betcher .... Minneapolis academic Phi Sigma Kappa, Ernest Louis Beyer dentistry House Committee 1; Inlermural Hockey 2, 3. David K. Birnberc business Bertin . llen Bisbee engineering St. Paul St. Paul Minneapolis Page 149 Helen Bishop .... Thief River Falls ACADEMIC Earl Stanley Bjonerud . . . Calmar, Iowa ENGINEERING A. I. E. E.; A. S. E. Marion Bjorhus Minneapolis ACADEMIC W. A. A.: Y. W. C. A.; School of Civics and ' Philanthropy, Chicago 2, 3; Aquatic League; Big Sisters; W. S. C. A. Bernard B. Blakey .... Minneapolis BUSINESS Southern Club Treasurer 3: Commerce Club. Hilda Gitana Blair . . ' . . Minneapolis LAW Roy James Blair Wadena ENGINEERING A. E. S. 2, 3, Hamline University. Harold Blesi Anoka AGRICULTURE Webster Literary Club I, 2; Education Club; Live- stock Club ; A. B. C. Club ; Philoinathean Literary Society. Ralph Waldo Bliss .... Waterville DENTISTRY Psi Omega. Gerald H. Bochus Minneapolis ENGINEERING Delta Tau Delta; A. E. S. Arthur Bohnen St. Paul academic Alpha Tau Omega; Adelphian ; Minnesota Upperclass- nian Association; Bus. Mgr. of Garrick Club; Feature Editor 1922 Gopher; Gopher Ski Club. Page ISO GUSTAK E. BoMAN Diilulh DENTISTRY Psi Omega: Class Vice President 3; Caliletow. Rkinkr BoMin. Minneapolis AGRICULTURE ' el)Sler Lilerary Society 1, 2. 3; Tau Kappa Epsilo 1, 2. 3. Maujciuie BoNNEV . . . Dai ' t ' npurl, Iowa ACADEMIC Pi Beta Phi; 1922 Gopher Staff; Thalian 2; Daily Reporter 1. 2. 3; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. Board: J. B. Committee; Big Sisters; Vocational Commit- lee of W. S. G. A.; Theta Sigma Phi. W. C. BoSSART St. Paul ENGINEERI.NG Harriet Bracher Red Wing EDUCATION Rene A. Brauen Duluth engineering a. E. S. 2, 3; A. I. E. E. Student Branch 3. Agnes Bragstad Gary NURSING Alpha Delta: W. S. G. A. 2; N. S. G. A. 3, 4; Y. W. C. A.; Pinafore. Edward N. Bratberg .... Minneapolis PHARMACY Phi Delta Chi. RuNCAR Bratt Cloquet LAW .American Legion; Scandinavian Society. Clayton Bray .... Inlernaiional Falls AGRICULTURE Livestock Cluh; S. C. A.; Hesperian Literary Society; S. C. A. Page 151 Nora Breen HOME ECONOMICS Cottonwood Mabel Brickson Minneapolis EDUCATION Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Lutheran Sludents ' Ass ' n; Mathematics Club ; Field Day 1. Harold Edgar Brigcs . . . Humboldt, Iowa ACADEMIC Grinnell College; Sigma Delta Chi; Daily Reporter 3; Alternate Varsity Debate 3; Shakopean Literary So- ciety; Y. M. C. A.; Shakopean Debatin;: Team 3; Mortar and Ball; Director of Publicity " Better Min- nesota " 3. Margaret Irene Bricgs - . . Minneapolis EDUCATION Kappa Phi; Y. W. C. A. 2; Pinafore 3; Tam O ' Shanter 4. Frank J- Brince . . . . engineering B.ind 1, 2; A. I. E. E. ; A. E. S. Eloise M. Bringgold nursing Kappa Delta; N. S. G. A. Eveleth West Concord EuiTH Lois Brocker Lindstrom EDUCATION Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; W. A. A.; Big Sisters; Kappa Rho Literary Society. Frances Anna Brooks education w. s. g. a.; y. w. c. a.; s. c. a. Gilbert Bernard M. Bros Minneapolis ENGINEERING Delta Tau Delta. Chester W. Bros Minneapolis ENGINEERING Delta Tau Delta. Page IS2 D.wii) AnTiiri! Broude DENTISTRY Minneapolis Gladys Elf.anore Brouillard . . Minneapolis ACADEMIC Dilla Phi: W. S. G. A.: Y. W. C. A.; Architeclural Society: Vii-e President Lutheran Ass ' n. Donald Brower Kimball ACADEMIC CarletOD College; Square and Compass Club; Commerce Club. Helen Brown Minneapolis EDUCATIOM Joyce Grace Brown .... Monticello EDUCATION Kappa Pbi; Y. W. C. A.; Chapel Committee. Leon H. Brown . . . Grand Forks, N. Dak. L.AW Ronald Brown Pbi Delta Theta. W. Parker Brown ACADEMIC Minneapolis Minneapolis Secretary 1922 Chemists 1; Y. M. C. A. 2; Daily Re- porter 3; Commerce Club 3; Kappa Sigma 2. Glenn Bruce Bismarck, N. Dak. ACADEMIC Theta Sigma Pbi, cast; Sophomore Vaudeville; Daily Reporter 1, 2; Daily Night Editor and Editorial Writer; Shevlin Board; Theta Epsilon ; W. S. G. A. Episcopal Unit; Gopher Staff ; Tarn C Sbanter; Scrib- blers. Ida .4delia Brustuen home economics Y. W. C. A.; Lutheran Organization. Appleton Page 153 L. M. BuHR Minneapolis EMGINEERING Harlan Dunham Burnside business Commerce Club; Philatelic Society. Minneapolis Raymond Theodore Busch . . . Oaylord academic Phi Delta Thela; Masquers 3; Junior Class Treasurer 3; Y. M. C. A. 3; Academic Upper-classmen ' s Ass ' n ; Scribblers ' Club 3. William Anthony Busch . . . Minneapolis CHEMISTRY Students Catholic Ass ' n. Minneapolis Eleanor Josephine Butler medicine Medical S:x O ' clock Club 3; Bib and Tucker 1; W. S. C. A. 2; Y. W. C. A. 2; Northrop Club 3; Pinafore 2. Edith Carlson Minneapolis home economics Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; H. E. A.; Philomathean Literary Society; Lutheran Students Ass ' n. E. F. Carlson Minneapolis ENGINEERING A. S. M. E.; Minnesota Gym Team, 1916; Gym Team 3. Richard E. Carlson engineering Stillwater American Institute of Electrical Engineers 3; Asso- ciation of Engineering Students; Y. M. C. A. . Donald Palmer Carmichael business Celeste Carney Minneapolis Rochester education Kappa Delta; W. S. G. A.; S. C. A.; Pinafore 2; Tarn O Shanler; El Espanol Club; 1922 Gopher Staff ; Captain of Winning Team in 1922 Gopher Drive. Page 154 Jay F. Cahpeivter . . . Great Fulls, Mont. ENGINEERING OpiT.ilor lUiiviTsily of Minnesota Radio Slalion ' .i. C. Arthur Carson riENTlSTRY Leslie James Carter Margaret Hazel Cartwright academic Minneapolis Minneapolis Ouatonna Gerald F. Case . . . Great Falls, Mont. ENGINEERING Phi Kappa Sigma: Freshman Football 1; Interniural Basketball Champ 1916 Vice President 1; A. 1. E. E. 3. Carl V. Cassel St. Peter DENTISTRY B. A. Giistaphus Adulphus College 1913; Acacia Fra- ternity; Cabletow. Norman Cassel Minneapolis CHEMISTRY Gopher Board. Paul Casserly St. Paul academic Masquers Dramatic Club 2. 3 ; Cast of ' ' One Thousand Years Ago " ; Masquers Road Trip Play 2; S. C. A. 2. 3; Knights of Columbus 1. 2, 3; Scabbard and Blade 3; Member of R. O. T. C. Officers ' Club 2, 3. Minneapolis L. Rodney Chadbourne CHEMISTRY Kappa Sigma; Class President 1; Student Council 1; Liberty Loan Drive 1; Daily Reporter; All U Dance Committee; Eng. Parade Committee 1, 2, 3; Soph- omore Vaudeville 2; Engineers ' Ass ' n 2, 3; Tillikum. Chen Ping Chang .... Nanking. China SCHOOL OF MINES Junior Associate A. I. M. E. ; Member Chinese Mining Society; School of Mines Society; Chinese Students Club of U. of M.; Cosmopolitan Club. Page 155 ■ Joseph Chases Red Wing ACADEMIC Sigma Alpha Mu. Barton H. Chapin Luverne AGRICULTURE American Legion. Ann Bernice Chernus .... Minneapolis ACADEMIC Menorah 2; Daily Reporter 3; Tarn O ' Shanler 3; W. S. G. A. 2, 3. LvLE Churchill Mankato AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho ; Livestock Club Treasurer 3; A. B. C. Club; Philomathean Literary Society Treas- urer 2; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3. MvRL Churchill Duluth business Lawrence Clark Minneapolis business Daily Reporter; Night Editor; News Editor 2; Daily Editor-in-Chief 3; Kawa ; Sigma Delta Chi; Sophomore Vaudeville 2; Publicity Director 1922 Go- pher 3; Alpha Sigma Phi; Silver Spur 3; Commerce Club. Rudolph Clark Minneapolis LAW Delta Chi Fraternity. Winifred Clark Minneapolis ACADEMIC Alpha Omicron Pi; W. A. A. I; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3; W. S. G. A. 1, 2, 3; Tarn O ' Shanter. J. Withers Clay Minneapolis MINES Acacia; School of Mines Society. George Sperry Clefton . . . Minneapolis ACADEMIC Beta Theta Pi. Page 156 Harold Clement Si. PuuI Alpha Tail Omega; Varsity Football 2, 3; Gopher Staff 3. Grace Cleveland Fairjax ACADEMIC Gertrude Clave Ottosen, Iowa ACADEMIC Henry Ferdinand Cole . . . Pelican Rapids DENTISTRY Hannah CoLLiNCE Zumbrota ACADEMIC W. S. C. A.; W. A. A.: Y. W. C. A.; Pinafore; Tarn O ' Shanter. Marion Colville Minneapolis education Park College 1; Y. W. C. A. 2, 3; W. S. G. A. 2, 3. Harry Dwicht Comer .... Minneapolis business Orchestra 1; Grinders ' Club; Commerce Club 2, 3. ZoE Comer Minneapolis EDUCATION Alpha Gamma Delta; Grinders ' Club; Daily Reporter 1; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Cercle Francais; Tatn O ' Shanter. Margaret Pamela Converse business Minneapolis W. S. G. A. 3; S. C. A. I, 2, 3; Sigma Beta Gam- ma 2, 3. Walter Cook Pipestone ENGINEERING Page 157 Elisabeth Cooper Chaifield ACADEMIC Alpha Gamma Delta; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3; W. A. A. 1, 2; W. S. G. A, I. 2, 3; Bib and Tucker; ' Pinafore; Tani O ' Shanler ; Des Moines Convention 2; Y. W. C. A. National Convention 2; Geneva Confer- ence 2; Big Sisters; Sopbomore and Junior Commis- sions. Fkances Cooper Chatfield EDUCATION Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Alpha Gamma Delta; Tarn 0 ' Shanler. George Cooper St. Cloud AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho; Livestock Club; A . B. C. Club. Hazel Crane .... Menominee, Mich. NURSING Sey- ' hour Cray Minneapolis ENGINEERING A. A. E.; A. E. S.; A. S. C. E. ; Rooters " Club. Ralph Creighton Minneapolis MEDICINE Delta Upsilon ; Nu Sigma Nu ; Class President 3; Go- pher Board- Harry Cribbs St. Paul ENGINEERING Olive Crosby St. Paul home econo.mics Alpha .Xi Delta. Ir.ma Curtis St. Paul HOME economics Phi Upsilon Omicron; Hesperian Literary; W. S. G. A.; H. E. a. Board 1; Des Moines Delegation; Y. W. C. A. Secretary 2; Vice President 3; Student Council; Treasurer 3. H. A. Dahl Toronto, S. Dak. ENGINEERING T. K. E.; A. I. E. E. Page 158 Oscar Dahun St. Paul DENTISTRY Pai L Damberc Eveleth ARCHITECTURE Alpha Rho Chi: Archiloclural Society 1, 2, 3; A. E. S.. 2, 3. Mildred Damels Staples MUSIC Alpha Ganima Delta; Music Club Secretary 2; Soph- omore ' audeville 2; Girls ' Glee Club 3. Irene Danielson Minneapolis EDUCATION Stephen Darling Crosby CHEMISTRY A. X. E.; Class President 1, 2; S. C. A.; Sophomore Vaudeville: University Symphony Orchestra 2, 3; Ass ' n Engineering Students. Beryl Darrell .... art education Kappa Phi; Girls " Glee Club 3. Minneapolis Joseph Dassett Minneapolis ACADEMIC Theta Delta Chi; Tillikum; Sophomore Vaudeville: Le Cercle Francais; Junior Ball Ass ' n. Helen Davis Minneapolis ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A. 1. 2, 3; Cabinet 3; W. S. G. A. 1. 2. 3; Des Moines Delegation: Sophomore Field Hockey Team 2; Thalian 3: Mathematics Club 3; Kappa Phi; Bib and Tucker 1; Pinafore 2; Tarn O ' Shanter 3; Geneva Club 3; Big Sisters 3. Joyce Davenport Minneapolis EDUCATION Y. W. C. a. 2. 3; W. S. G. A. 2; Student Volunteers. Rachael Davidson Oneonta. N. Y. W. S. G, A.; Y. W. C. A.; Music Club; Kappa Phi; E. L. Page 159 Lethe Davis Estelline, S. Dak. EDUCATION Donald Dawson Appleton DENTISTRY Sigma Phi Epsilon. KiNGSLEY Day Minneapolis LAW Delta Kappa Epsilon; Home-Coming 3. Marion Frances Day .... Farmington ACADEMIC Big Sisters: Y, W. C. A.; W. A. A. 2; W. S. G. A.; B.b and Tucker; Pinafore; Tarn O ' Shanter. Adelaide Deason Renville ACADEMIC Helen Delaplane .... Cherokee, Iowa EDUCATION W. S. G. A.; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Tam 0 ' Shanter. Helen Dempster Lake City ACADEMIC Kappa Phi; Y. W. C. A. Edwin Dickson Minneapolis ACADEMIC Episcopal Unit 2, 3; Academic Upper-classmen 3; Le Cercle Francais 2, 3; " Les Boulinards " 2; Spanish Cluh 3. William Dickson Minneapolis dentistry J. Alfred Dillan Brainerd ACADEMIC Shakopean Literary Society; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. Page 160 Albert Diim-ell . ... St. .4nsgar, loiia BUSINESS Iowa State Teachers College I ; Shakopean Literary Society 2, 3; Vice President 3; Cotnnierce Club 2, 3; Y. M. C. A. 2. 3. Robert Kenneth DixoN . . . St. Charles MEDICINE Phi Riio Sipma; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Intermural Base- hall: Academic 1, 2; Medic 1. 2; Square and Com- pass Club. Carl William Dobler Phi Camilla Delta. Minneapolis Chester J. Dock Albert Lea ENGINEERING Alpha Rho Chi. Fred William Doerr .... Tiio Harbors dentistry Acacia; Delta Sigma Delta. Glilford J. Dqherty St. Paul DENTISTRY Minneapolis Elizabeth Lila Dolsen . CADEMIC Kappa Alpha Theta ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Secretary 2; W, S. G. . .: Music Club Secretary 3; Pinafore; Bib and Tucker. Oswald E. Dolben .... Minneapolis ACADEMIC Anoka Ellen Donnelly academic College of St. Catherine I, 2. Evelyn M. Donnelly St. Paul ACADEMIC Pase 161 Charles Tupper Doolittle . . Oberlin, Ohio ACADEMIC French Club 1, 2, 3; Gobs ' Club Treasurer 2; Presi- dent 3; Des Moines Delegation 2; Y. M. C. A. 1, 2, 3; Student Volunteer Band I, 2, 3; Christian En- deavor Society 1, 2, 3; American Legion University Post 2, 3. Roy W. Dory Minneapolis John Meldrum Downie ENCINEERl.NC Marguerite Agnes Doyle academic Brainerd Dulutk Vivian Virginia Drenckhahn . . Minneiska HOME ECONOMICS Kappa Alpha Thcta ; Pots ' n Pans; University of Montana 2. Henry Francis Drost engineering A. A. E. 2, 3; A. I. E. E. 3. George H. Drovvley Emma Jessamine Duretz academic Y. W. C. A. Ralph Leslie Duncan Commerce Club 2, 3. Robert Stanly Dunlop agriculture Alpha Zeta. Austin Minneapolis St. Paul Minot, N. Dak. Lakefield Page 162 Harold J. Urw Minneapolis BUSINESS Orn ' EY Emil DiNNiM .... Lanesboro ENGINEERING Regin.ald Lf.Baron Dinton . . . An nanduh DENTISTRY Delia Sigiiui Dilla; Band 1. 2. 3. AucE Durham .... Des Moines, lotia ACADE.MIC Welleslcy College 1, 2: Masquers 3; ' ' Hobson ' s Choice " 3: Painl and Patches 3; ' The Rescue " 3; Theta Epsilon 3. Marbry Duryea Benjamin Anton D orak medicine Phi Rho Sigma. ' iLLiAM Stephen Dwan Phi Kappa Sigma. Minneapolis Neiv Prague Two Harbors Harry J. Dworsky Minneapolis DENTISTRY T.iu Beta Phi. Peter J. Dwyer Minneapolis CHEMISTRY May Lillian Earl St. Paul . cademic Kappa .Alpha Thela. Pace 163 Dana Charles Eckenbeck academic Dvlta Tau Delta. Appleton Charles E. Eckles St. Paul AGRICULTURE Delta Tau Delta; Wing and Bow; Sophomore Vaude- ville. Albert J. Edwards, Jr. Ralph C. Elliott If alerloo, la. Warroad agriculture Ruth Elmquist Minneapolis chemistry Big Sisters; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Students ' Engineering Ass ' n. Margaret Emerson education Arne Raymond Encer engineering Irwin A. Epstein Mupleton Minneapolis St. Paul dentistry Tau Beta Phi; Concert Band 1, 2, 3; Symphony Orchestra 2, 3. Ralph Waldo Erickson . . . Minneapolis academic Associate Member of the Indiana Academy of Science. Walter Cornelius Erickson business Btirnuni Page 164 Edwin Carl Erickson engineering Herbert H. Ernst DENTISTRY Edward I.i F.KM(iRE EsPENETT ENGINEERING Band 2; A. E. S.: A. A. E.: C. E. S. Minneapolis St. Paul New Brighton Red wring Herbert William Estrem academic Daily Rcporlor 1: Night Editor 2; Y. M. C. A.; Cabinet 2, 3: Shakopean Literary- Society 2, 3; Go- pher Staff 3: Executive Coramittee Lutheran Asso- ciation; Thulanian. Claribel Eustis Minneapolis AC-ADEMIC -Alpha Phi; Sophomore Musical Comedy; Big Sisters; Mixed Nuts. Glen Eustis Minneapolis -ACADEMIC Alpha Tau Omega. Morris Tedd Evans Pipestone LAW Delta Upsilon: Phi Delta Phi; Silver Spur; Daily Reporter 1 ; Freshman Track 1 : Junior Ball Commit- tee 3; Law Review Board; Vice President Middle Law Class; Y. M. C. A.; Upper-classmen ' s Ass ' n ; -American Legion. Russell Howard Ewing Redfield, S. Dak. Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Varsity Foothali 2: Varsity Track 3; Northrop Cluh ; Intramural Basketball 3. Herman Curtis Falk . ■pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. Alfred M. Falkenhagen agriculture Tuo Harbors Montevideo Page 165 Reginald George Faragher business Josephine Farmer Adrian St. Paul Delta Delta Delia: Tluilian Literary Society 2, 3; Bib anil Tucker; Pinafnre; Tam 0 ' Shantcr. Marrion Pierre Feical dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Cabletow. Dorothy Fetter Pine Island St. Paul academic Abraham A. Figen Minneapolis Luther Fihn St. James dentistry Chi Delta Xi; Band 1, 2. Louise Esther Fineman . . . Minneapolis academic Menorah 1. 2, 3: Zionist Society I ; W. S. G. A. 2. 3; W, A. A. 3; Aquatic League 2, 3. Marguerite Melvina Finger . . Minneapolis academic W. S, G. A. 1; Spanish Club 2, 3; Canipfire 2. 3. Cecilia Fisch Minneapolis EDUCATION Thalian 2, 3; Secretary 3; W. S. G. A. 1, 2, 3; S. C. A. I, 2, 3; Bib and Tuclier; Pinafore; W. A. A. I. Katherine Fischbein St. Paul Theta Sigma Phi; Sopliomore Vaudeville; Daily Re- porter 1, 2. Page 166 Hehbert Mi Ki ' 111 Ki n . . Abcnlccn. S. Dak. ACADEMIC Spanish Cluli 3; Y. M. C. A.: Track :t : Ronirrs ' Club 3. EmviN Gkoik.e Fischer .... Lewiston PHARMACY Hauiii.1i Cui.i.iNS FiSKE St. I ' lml ENGINEERING A. I. E. E.; A. A. E.; A. E. S.: Sophomore Vaiulp- ville. Genevieve Flanagan .... Minneapolis ACADEMIC Donald G. Fletcher .... Minneapolis AGRICULTURE Charles A. Flinn St. Paul LAW Macalester College: Delta Theta Phi. Harold Flor Minneapolis AGRICULTURE Dewey Fogelberg Minneapolis DENTISTRY Ethel Forbes Bisbee, N. Dak. HOME ECONOMICS Alpha Xi Delia; Pots ' n Pans; W. S. G. A.; S. C. A.; Pinafore; Tani O ' Shanter; Captain Ag. Gopher Team; Secretary Junior Ball Association. Henry C. Forbes Minneapolis ENGINEERING Eta Kappa Nu 3; A. E. 5. 2, 3; University Radio Station 3. Page 167 William Oscar Forssell . ... St. Paul ENGINEERING Sigma Chi; Baskelbail " M " ; Varsity Track Squad; Silver Spur; Players ' Club 1, 2, 3; Stage Manager, " Hist Hester " Sophomore Vaudeville 2; Treasurer A. E. S. 3; Treasurer E. S. C. 3; Soeial Secretary Adelphians 2, Dorothy Foss Minneapolis ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A.; Tarn O ' Shanter; W. S. C. A. Grace M. Fox Minneapolis Dorothy Louise Francis . . . Minneapolis CHEMISTRY Sigma Sigma Chi; Theta Epsilon Literary Society; Big Sisters; Chairman ' Professional Colleges; W. A. A. Class Secretary 2; Class Treasurer 3; Society of Engineering Students. Kathryn a. Francis Clyde Harold Fredrickson medicine Phi Chi Medical Fraternity. Minneapolis .Minneapolis Sarah French Minneapolis BUSINESS W. S. G. A.; W. A. A.; B:g Sisters; Des Moines Delegate; Sigma Beta Gamma; Field Hockey 2; Ice Hockey 2; Baseball 2. Carl Edward Fribley Minneapolis acade.mic Alpha Sigma Plii; Freshman Football and Basket- ball; Varsity Football 3; Masquer 2, 3; ' What Every Woman Knows " ; ' ' A Thousand Years Ago " ; ' ' Hob- son ' s Choice. " -Alexander Louis Fried academic . rthur John Friedl mines Mines Society; S. C. A.; P. L. S. St. Paul St. Paul Page I6S Lester J. Fhiedl Gibbon SPECIAL LAW Phi Kappa Sigma. Herbert .1. Frost .... Spring Grove ENGINEERI.NG Russell Harold Frost .... n ' illmar MEDICINE Phi Rlio Sigma. Pemnah Isabel Fuller . . . Minneapolis EDUCATION W. S. G. A.: Y. W. C. A.; Bib and Tucker; Pina- fore; Tarn O ' Shantcr: Big Sisters. Robert F. Gaalaas Stillwater AGRICULTURE A. B. C: Livestock Club; Philomalhean Literary Society ; Varsity Wrestling 2, 3. Katherine Calland .... Minneapolis ACADEMIC Minerva Literary Society; Big Sisters; W. S. G. .A.; Y. W. C. A.; Tam O ' Shanter. Gladys Gallett .... Aberdeen, S. Dak. MUSIC Vera Gallup Minneapolis HOME ECONOMICS W. S. G. a. 1, 3; Philomathean Literary Society 3; H. E. A. 1. 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. 2, 3. Alice Gammell Spring Valley education Tarn C Shanter; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Carlrlon College. Arnold Gandrud Sunburg PHARMACY Page 169 Anna Haf.riet Garon Duluth ACADEMIC W. S. G. A.; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Tam O ' Shanter; Scroll and Key. Charlotte Gerdes Minneapolis BUSINESS Bib and Tucker 1; Tam O ' Shanter 3; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Sigma Beta Gamma; Big Sisters 2, 3. Dorothy Gercen St. Paul academic Henry Gerlach Mankato architecture Alplia Rho Chi; Tau Sigma Delta; Art Editor of the Gopher. George Geyerman Breitsler ACADEMIC Chi Delta Xi; Swimming Team 2; University Sym- phony Orchestra 2, 3. Fred John Geyerman .... Brewster ACADEMIC Chi Delta Xi; Forum Literary Society. Avery W. Gilkerson .... Minneapolis LAW John H. Gillen Stillwater ENGINEERING Phi Kappa Psi ; Varsity Football 3. Margaret Gillis Anoka HOME ECONOMICS W. S. G. A. 1, 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2. 3; Philo- mathean Secretary 3. Clement Thomas Gleason . ... St. Paul BUSINESS Masquers; S. C. A.; Commerce Club; Intramural Track 3; Varsity Track 3; Officers ' Club. Page 170 Clarence Edgah Guri.e Kirn hull DENTlSTIiY Andrew P. Goblirsch . If ' iibasso MEUICINE Plii Chi: S. C. A. Malcolm Gold Minneapolis BUSINESS Sigma Nu. Mairice Gordon Goldberg . St. Paul engineering Laura Gonick Omaha, Nebr. academic University of Nebraska 1, 2; Me torah Society; Scroll and Key. Reuben R. Goodman Milivaukee, Jf ' is. LAW Xi Psl Theta. William G. Goss .... Minneapolis AGRICULTURE Hesperian Literary Society; Agricu ture Dramatic Club Treasurer 3; Livestock Club 3, 4; Agriculture Ed. Club 2, 3, 4. Helen A. Gough .... Brooklyn, N. Y. DENTISTRY Lawrence R. Gowan Minneapolis MEDICINE Donald Thornton Graf Minneapolis ENGINEERING Alpha Rho Chi; Techno-Log 3; Arch tectural Society 1, 2. 3. Page 171 Ruth Graham St. Paul ACADEMIC Alpha Omicron Pi; Y. W. C. A. 3; W. S. G. A. 3; Pinafore; Junior Advisor. Donald W. Gray MINES Phi Delta Theta ; Thela Tau. Fergus Falls Royal C. Gray Taylors Falls MEDICINE Acacia; Phi Beta Pi. Robert G. Green . . . International Falls MEDICINE Phi Beta Pi. Morris H. Greenberc Guyana LAW Xi Psi Theta. Walter A. Grettum engineering A. I. E. E.; A. A. E. Duluth Pearl Griffin . . . Devils Lake. N. Dak. ACADEMIC Hazel Grlmstad Brewster ACADEMIC Bib and Tucker I; Pinafore 2; Tam 0 ' Shanter 3; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Big Sisteri LuciLE Grondahl Red If ing HOME ECONOMICS Phi Upailon Omicron; Y. W, C. A. Cabinet 3; Stu- dent Council Secretary 3; H. E. A. Treasurer 3; W. S. G. A.; Class Secretary 2; 1922 Gopher Staff; Lutheran Girls Cabinet; Hesperian Literary Society. John W. Gullikson Nu Sigma Nu. Blue Earth Page 172 MAiiiiiN GuRi.LV . . . New Hampton, luiai ACADEMIC Gehtiudk Gunn Miiiru ' opulis ACADEMIC HI. .mil Tiic-k.-r: Pinafori-: Tarn O ' Shanlrr; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. C. A.: Big Sisters. Arnold A. Gustafson Duluth MINES Mines Society 1, 2, 3: Sigma Rho. Lloyd C. Gyllenborc Miiifieapolis dentistry Chi Delta Xi; Psi Omega: Silver Spur; Goplier Board of Publishers; University Band 1, 2; Class President 1 ; Y. M. C. A. Rita S. Hegerty LeRoy EDUCATION Alpha Oraicron Pi: W. S. G. A.; S. C. A.; W. A. A.; Bib and Tucker 1; Pinafore 2; Tarn O ' Shan- ter S. PiNCKNEY B. Hair .... Bamberg, S. C. DENTISTRY Furnian University S. C. ; Alpha Sigma Phi; Psi Omega. Stanley Hajicek Hutchinson ACADEMIC Seeker. Secretary and Treasurer: Forum, Secretary and Treasurer; Komensky Club; Cosmopolitan. Dudley Hale Ji ' aukon, la. ACADEMIC Phi Kappa Sigma. IvAH L. Hale Spring Valley EDUCATION Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Ambert B. Hall St. Paul DENTISTRY Psi Omega. Page 173 J. S. Hall Minneapolis AGRICULTURE Saul E. Halpern .... Hebron, N. Dak. ACADEMIC Menorah Society; Shakopean Literary Society. Halvor 0. Halvorson .... Minneapolis CHEMISTRY Alpha Chi Sigma. Helen Halvorsen academic Scribblers; Episcopal Unit. Madelia F. B. Ha.nd Minneapolis ACADEMIC Lee J. Hand Minneapolis H. L. Henkel Minneapolis MEDICINE Kathryn Hammond .... Minneapolis CHEMISTRY Pi Beta Phi; Sigma Sigma Chi; Theta Epsilon ; Big Sisters, Chairman; Cast " Hist Hester " ; Class Vice President 3; Engineers ' Society; Bib and Tucker, Treasurer 1. Morrison John Hammond . . Minneapolis SPECIAL Alpha Tau Omega; Freshman Track Team. Mildred Hankee St. Paul EDUCATION Bib and Tucker; Big Sisters; W. S. G. A.; S. C. A. Pane 174 Doris Hanna Mimkiito EDUCATION W. S. C. A.; Tiim 0 " ShantiT. John I.. H m.on .... . Norlhfield I ' HARMACy Phi Dill.i Chi; S, C. A. Akill) Hansen Minneapolis ACADEMIC Ernest M. Hanson Steivan EDUCATION Hamline University I, 2; Glee Club 3; Y. M. C. A. Basketball. HiLDEGARUE Hanson . . . DriscoU, N. Dak. HOME ECONOMICS North Dakota " U " 1, 2; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 2; W. S. G. A.; H. E. A.; Y. W. C. A. Conference, Lake Geneva 2. M. G. Hansen Minneapolis Intcrmural Swimming; Intermural Basketball; Mines Society. Matt ie Hanson Hutchinson HOME ECONOMICS .Arhoth ; Athenian Literary Society; Kappa Phi; Agri- cultural Dramatic Club; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; H. E. ,A.; Class Vice President 3, Serene Harris . . . . academic Menorah ; Scroll and Key. Minneapolis P. C. Hartig Minneapolis DENTISTRY Psi Omega; Football (Varsity); .All-Dent Quartette 1, 2; Lutheran .Association. Raymond E. Hartz Albert Lea BUSINESS Alpha Delta Phi; Beta Gamma Sigma: Business .Man- ager 1922 Gopher; National City Bank Scholarship 2; Business School Council 3 ; Minnesota Upper-class- men ' s Ass ' n 3; Commerce Club. Paee 175 John B. Hartzell Minneapolis ACADEMIC Psi Upsilon. Shattuck Wellmain Hartwell . . St. Paul ACADEMIC ' Phi Delia Thcta; Business Manager " Hist Hester " ; Assistant Business Manager Gopher; Junior Class President; Academic Student Council. Florence Martha Hastedt . . . St. Paul HOME ECONOMICS Phi Upsilon Omicron; Y. W. L. A.; W. S. G. A.; H. E. A.; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3; Hesperian Liter, ary Society; Student Council 3. Deforest Raymond Hastings . . Minneapolis MEDICINE Y. M. C. a.; S. a. T. C; Phi Chi. Rodney Charles Hastings . . . Vemdale AGRICULTURE Alpha Zeta; Webster Literary Society; Livestock Club. Roger Gerard Hassett . . . Minneapolis MEDICINE Phi Rho Sigma; S. C. A.; Glee Club; Glee Club Quartette. Oscar G. Haugland Minneapolis Harold 0. Hayes . . . l ew London, la. ENGINEERING Sigma Phi Epsilon; Intermural Wrestling, Feather- weight; S. A. E.; A. A. E. Helen Hebbel Windom ACADEMIC Hamline University; Tarn 0 ' Shanler; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Minneapolis Harold George Heckler dentistry Psi Omega; Class Vice President 2; Student . ssisl ant 3. Ro y Jacob IlKii)Ki.iir.ii(.i:n K (;iNEKHI G A. E. S.; A. I E. E.: T.iii B.la Pi. Clayton Ei.nRiDCE He.msey . ENGINEERING ll ' lieaton Montevideo Merrifield Arnold B. Hendrickson englneering Sigiuii Phi rpsil.m: A. I. E. E.: A. A. E.; S. A. E. Richard F. Hennessv . . . Hayuard, If is. ENGINEERING Alpha Rho Chi: A. E. S. 2, 3; S. C. A. I. 2. 3; Forum Literary Society 1, 3; American Legion; Hy Lite Club; Architecture Society 2. 3. Rakhara Harriet Henry . . . Minneapolis EDUCATION Ganinia Phi Beta; Theta Epsilon ; S. C. A. Board 3. Mary H. Hensler .... Gary, S. Dak. NURSING A. Sanford Herberc Lindslrom Gertrude Irene Hermann . . . Minneapolis ho.me economics Gamma Phi Beta; ' Pots ' n Pans; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.: junior Advisor. Hazel Hermanson Tyler home economics H. E. .a.; Y. W. C. .a.; Hesperian Literary Society. Eunice Hilbert Minneapolis academic Alpha Phi. Page 177 Lawrence Erle Hill . . . Fargo, N. Dak. DENTISTRY Psi Omega, Wesley Reinhold Hiller dentistry Minneapolis Ralph 0. Hillcben Minneapolis Daily Editorial Writer 4; Scribblers ' Club 4; Chi Delta Xi 3; Sigma Delta Chi 4. Alex Himmelman business Menorah Society; Commerce. Minneapolis Marie Hiniker Hastings academic S. C. A.: W. S. G. A.; House Council; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore. Charles Hinkley Anoka agriculture a. E. C; Philomathean Literary Society, Arnold F. Hinrichs .... Red Wing agriculture Philomathean Literary Society 3; Webster Literary Society 1, 2; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3; Class Presi- dent 2; Education Club 3, William J. Hollenitsch PHARMACY S. C. A, Butterfield Lucile Hoffman Minneapolis education W. S. G. a.; Y. W. C. a.; Bib and Tucker; Pina- fore; Tarn O Shanter; Episcopalian Unit. Madge Hoffman business Kappa Phi; Sigma Beta Gamma, Rochester Page 178 Mathilda Hokansox Garfield EDUCATION Sueonis; SiTibl)Ii ' rs ; U ' . S. G. A. Olca Holie Minneapolis ACADEMIC Lutheran Association; Y. W. C. A. Clifton C. Holmes St. Paul BUSINESS Delta Chi; Swimming 2, 3; Commerce Club; Captain Swimming Team 3; Titlikum. Vivian Alice Holmgren . ... St. Paul ACADEMIC W. S. G. A.; W. A. A.; Basketball 1, 2; Captain Baseball 1; Ice Hockey 2; Lutheran Ass ' n ; Y. W. C. A. Poster Committee; Bib and Tucker. Victor Theodore Holmstine . . . St. Paul ENGINEERING A. S. M. E.; A. S. E.; Y. M. C. A. Lawrence Irving Hope . . . Minneapolis MINES Mines Society I, 2, 3. Milton I. Holst Red IT ' ing ACADEMIC Evelyn Holt Bingham Lake ACADEMIC Alpha Gamma Delta; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Tarn O ' Shanter. Leslie E. Holt Elk River agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho ; Livestock Club; A. B. C. Club; Athenian Literary Society. Verda Kathryn Holton . . . Genesee, 111. ACADEMIC .Northwestern Uni%-ersity I; ' Pinafore 2; Y. W. C. . Page 179 Harvey Holtz Phi Delta Chi. Waseca PHARMACY Sheldon Henry Holtz dentistry P i Omega; Student Council 2, Minneapolis Hazel Howard Minneapolis ACADEMIC Kappa Alpha Theta; W. S. G. A.: Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. Ruth Marion Howard academic Minneapolis Pi Beta Phi: Theta Sigma Phi; Theta Epsilon ; Quill; Daily Reporter 1, 2; Bih and Tucker 1; President Pinafore 2; Tani O ' Shanter 3; Sophomore Vaudeville 2; Big Sisters 3: Secretary Junior Class 3; Gopher Staff 3; Pan-Hellenic Delegate 3. Marshall J. Howard Arthur E. Horstkotte engineering Kathekine Hoyt EDUCATION Andrew T. Hoverstad agriculture Alpha Zcta. Skuli Hrutfiord Slier burn Potlatch. Idaho Rosendale, Wis. Minneapolis Dututh AGRICULTURE Delta LTpsilon; Syracuse University; Penn. Relays; Intercollegiate Track Meet;Dual Meets; U. of M. Class Track; Interniural Track; Athenian Literary Society. Douglas William Hughes business Cornraerco Club 2, 3; R. O. T. C. 3. Duluth Page ISO EocAii Hi lii) Steele, A ' . Dal:. AGRICULTURE riiilpinatticun Liti-rjry Socifty 2, 3. Wiii.iAM W KsLbn Hirst DENTISTRY D.ll i Sigma D.-lla; S. C. A. Stilliculer Scott F ' uit) Hydi: DENTISTRY Minneapolis Russell Robert Iltis . . Internalional Falls PHARMACY Phi Delia Clii. Ella Alvira Jackson academic W. S. C. A.: Hamline 1. 2. Albert Le iMarcaret Mary .Jackson . . . Minneapolis EDUCATION Kappa Alpha Thela ; S. C. A. Board 3; Vice ' Presi- dent Sophomore Class 2; Sophomore Vaudeville 2; Thalian; Le Cercle Francais 1. Lucille Jeanne Jacobs education Rockjoril Daniel Ruby Jacob .... Minneapolis dentistry Sigma Aljiha Mu. Jay Arthur Jacobson dentistry Rothsnv Loren Jacobson Minneapolis ACADEMIC Paiif l«l Elbow Lake Philip R. Jacobson business Tau Kappa Epsilon ; Daily Reporter 2; Gopher Staff 3. Edgar J. James .... East Moline, III. AGRICULTURE Ellex Jarpe ACADEMIC Paul Glen Jarvis LAW Clasi Secretary 1: Y. M. C. A. Hibbing Minneapolis Martin Jenson Minneapolis ACADEMIC Henry S. Jerabek Silver Lake chemistry Komensky Club; Y. M. C. A. Rove Jernstrom .... Spokane, If ash. MEDICINE Phi Chi; Medi cal Six O ' clock Club. Alvin Johanson academic Shakopean ; Commerce Club. !f heaton Alice Everett Johnson . ... St. Paul BUSINESS Delta Delta Delta; 1919 Sophomore Vaudeville; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Alma Johnson Minneapolis NURSING Page 182 Arthur Dewey Johnson business Commerce Club. Carl E. Johnson MEDICINE Carl 0. E. Johnson DENTISTRY Clarke E. Johnson Nelson Si. Paul Center City Minneapolis Elmer D. Johnson .... Minneapolis agriculture !f arren CusTAF Adolph Johnson ENGINEERING Sigma Phi Epsilon : A. A. E.; C. E. S. ; A. S. E.; Lutheran Society 1, 2; Scandinavian Society I, 2. Florence Rosalie Johnson . Thunder Hawk, S. D. EDUCATION Henry L. Johnson Minneapolis AGRICULTURE Lydia Johnson St. Paul ACADEMIC Cosmopolitan Cluh, Board 3: National Treasurer 3; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3; Hy-Lite Club; W. S. G. A. Ray George Johnson .... Northfield MEDICINE Carleton College 4; Sigma Delta Psi ; Phi Beta Pi. Page 183 Robert Arnold Johnson .... W ' iUmar ENGINEERING A. I. E. E. : Shakopean Literary Society; Glee Club; Y. M. C. A. Ralph Charles Johnson MINES Mines Society. Robert Clare Johnson agriculture Livestock Club 2, 3. Victor E. Johnson ■ ' LTER I,. Johnson St. PauC W allham Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Walter Ruyle Johnson medicine Nu Sigma Nu ; Le Cercle Francais 2; Episcopal Unit; Sophomore Vaudeville; Executive Board of Medical Six O ' clock Club. Minneapolis Walter Edmund Johnson business Class Vice President 3; Student Council; School of Business 3; Secretary Commerce Club 3; Commerce Club Carnival 3: Y. ' M. C. A. Walter H. Johnson architecture Minneapolis AzELiE Jones Marie Juckett . Black- River Falls, If ' is. ACADE.MIC Hot Springs, S. Dak. Kappa Delia: Pan-Hellenic; House Council; 1922 Go- pher Staff; Y. W. C. A.: W. S. G. A. Ida Celesti; Ji hnke Mimifapolis AGRICULTURE Thulian; Pinafore; Bib ami Tucker; Lutheran Stu- dents- As» ' n; Y, W. C. A.; W. A. A.; W. S. G. A. 1. 2. 3; H. E. A.; May Fete; Home Comine Com- mittee: Big Sisters; Tam O ' Shapter. Crystal Jistus Hoiikins EDUCATION Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. C. A.: W. S. G. A.: Bih and Tucker; Pinafore; Tam 0 ' Shanler: Glee Club. ZiTA Kaercher Minneapolis HOME ECONOMICS H. E. A.; S. C. A.; Big Sisters. Katharini; Kahala academic Fredrick . lbert Kallusky dentlstry Henry Kasper Psi Omega. Minneapolis If ailena Hulchinsor: DENTISTRY Calvin K. Katter .... Forest City, la. ENGINEERING ' Phi Sigma Kappa; State University of Iowa; Track; Band. Robert L. Katter .... Forest City. la. ENGI-NEERING Phi Sigma Kappa; Band; Slate University of Iowa; Track; Sigma Tau Sigma. Charles Holmes Keast acade.mic Commerce Club; Hamline 1. 2. Henrietta Keating Duhitli Minneapolis ACADEMIC . lplia Phi; Sophomore Vaudeville; Big Sisters; Players. Page 185 Mayme Klausler Minneapolis EDUCATION Jasper Keeler .... Pipestone, Minn. ENGINEERING C. E. Soticty; A. A. E. ; A. E. S.; Y. M. C. A. John Fred Kelly Minneapolis agriculture Light Weight Wrestling Champion 3. 1921; Philoma- thean Literary Society 2, 3. Kenneth Kelley Minneapolis ACADEMIC WiLLiAAi Shuey Kelley, Jr. . Long Lake. Minn. ENGINEERING Beta Thela Pi; Board of Governors Minnesota Union 3; Varsity Track 2, 3; Varsity Football 3; Y. M. C. A. 1, 2, 3; A. A. E. 2, 3; A. S. E. 1, 2, 3. Robert W. Kelly Minneapolis DENTISTRY Psi Omega. Dorothy Kendrick Spring Valley EDUCATION Delta Delta Delta; Thalian ; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Josephine Kenkel .... Minneapolis EDUCATION Pi Beta Phi; President Bib and Tucker; Sophomore Musical Comedv; Pinafore; Tam O ' Shanter; Big Sisters; S. C. A.; W, S. G. A. I, 2, 3; Pan-Hellenic. Reuben Robert Kerlan . . . W aite Park DENTISTRY Tau Beta Phi; Minerva Society. !MlLT0N KeRLANSKI W ' aite Park Page 186 Dill mil Eleanor Marie Keyes academic Y. W. C. A ; W. A. A.; W. S. G. A.; Pinafore Bib anil Tuckt-r; Tarn O ' Shanter; Big Sisters; Kap ' pa Rho. Alice Kidder Fergus Falls ACADEMIC Canima Phi Beta; W. S. G. A.: W. A. H, ; Y. W. C. A,; Vice President Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Tani O ' Shanter; Sophomore Vaudeville; Big Sisters 3; ■Pan-Hellenic 3; College Editor 1922 Gopher. Elizabeth Kidder Minneapolis ACADEMIC Wichita, Kan. ZoLAN LaVonne Kidwell business Alpha Oroicron Pi; University of Kansas 1, 2; South- erners Club; Sigma Beta Gamma; Y. W. C. A. Edwin Albin Kilbride academic Raymond James Killeen business Canby Dululli Josef Alfred Kindwall . . . Minneapolis ACADEMIC Cosmopolitan Club 2, 3; President 3; General Man- ager Cosmopolitan Revue 2; Shakopean 1; Swedish Play 2; President Sueonis 3; Scandinavian Society 2; Tau Kappa Epsilon. Etha King St. Lawrence, S. Dak. pharmacy Kappa Epsilon; Secretary of Junior Pharmacy Class 3. John Edward King . . St. Lawrence, S. Dak. ENGINEERING A. I. E. E.; Y. M. C. A.; Officers ' Club. Albert Kingsford St. Paul business Pose 187 Lillian Kirwin Frcmhlin ARTS A iD music Alpha Oniicron Pi; Music Club; S. C. A.; Pinafore; Tam 0 ' Shanter; W. S. C. A. Harriette KiTTliEDGE .... Minneapolis HOME ECONOMICS H. E. A.: W. S. G. A.; Philoniathean Literary So- ciely: Y. W, C. A. Emily May Kitchen Maddia HOME ECONOMICS H. E. A.; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Alphi Xi Delta. Rex H. Kitts Fergus Fails LAW Alpha Tau Omega; Carleton College; Phi Delta Phi; Delta Sigoia Rho ; Phi Beta Kappa; Law Review 2; Daily Board nf Tuhlishers 2. Marie Kjelaas Minneapolis EDUCATION Frieda Knolle Red If ing ACADEMIC Ruth Knauss Morrislown ACADEMIC Elsie Knudtson Minneapolis ACADEMIC Alpha Phi; Sophomore Vaudeville 2; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; .Mixed Nuts. Isabel Knutson Slayton ACADEMIC Delta Phi; S. C. .; Architectural Society. Olive Irene Knutson .... Little Falls ACADEMIC Marguerite Kolfod Granite Fnlls PHARMACY Pail Koob If iiiiloni EN ' GINEERING Tlii-U Xi; S. C. A.: Vice President Engineers 3. Lillian Koplitz .... If ' ebster. S. Dak. HOME ECONOMICS Alpha Xi Delta; H. E. A.; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Irene L. Krafft Minneapolis acade.viic . lpha Phi; Mixed Nuts; Bib and Tucker Secretary 1; Pinafore; Vaudeville 2; Vice President Junior Class 3; .Album Editor 1922 Gopher; W. S. G. A. Board 3; .Academic Council 2; Tarn O ' Shanter. Phyllis Kraus Kenmare, N. Dak. ACADEMIC David - . Kribs Grand Rapids AGRICULTURE Ora Karl Krienke CHEMISTRY Ruby Kuenzli Minneapolis Rednood Falls Hamline University 1 ; Kappa Phi ; Y. W. C. .A. W. S. G. A. . rthur Wesley Kumm engineering Sophomo re Vaudeville 2; Foolscap Staff 2. Minneapolis Margaret Labovitz .... Minneapolis law Daily Reporter 1; Editorial Writer 2; Winner Third Place Freshman-Sophomore Oratorical Contest I : Freshman-Sophomore Oratorical Contest 2; Bib and Tucker 1; Pinafore 2; W. S. G. . .; Zeta Kappa Psi : The Scribblers t; Menorah Society. Pajre IS9 Lynn E. Lande Minneapolis ACADEMIC Swimning ' 20. Axel Oswald Langseth . ... St. Paul CHEMISTRY Alphi Chi Sigma. Bonnie Lane Minneapolis ACADEMIC Sophomore Vaudeville; Phi Beta Phi. Hayner Nathaniel Larson . . Minneapolis ACADEMIC Lorraine V. Larson . . . Lemmon, S. Dak. ENGINEERING Leonard W. Larson .... Minneapolis MEDICINE Marie Larson Litchfield ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A.; Kappa Phi; Tarn O ' Shanter. Minnie Larson .... Kathryn, N. Dak. home ECONOMICS H. E. A.; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Adelaide Latimer Winnebago EDUCATION Delmer LaVoi Fosston AGRICULTURE Sigma Chi. Page 190 Marion Elizabeth LeBron . . Galena, III. ACADEMIC D.lij Caniiiin: W. S. G. A. 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. 2. 3; Tarn O Shanter; Daily Feature Staff 2; Mount Car- roll III., I. Herman H. Leaders Ottertail Dorothy M. Leahy .... Minneapolis HOME ECONOMICS Students ' Catholic Ass ' n ; Philomathcan Literary So. ciety; .Agrieultural Daily Reporter 2. Margaret Lee Minneapolis ACADEMIC lee Hockey ' 19; Sophomore Vaudeville 2. Edwin McCall Leiby . . Ellendale, N. Dak. PHARMACY Phi Delta Chi. John Leider Howard, S. Dak. ACADEMIC Sigma Phi Epsilon : Commerce Club ; S. C. A. ; Var- sity Track 2, 3; Cross Country 3; Intramural Base- ball 1, 2, 3; University Post American Legion; Soph- omore Vaudeville. Ruth Victorine Leisen dental hygiene St. Catherine College 1. Minneapolis Reuben Lenske SIX YEAR LAW M inneapolis Menorah Society; U Hebrew Circle; Bantamweight Champion I ; Intercollegiate Zionist Society. Alex Sander Levens ... . Minneapolis ENGINEERING Sigma Alpha Sigma; -American Association of Engin- eers: Treasurer Menorah Society 3. Abe Nathan Levtnson academic Menorah Society 1, 2. Minneapolis Page 191 Clayton Lewis St. Paul BUSINESS Phi Delta Theta: Silver Spur; Sigma Tau Sigma; President of the Athletic Board of Control ; President of Academic Class 2; Lightweight Boxing Champion 1918-1919: Varsity Tennis 2: Daily Staff 1: Major R, O. T. C; Sophomore Vaudeville Committee; Home-coming Committee; Senate Committee on Athletics; Minnesota Upper-classmen ' s Ass ' n ; Y. M. C A. James Knauft Lewis .... Minneapolis LAW Secretary-Treasurer of Freshman Law Class; Theta Delta Chi; Chairman Llniversity Disabled American Veterans of the World War. Victor Lewitus Netc York City AGRICULTURE Daily Reporter 1; Assistant .Ag- Editor 1; . B. C; y. M. C. A.; Officers ' Club; R. 0. T. C, 1st Lieut. Co. C. Lillian Lien Minneapolis EDUCATION Y. W. C. A.: W. S. C. A.; Bih and Tucker; Tina- fore; Latin Club 2. Sze Chen Lin Foochan City, China -MINES Vice President Cosmopolitan Club 3; Chinese Stu- dents ' -Alliance in U. S.; Secretary Chinese Students ' Club I; School of Mines Society; Y. M. C. A.; Chinese Mining Society. Carl H. Linhoff Shakopee ENGINEERING E. E. A.: S. C. A. Lawrence Levi Lofstrom academic Cambridge Sigma Tau Sigma; Secretary L " niversitv Salesmanship Club 3. L RTHA LiTZ Emery, S. Dak. HOME ECONOMICS Big Sisters; H. E. A. Gladys Olive Lohr . . W ' ahpeton. N. Dak. EDUCATION W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Mathematics Club; Spanish Club. Lenore Long Beaver, Okla. ACADEMIC Stephen ' s College 1, 2; Tam O ' Shanler; Gamma Phi Beta; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Page l i2 Clifford Cummincs Loss . . . Minneapolis ENGINEERING Hattie Isabelle Loutit . . . Minneapolis ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A. 1. 2. 3; Pinafore; Tarn 0 ' Shanter; Big Sisters. Frances Loverin Minneapolis ART EDUCATION Hy-Lile Club; Music Club: Y. W. C. A. T. S. Lovering St. Paid mines Phi Sigma Kappa. Leo Edward Lowe . . . Riier Falls. Wis. LAW Delia Chi. E. L. LuDwiG Minneapolis DENTISTRY Delia Sigma Delta. Hans Luft St. Paul ENGINEERING Karl Edward Luger .... Minneapolis CHEMISTRY Earl Hildrith Lund .... Minneapolis ENGINEERING A. A. E, I, 2, 3; A. E. S. 2, 3; Rooters ' Club 3; Y. .M. C. A. 3; A. S. C. E. 2, 3. EucEiNE Lund Wabasha DENTISTRY Alpha Tau Omega. Page 193 Lillian E. Lundberc . . . Osceola, IT is. HOME ECONOMICS Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Ass ' n ; W. S. G. A.; W. A. A. 1; Athenian Literary Society. Cora Lunde .... Cooperstoun, N. Dak. ACADEMIC Carl Lundeberc St. Paul ACADEMIC MiNTON B. Lu.NDQUiST If illniar DENTISTRY Psi Omega. Malcolm Lundsten Excelsior BUSI.NESS Leon Baldwin Luscher . . . Redwood Falls ACADE.MIC Daily Deporler 3; Intramural Baseball 2. Luella Edith Leete .... Sparta, Wis. EDUCATION Y. W. C. A. 1, 2; W. S. G. A. 1, 2. 3; Kappa Rho 1, 2, 3; Mathematics Club 3. Anne Elizabeth Lutz .... Minneapolis EDUCATION Delta Phi Delta; Kappa Phi. Lydia Lux St. Paul medicine Irene Lysen Loury HOME economics Pnge 194 Frances MclimnE .... Vienna. S. Dak. EDUCATION W. S. G. A.: S. C. A.: Malhemalics Club. Ruby .McCki;erv .... Slorni Lakr. la. Maribei. McDon ' ald .... Minneapoli; ACADEMIC . lpha Gamma Delta; Thalian Literary Society; S. C. A.; Tarn O ' Shanter; Sophomore Vaudeville; W. S. G. .A.; Big Sisters; Captain of Daily Teaiu 3. John Lea.nder McEachin engineering Keewatin A. I. E. E.; A. A. E.; S. C. A.; American Legion; Hibbing Jr. College. Dorothy Madeleine McGhee . . Virgini ACADEMIC Lc Cercle Francais 3; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Helen McGrath Stillwater ACADEMIC Vice President Pinafore 2; Tam O Shanter; Daily Campaign 1; Big Sisters; W. S. G. A. 1, 2, 3; S. C. A. Herbert D. McKay Duluth DENTISTRY Delta Tau Delta; Delia Sigma Delta; Silver Spur; Sophomore Vaudeville; Skiing Team ; President Junior Ball; Secretary and Treasurer Class 1 Roland Clayton McKee . Sioux Falls, S. Dak. ACADEMIC Frederick McKenzie .... Minneapolis OTNES Sigma Rho. John L. McLaurv, Jr. . . . Glenwood academic . Ipha Tau Omega: Freshman Football 2; Varsity Football 3; Glee Cluh 2, 3; Sophomore Vaudeville; " .M " Club. ■nee 195 Hester McLean Minneapolis ACADEMIC Kappa Alpha Theta; Freshman Commission 1; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1; W. S. G. A. Board 2; Academic Council 3; Big Sisters; Treasurer W. S. G. A. 3. Thomas L. McManus agriculture Waterloo, I-a. Alpha Tau Omega; Scabbard and Blade; Adelphian ; Officers ' Club 3; Captain R. O. T. C. 3. William Burns McMurtrie medicine Proctor Kappa Sigma; Phi Rho Sigma; Treasurer Medical Six O ' clock Club 3; Class PresMcnt 2. EsTELLE Mary McNally . New Richmond, If ' is. ACADEMIC Kappa Alpha Theta; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Theta Epsilon. Sylvester M. McNamara academic Forum Literary Society ; S. C. A. Robert Lloyd McPhail LAW Delia Chi; Gopher Staff. Philip James Mackey academic Minneapolis Minneapolis Stillwater Theta Delia Chi; 1922 Gopher; Minnesota Daily; Adelphian. Earl Sinclair Mac. rthur . . . Wa LAW Delta Chi; Forum Literary Society; Masonic Club; Sigma Tau Sigma; Y. M. C. A.; American Legion. Gladys Sanford MacCuaig academic Minneapolis Kappa Phi I; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Daily Reporter 2; Bib and Tucker; Tam O ' Shanter; Scrib- biers ' Club. Gordon Campbell MacRae medicine Delta Upsilon ; Nu Sigma Nu. Minneapolis Page 196 Jamfs AIacRae Minncapniis ACADEMIC President Frosh Agriculture. Home Economies iiini Forestry 1: Captain Athletic Squad 1; Forestry Chil) : Coiiiniercc Club; 1922 Gopher Staff; Delta Upsilon. John E. Magnuson Duluih ENGINEERING A. A. E.; A. I. E. E.; A. E. S. Otillia Maier Minneapolis ACADEMIC Gamma ' Phi Beta. James P. Malloy . . . Blooming Prairie DENTISTRY Dorothy Harriet Malvern education Graham Mandevtlle agriculture Phi Sigma Kappa. St. Paul Minneapolis Robert .Glynn Manly . New Rockford, N. Dak. academic St. Thomas College 1 ; Phi Sigma Kappa ; 1922 Go- pher Staff; Advertising Staff M ' nnesota Daily; Forum Literary Society; Alternate, Forensic Debate. Douglas R. Manuel Minneapolis CHEMISTRY Waldo T. Mareck Crystal Bay Orrin Markson ENGINEERING ENGINEERING Oiratonna Chi Delta Xi ; S. E. A.; Civil Engineering Society; Inlermural Football 1 ; Interclass Basketball 2. Page 197 Alberta May Marshall . . . Minneapolis ACADEMIC Achoth : Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Bernice E. Marsolais . . . Minneapolix academic Pi Beta Phi; Players ' Club 1, 2, 3; Secretary 3; Plays, " Getting Married " 1 ; " Cassilis Engagement " 2; ' ' Suppressed Desires " 2; ' ' Androcles and the Lion " 3; Paint and Patches 2, 3, Vice President 2; President 3; Sophomore Vaudeville 2; S. C. A.; Class Secretary 2; Y. W. C. A.; Big Sisters. Fannie May Martin Luieme ACADEMIC Alpha Gamma Delta; Y. W. C. A.; Financial Team Captain 2, 3; Cabinet-at-Large 3; Gopher Staff 3; University Symphony Orchestra 2 ; Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil 2, 3. C. Marjorie Martyn .... Minneapolis education S. C. A.; Greek Club; W. S. G. A.; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore. Helen Harriet Matheis • . . . .St. Paul HOME ECONOMICS Maealcster College; Y. W. C. A.; H. E. A.; W. S. G. A.; W. A. A.; Pinafore; Big Sisters. Dewey Forest Mattson . . Stockholm, Wis ENGINEERING A. A. E.; A. E. S.; A. S. E.; Scandinavian Society 2; Y. M. C. A.; American Legion 2; Rooters ' Club; Northrop Club 3. Ida M. -Maturen .... Grand Rapids ACADEMIC Carleton College; Lutheran Association 2, 3; Base- ball 2. George Frederick Mayer chemistry A. A. E.; A. E. S. New vim Virginia E. Mayer . . . Great Falls, Mont. EDUCATION Daily Reporter I. 2; Basketball I, 2, 3; Hockey Team 3; W. S. C. A. 1. 2. 3; W. A. A. 1. 2, 3; S. C. A. I, 2, 3; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Scrib- biers ' Club 3. Irving Wilson Meade .... Alexandria AGRICULTURE .Alpha Gamma Rho; .Athenian Literary Society; Y. M. C. .A.; Livestock Club; Agriculture Booster Club. Pase 198 Hilton Mflhy Minneapolis Favthe Mendowitz .... Minneapolis . CVDEMIC Scroll and Ki-y ; Sophomore Vaudeville; Big Sisters; Daily Reporli-r 2; W. S. G. A.; Pinafore; Xi Psi Thela Play 3. Cl. rence Mentzer ENGINEERING W, LTER R. MeNZEL Duluth Anoka . GRICULTURE Lucille Meredith .... Minneapolis ACADEMIC University of Illinois 1, 2; Des Moines Delegate 2. George A. Meskal .... Montgomery ENCINEERI.N ' G A. A. E.; S. C. A.; Sophomore Vaudeville. WiLLET M. Messenger business Minneapolis Edward Stephen Mikesh . ... St. Paul ENGINEERING Interclass Basketball I. 2; Interniural Baseball 1, 2, 3: Sophomore Vaudeville; Class President 2; A. S. M. E.; A. S. E. Reuben Carl Mikkelson . . . Minneapolis DENTISTRY University Band; Y. M, C, A, Harry Sorne Miller agriculture St. Paul Glee Club 2; Asricullure Dramatic Club 2, 3; Ag. Education Club 3; Livestock Club 3. Page 199 Myron H. Miller DENTISTRY Arthur Irving Mindrum chemistry Nathaniel Mintz St. Paul Minneapolis St. Paul engineering Harold J. Mirviss Minneapolis business Menorali 1, 2, 3; Socrelary Zionist 1, 2; Commerce Club. Clarence Mitchell LAW Lillian Mitteldorf business Sigma Beta Gamma ; Y. W. C. A. Tracy Minneapolis Winifred Mo Minneapolis ACADEMIC Alpha Gamma Delta; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Freshman Commission; Treasurer, Tarn 0 ' Shanter; Sophomore Vaudeville Executive Committee; Soph- omore Commission ; Gopher Board. Gregory M. Moga . St. Paul Sigma Rho; Silver Spur; S. C. A. 2, 3 ; Class Presi- dent 2; School of Mines Society 1, 2. Deloisa Mae Mogler St. Paul MUSIC Alpha Xi Delta; Music Club; Sophomore Vaudeville. Willard S. Montgomery engineering Minneapolis Page 200 Kenneth C. Moon Si. Paul ACKirULTURE Alpha Gamma Kho; Cross-Country 2, 3; Track 2, 3; Athenian Litt-rary Society 2, 3. Henry F. Mooney business S. C. A. : Commercial Club. MadL Frank Severing Moorman . . . St. Paul ARCHITECTURE Alpha Rho Chi; Sophomore Vaudeville; Architectural Society I, 2, 3; A. E. S. 2, 3. Frank Thomas Moran .... Waseca BUSINESS Phi Kappa Sigma; Masquers 2, 3; Commerce Club 2, 3; Freshman-Sophomore Oratorical Contest 2; Go- pher Staff 3; Class Treasurer 3; Treasurer Junior Ball Association; ' What Every Woman Knows " ; ' Hobson 9 Choice. " Minneapolis Otto Morck LAW Delta Chi. Kathryn M. Morse .... Minneapolis EDUCATION Alpha Gamma Delta; Trailer; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Camp F:re. Oliver J. Morehead .... Minneapolis MEDICINE Y. M. C. A. Winifred Morehouse education Carl H. Morken chemistry John Elmer Morrison engineering Minneapolis Herman Cusso Page 201 George Humphrey Morse . . . Minneapolis ENGINEERING Thela Delia Chi; Thcta Tau ; Aero Club. Frederick Henry Moss . academic St. Paul Alhlelic Club. Osage, la. . rthur H. Motley Minneapolis President of Players ' Club; 1922 Gopher Staff; Zeta Psi. Mildred Muhly Minneapolis HOME ECONOMICS W. S. G. A. 1. 2; H. E. A. 1, 2, 3; Junior Com- mission Y. W. C. A.; Philomatbean Literary Society. E. MULLER Gibbon DENTISTRY Harry Eustace Murray dentistry Le Sueur Virginia Murray Minneapolis ACADEMIC Alpha Phi; Mixed Nuts; S. C. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Big Sisters; Sophomore Vaudeville. Fannie Julia Miettunen academic Eveleth Robert C. Murdy . . . Aberdeen, S. Dak. MEDICINE Phi Chi. Herman I. Muus ACADEMIC Norse Literary Society. Minneapolis Page 202 Laurence Myers Minneapolis AGRICULTURE Marguerite Katherine Mvles . . Duliiih HOME ECONOMICS Athenian Literary Society; Kappa Phi; H. E. A.; V. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Big Sisters. Harlow Joseph Nedrud . . Minot, N. Dak. DENTISTRY Edward Julius Nelson .... Minneota ACADEMIC Norse Literary Society; Y. M. C. A.; Lutheran Club. Freda Nelson .... education Haniline University 1, 2; Kappa Phi. Wells F. Olaf Nelson Buffalo DENTISTRY Helen Marc.aret Nelson . . . St. Cloud EDUCATION Secretary-Treasurer Junior Education Class; Minne- sota Committee; W. A. A. 1, 2, 3: Basketball Team 2; Baseball 2; Big Sisters; W. S. C. A. Myrtle Nelson Rochester ACADEMIC W. S. G. A. 2. 3; Y. W. C. A. 3. Norman Hamilton Nelson law Norman Elvin Nelson academic St. Olaf College 1, 2. Mabel Albert Lea Page 203 Otto James Nelson . . . If ' aubay, S. Dak. PHARMACY Phi Delta Chi; Interclass Baskelball 1; Inlerniural Basketball and Baseball 1. Ralph Melvin Nelson forestry Xi Sigma Pi ; Forestry Club ; Gobblers. Climax Victor Olavius Nelson dentistry Psi Omega. Minneapolis Lester Wayne Newbery engineering Crookston John Milton Newman . . . Minneapolis ENGINEERING Assistant Circulation Manager ' ' Technolog " 3. Walter McKinley Nielsen engineering A. I. E. E. 3. Tyler Bergliot Nissen Minneapolis academic Kappa .Alpha Theta ; W. A. A. Board 1; Class Vice President 1; W. S. G. A. Secretary 2; W. S. G. A. Vice ' President 3; Pan-Hellenic Council 3; Assistant Manager W. S. G. .A. Book S:ore 2, 3. Faith Nixon Minneapolis ACADEMIC .Academic Council 3; Daily Reporter 1; Big Sisters 3; Y. W. C. .A. Cabinet-at-Large 3; Freshman and Sophomore Commission 1, 2; Bib and Tucker; Pina- fore; Tam O ' Shanter. Maurine Nall St. Paul HOME ECONOMICS Delta Delta Delta; Pots and Pans; H. E. A.; H. E. A. Board 1; Daily Board of Publishers 1; Daily Re- porter 1, 2; W. S. G. A.; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. Arnold J. Nordenson .... Minneapolis ENGINEERING A. S. M. E. 3; A. A. E. 2. 3; A. E. S. 2, 3; Y. M- C. A. 3; Sophomore Vaudeville 2. Page 204 Lemuel Nobden Dassel DENTISTRY Chi D.lla Xi: University Band 1. 2. Ernest Alron Nordstrom . . W ' aliuit Grove ENGINEERING A. S. M. E.; A. E. S.: Inlramurjl Baseball 1. Charlotte Norelius .... Minneapolis ACADEMIC Christian Notsund .... Minneapolis ACADEMIC Norwegian Literary Society 3. Edith Nunn home ECONOMICS Detroit Harlan K. Nycaard .... Minneapolis LAW Phi Sigma Kappa; Pi Kappa Delta; Delta Sigma Rho: Daily Reporter 3; Glee Club 3; Varsity De- bate 3. Frances Elizabeth A ' ystrom academic Minneapolis Bib and Tucker; W. S. G. A.; Pinafore; W. A. A.; Tam O ' Shanler; Y. W. C. A.; Big Sisters; The Spanish Club. Clifford Stanley Nyvall . . . Minneapolis ENGINEERING Association of Student Engineers 2, 3; American Legion; Sophomore Vaudeville 2. James L. O ' Brien Minneapolis LAW John Edward O ' Connor pharmacy Minneota Page 205 Eugene E. Ohsberc dentistry Vice President Class I. Arnim Gilbert Olson engineering A. A. E.; A. I. E. E. G. T. Olsen Jf illmar Shafer St. Paul DENTISTRY George Harding Olson . ... St. Paul BUSINESS Alpha Tau Omega: Daily Reporter 2. 3; Assistant Publicity Manager Sophomore Musical Comedy; Com- mercial Club 2, 3; Chairman Publicity Commerce Club 3; Adelphian ; University Post American Legion; Rooters ' Club ; Organization Department 1922 Gopher. John W. Olson Cokaio DENTISTRY Delta Sigma Delta 3; ' ' U ' ' Concert Band 2, 3. Jennie Olson Duluth education W. S. G. a.; Y. W. C. a.; Big Sisters; Iduna ; Pina- fore; Tarn O ' Shanler. Maurice N. Olson Houston BUSINESS Shakopean Literary Society: Y. M. C. A. Ruth I. Olson Mazeppa EDUCATION Carleton College; Kappa ' Phi; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Minneapolis Vendla Annette Olson home economics W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. . .; Hesperian Literary So- ciety; Iduna Literary Society; Sueon s Literary Society; Lutheran Association; Junior Representative H. E. A.; Home Economics , 5s ' n. Albert Henry Olesberc . . Kathryn, N. Dak. AGRICULTURE Page 206 Charles Floyd Olmstead Melrose ENGINEERING Richard H. Olmsted .... Minneapolis ACADEMIC Urt,i Thcla Pi; Le Ccrcle Francais ], 2, 3; Presi.l.nl Spanish Club 1, 2; Spanish Club 3. Chester L. Oppecaard medicine Minneapolis Ruth Elen Opsahl ' iiinneapolis education Y. W. C. a. 1, 2, 3; Iduna 1, 2, 3; Math. Club 2, 3. Neva Osbeck Minneapolis EDUCATION W. A. A. 2, 3; Aquatic League 3; Field Hockey 2, 3. Fred Ossanna Duluth LAW Minnesota Representative Northern Oratorical Contest ' 20; General Chairman " Better Minnesota " Week ' 20; Pillsbury Contest Winner ' 20; Alpha Sigma Phi; Delta Sigma Rho; Iron Wedge; Intercollegiate De- bate ' 17, ' 20; President All " U " Forum ' 20. Roland E. Ost Montevideo ENGINEERING A. A. E. 2, 3; A. S. C. E. 3. Carrie Oltman Minneapolis Nursing Ruth Evelyn Overby Roseau ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. 2; Big Sisters; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Tarn O ' Shanter; Lutheran Organi- zation. H. Armin Pacel Dakota ACADEMIC Page 207 Charles H. Palda .... Minot, N. Dak. EMGINEERINC Sigma Chi. Howard Ely Palmer engineering Carleton College. Bemidji Mellie Palmer Madelia NURSING R. W. Palmer .... International Falls SPECIAL LAW Cynthia Pankovv . . . Sioux Falls, S. Dak. ACADEMIC A. Lincoln Parker .... Stillwater academic William B. Parker .... Fergus Falls AGRICULTURE Dewey M. Parks DENTISTRY Ivy Wendell Parks dentistry University Aero Club 3. Norma Esther Parr Walker St. Paul Madelia Page !08 Richard Charles Pattex . . . Minneapolis MINES Alpha Tau Omega; School of Mines Society; P. L. S.: Class Treasurer 1; Delia Alpha Phi; Junior Ball Committee. James P. Patterson Virginia BUSINESS Varsity Swimming Team 2, 3: Minnesota Marine Club; Commerce Club; University Post American Legion, Van B. Partridge Ouatonna BUSINESS Sigma Phi Epsilon : Adelphian Club; A. B. C. Club 1; Livestock Club I; Commerce Club 2, 3; Class Secretary 3; Y. M. C. A. 1. 2, 3; Intramural Baseball 1. 2; Intramural Basketball 1. 2. Russell A. Patrick Huunrden, la. Sigma ' Phi Epsilon; Sigma Delta Psi ; Varsity Track 2; Intramural Baseball I, 2; " M " Club. Arthur C. Paulson Pennock educ.atio.n Y. .M. C. A. 2; MathemaUcs Club 3. H. Arthur Paulson DENTISTRY Thokwald S. Paulson .... engineering C. E. Society 2; A. A. E. Gertrude Pederson home economics Jasper St. Paul St. Paul Philomathean Literary Society; Home Economics Ass ' n; Y. W. C. A. Joyce Worden Perry Chumplin EDUCATION Myrtle Pederson St. Paul home econo.mics Philomathean Literan-; Big Sisters; H, E. .A.; Y. W. C. A. Page 209 W. C. Peters ENGINEERING Janesville Minneapolis Alpha Annette Peterson home economics W. S. G. A.: Y. W. C. A.; H. E. A.; Philoma theaD Literary Society. Battle Lake Argyll Wendell Peterson pharmacy Intramural Baseball 1; Interclass and Intramural Bas- ketball 2; Phi Delia Chi; Junior President 3. Clarence Peterson . . . . business unclassed St. Paul Eunice Peterson Minneapolis ACADEMIC Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Thalian ; Baseball 2; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Tam O Shanter. George Martin Peterson .... Mora AGRICULTURE Philoniathean Literary Society 1, 2, 3; Philo. Debat- ing Team 2; Agricultural Education Club 2, 3; Agri- cultural Booster Club I, 2, 3; Y. M. C. A. Henry E. Peterson Minneapolis DENTISTRY Leland F. Peterson Burt, la. ACADEMIC Tau Kappa Epsilon ; Daily Staff 2; Scribblers ' Club 3: Commerce Club 3; Philatelic Society. Martin Peterson engineering a. a. e.; a. i. e. e.; a. e. s. Muriel Edith Peterson academic Fisher Minneapolis Alpha Phi; Theta Epsilon, Treasurer 3; Mixed Nuts; Big Sisters; Y. W. C. A- 3. Page 210 Mildred Myrtle Peterson . . . Duivson HOME ECONOMICS Philomathean Lilerary Society; Y. ' . C. A.; W. S. G. A.; H. E. A.; S. C. A. Norma Peterson Minneapolis EDUCATION P. H. Peterson St. Paul DENTISTRY Rlth Pilney Minneapolis ACADEMIC Alpha Gamma Delta; Big Sisters; Sophomore Vaude- ville 2; Bib and Tuclter 1 ; ' Pinafore 2; Tam O ' Shan- ter 3; W. S. C. A. I. 2. 3; S. C. A. Lawrence Frederick Pinska . . . Sf. Paul ENGINEERING Frank James Plut Crosby MINES Rifle Club ' 17: School of Mines Society; American Legion; S. C. A. Jack Plonsky St. Paul agriculture Livestock Club. Henry Alvtn Poehler .... Minneapolis academic Psi Upsilon ; Players; Garrick Club; Sophomore Vaudeville. J. A. PoLCZAK Minneapolis medicine Anna Linnea Post St. Paul academic Cosmopolitan Club 1. 2, 3; Iduna ; Sueonis 2. 3; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Big Sisters; Cosmopolitan International Review 1, 2; Lutheran Students ' Ass ' n. Page 211 Lyman Bearcroft Powell . . Weyburn, Sask. BUSINESS Forum Literary Society; Y. M. C. A. 2, 3. Joseph Roland Pratt . . Emmetsburg, loiva LAW S, C. a.; K. S. Club: Class Secretary-Treasurer 3. Mrs. Laura Specht Price education Preston . L RY Von Prichard . . . Thiej River Falls ACADEMIC Northwestern University I ; Y. W. C. A. 2, 3; W. S. G. A. 3; Kappa Phi 3. John Martin Prins St. Paul LAW Swininiing Team 2, 3; Boxing Champion 2. Bantam- weight; Intramural Track 2; Delta Chi; Scabbard and Blade; Officers ' Club; Y. M. C. A.; Lieut. Colonel R. O. T. C. Helen Maurine Pynchon academic Lucille Agnes Quinn academic W. S. G. A.; S. C. A. Sheldon, la. St. Paul RoswELL J. Quinn Fairmont Delta Chi; Glee Club. NL Rcus Hv.MOND Rabinowitz . . . Eveleth MEDICINE Daily Night Editor 2; Menorah 2, 3; Zionist 2. William Rahja Chisholm LAW Delta Theta Phi. Dean W. Rankin- St. Paul ENGINEERING Phi Sigma Kjppu: Daily Advertising Staff 2. Frank Rapacz Argyle DENTISTRY William O. Rask Minneapolis pharmacy Sigma Alpha Epsilon. R oswELL B. Rehnke .... Minneapolis academic Victor Philip Reim New Ulm academic Ruth Reinhardt Detroit education Peter D. Rempel Okabenu ENGINEERING Theta . i. William Merritt Reppeto . Esmond, N. Dak. DENTISTRY Xi Psi Phi. Gardner Reynolds 5 . Paul MEDICINE " U " Amateur Symphony 1 ; Medical Six O ' clock Club 3; Y. M. C. A.; Gopher Campus Photographer 3. Carl H. Rice Akeley DENTISTRY Psi Omega. Page 213 Lloyd Dale Richards . . . Spring J ' alley AGRICULTURE Webster Literary Society; Y. M. C. A. Dorothy Richardson .... Minneapolis ACADEMIC Delta Gamma; W. S. G. A. 1, 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Tam O ' Shanter; Big Sisters 3. Grace Richardson .... Minneapolis ACADEMIC W. S. G. A. 2. 3; Minnesota Committee; Y. W. C. A. 2, 3; Sophomore and Junior Commigsion; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Tam O ' Shanter. Robert H. Ridcway . . . Mandan, N. Dak. MINES Sigma Rho; School of Mines Society 1, 2, 3. Reuben Nathaniel Rincdahl busi.ness Commerce Club 2, 3. If heaton Luther .Albert Risk . . . Lisbon, N. Dak. DENTISTRY Xi ' Psi Phi; Cabletow Fraternity; Class President Junior Class 3. Chester C. Roach . . . Bordulac, N. Dak. DENTISTRY Olaf Rood Minneapolis ENGINEERING A. S. M. E.; A. E. S. . St. Paul Lois Collinson Roberts education Bib and Tucker; Pinafore: Tam O ' Shanter; Episcopal Unit; Vice President of the Episcopal Unit 3. Herbert J. Robertson Correll AGRICULTURE Debate Team 2. 3; Intramural Wrestling 145 lb. Cham- pion 1; .Athenian Literary Society; A. B. C. Club; Livestock Club. Page 214 Ruth Priscilla Robiinson . . . Pine Island BUSINESS Carlcton College; Sigma Beta Gamma. Arthur B. Roehlkf. Hamel MEDICINE Phi Rho Sigma. F. A. RoncERS Minneapolis ENGINEERING RiTH Elinor Rollins Elgin HOME ECONOMICS H. E. A.; W. S. G. A,; Athenian Literarj- Society; Kappa Phi; Y. W. C. A. Robert Carroll Rome . . . Minneapolis ENGINEERING Zeta Psi; Ass ' n of Engineering Students. Julius Romness Belgrade ACADEMIC Luther College I ; Student Helper in Physics. Gladys Elfreda Rose St. Paul EDUC. TION George Clifford Rosenberg . . Minneapolis academic Sigma Alpha Mu. Eli L. Rosenbloom Ely LAW Menorah ; Zionist; Symphony Orchestra 3, 4; Vice President Intercollegiate Menorah Ass ' n 3; President Minn. Menorah 4; Delegate Zionist Convention 3. Eva Mildred Rosenbloom .... Ely ACADEMIC Scroll and Key; Menorah Secretary 2; W. S. C. A. 1, 2; Menorah 1. 2. 3. Page 215 Paul Rosenthal Minneapolis EDUCATION Clarence Ross Leesburg, Ga. AGRICULTURE Webster Literary Society: Y. M. C. A.; FootbaU. Helen Ross Duluth ACADEMIC Kappa Alpba Theta. Victor Waldo Rotnem Mabel ACADEMIC Chi Delta Xi ; Forum Literary Society 2, 3; Open Forum Executive Secretary 2; Daily Reporter 2. 3; University Band 1, 2; Y. M. C. A.; Cabinet 3; Forensic Debate 3. Myrtle Rlbbert . . . . ' . Minneapolis ACADEMIC Players: Ice Hockey 2; Bib and Tucker: Pinafore: W. S. G. A.; Lutherans; Baseball 1: W. A, A. Samuel Rubin Minneapolis business Intermural Basketball I, 2; Intermural Baseball 1, 2: Commerce Club 3: Sigma Alpha Mu. Dorothy E. Riebe .... Minneapolis education Charles Wilbur Rucker . Bellingham, Wash. medicine Tau Kappa Epsilon. George Rud Kenyan PHARMACY Bruce Emery Russell .... Minneapolis LAW Page 216 William Alton Russell . . . Grand Rapids CIVIL ENGINEERING Vivian Rlstad Robert Marcus Ryan . engineering Minneapolis Custer, If is. American Institute of Electrical Engineers 3; Stu- dents ' Catholic Ass ' n; Commerce Club 3. Mission Clover Marie Sarin .... home economics Phi Upsilon Oniicron ; Philomathean Literary Society; Agricultural Dramatic Society; ' ' The Professor ' s Love Story " ; Y. W. C. A. Cahinet 3: W. S. G. A. I, 2, 3; H. E. A.; Class Vice President 2; Class Secre- tary 3. Jacob Sacel Minneapolis ACADEMIC Griffeth B. Salisbury dentistry Tau Kappa Epsilon ; Psi Omega. Minneapolis Harold S. Sample Minneapolis ACADEMIC Bert Clifford Sanden . . Thiej River Falls DENTISTRY Fred W. Sanders Minneapolis EDUCATION Vice-President 3. John H. Sandness Moorhead DENTISTRY Page 217 Aaron Nathaniel Sands .... Kenyan PHARMACY Phi Delta Chi; Interclass Basketball; Intermural Baseball and Basketball. Randolph Omar Sandstrom . . . Cloquet DENTISTRY Psi Omega. Bertha Sandven Minneapolis EDUCATION Christian Science Society; Bib and Tucker 1; Pina- fore 2; Tam O ' Shanter 3; W. S. G. A. I, 2. 3; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2. 3. Pace M. Sartell Sartell engineering Leonard Sarvela Duluth DENTISTRY Delta Sigma Delta: Interniural Hockey. Edwin Sater Madison PHARMACY Treasurer 1; Junior Treasurer 3; Phi Delta Chi. Richard Saul Minneapolis MEDICINE Glen S. wver Minneapolis ACADEMIC Kappa Sigma; Social Secretary, Tillicum; Junior Ball Committee 3; Commerce Club; Interfrateniity Coun- cil 3. Joseph Elwood Scandling . . Minneapolis chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma 3; S. A. T. C. 1. Mike P. Shaefer 4 dams ACADEMIC Page 218 Ij:ah Schanfield Minneapolis ECONOMICS W. S. C. A. I, 2, 3; H. E. A. 1, 2, 3; Scroll and Key 1. 2, 3. Allyn M. Schiffer St. Paul LAW Xi Psi Theta; Daily Staff 1; Masquers ' Dramatic Club; " A Thousand Years Ago " ; ' " Hobson ' s Choice " 3; Sophomore Musical Comedy. Henry Nicholas Scheibe . Chippetva Falls, ff is. DENTISTRY Maud Schellbach HOME ECONOMICS Benedict Albert Shimek dentistry Hoffman Minneapolis Minneapolis Mildred Schlimme home economics Christian Science Society 2, 3; Agricultural Dramatic Club; " Professor ' s Love Story " 3 ; Secretary Hesperian Literary Society 2, 3; W. S. G. A. 1, 2, 3; W. A. A. 1, 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3; Sophomore Vaude- ville 2; H. E. A. 1, 2, 3. Harold L. Schoelkopf . ... St. Paul EDUCATION Sigma Delta Chi; Associate Editor Daily; Gopher; Vice President Education Council; Alumni Weekly Staff; Scribblers; Pub. Manager Rooters: Home- coming 2; J. B. Press Committee. Meta ScHOENIN ' C .Arlington HOME ECONOMICS Home Economics Ass ' n ; Home Economics Council 3; W. S. G. A.; W. A. A. I; Athenian Literary So- ciety; Y. W. C. A. Leland Adelbert Schoenleben dentistry Xi Xi ' Phi; Glee Club 2. Glenn Garfield Schow engineering Minneapolis Wells Page 219 Earl O. Schmitt Paynesville MEDICINE Phi Rho Sigma; Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Students ' Catholic Ass ' n. Warren Rand Schram dentistry Excelsior Leta Marie Schreiber .... Minneapolis academic University of Denver I; Pi Beta Phi: Thela Sigma Phi: Thalian Literary Society; Masquers; Gopher Staff; Daily Reporter 2; Pinafore 2; Tam O ' Shanter 3; Big Sisters. G. Wesley Schrupp pharmacy Russell Jacob Schunk academic Henderson Minneapolis The Scribhlers; Commerce Club; El Club Espanol ; Officers ' Club; Rooters ' Club. Marie Schwartz St. Paul Harry William Schwedes . . Plum City, W is. DENTISTRY Alpha Tau Omega; Class President 2; Interfratemity Basketball 1, 2; Interfratemity Baseball 1, 2; Daily Board of Publishers 3. Dorothy Schwieger .... Minneapolis home ECONOMICS Achoth; Pan-Hellenic; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; H. E. . . Hesperian Literary Society. Kenneth Scott Zumbrota dentistry Psi Omega. RosA Seeleman Mercedes, Texas academic Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.: Latin Club 2; Bib and Tucker; Tain O Shanter; ' Pinafore; Lutheran Ass ' n 2. 3; Spanish Club 3. Page 220 Fanme Sfxai Minneapolis PHARMACY Scroll and Key: Sophomore Vaudeville 2; W. S. G. A.: Mcnorah Play 3; Xi Psi Theta Play 3. Alvek Selbf.rg Spooner DENTISTRY Delta Sigma Delta. Irmnc E. Seth Minneapolis DENTISTRY Psi Omega; Class Secretary and Treasurer 3. Helen Shadbolt w. s. G. A. Bessie Shapiro Caledonia Minneapolis academic Secretar - Zionist Society 2; Ice Hockey Team 2; Big Sisters 3. Floren ce Shapiro .... Minneapolis ACADEMIC Menorah Society 1, 2, 3; Menorah Secretary 3; Ice Hockey 2: Women ' s Life Saving Corps 3. Max Shapiro Minneapolis ACADEMIC Freshman-Sophomore Debate 1; Freshman-Sophomore Oratorical I, 2; Varsity Intercollegiate Debate 2. 3; Forum Literary Society; Menorah Secretary 2; Zion- ists; Delta Sigma Rho ; Speakers ' Club. Samuel Shapiro Minneapolis Alan McDoucal Shearer . . . Minneapolis ACADEMIC Garrick Club ; Tavern ; Alpha Delta Phi. Alfred L. Shellenbercer . Minnewaukan, N. D. PHARMACY Phi Delta Chi; Gopher Staff; Silver Spur. Page 221 Katherine Byrd Shenehon . . Minneapolis ACADEMIC Sweet Briar College 1; Kappa Kappa Gamma 2, 3; Masquers 2. 3; Aquatic League 2, 3; Big Sisters 3; Junior Ball Committee 3. Abe Robert Sher Hibbing DENTISTRY Tau Beta Phi. Bradley Wheelock Sherwood . . Virginia ACADEMIC Macalester College 1, 2. William Lloyd Scholes .... Sparta ACADEMIC Forum Literary Society 2, 3; Intersociety Debate 3; Commerce Club 3. Lee Silberman Minneapolis HOME ECONOMICS H. B. A.; Publicity Committee 3; Scroll and Key 3. Emil Mark Silverman . . . Minneapolis engineering Sigma .Alpha Sigma ; American Ass ' n ol Engineers. Mark Slabodmk Ely engineering American Institute of Electrical Engineers. . RuTH Slater Des Moines, la. ACADEMIC James Slocum Minneapolis BUSINESS Chi Psi; White Dragon. Velma Slocum Madelia home economics Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; H. E. A.; Philomathean Literary Secretary 2; Vice President 3; Big Sisters. Paee 223 Fred Clayton Smith .... Minneapolis . CADEMIC Masqurrs 1. 2, 3: ' ' Plots and Playwrights " 1. ' " W ' hat EvtTT Woman Knows " 2, settings and costunirs for ' . Thousand Years . go " 2. J. Dayton Smith Manona. la. DENTISTRY Xi Psi Phi: Delta Upsilon ; Student Counril of Dentistry. Jessie Roselle Smith . . Grantsburg. If is. EDUCATION W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Leighton Pope Smith academic .Mpha Sigma Phi: Gopher Staff. Mildred C. Smith Ottumwa, la. St. Cloud Alpha Phi. Muriel Smith Duluth ART EDUCATION Bib and Tucker; Kappa Phi 2, 3: Y. W. C. .K.; W. S. G. A. Teresa Leonarda Smith . education W. S. G. A. 2: S. C. A. Crookston Florence Smythe . . . Marmarth. N. D. education Delta Phi Delta. Isabel Snoke Des Moines, la. academic Wells College 1, 2; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Eva Snyder Minneapolis education Kappa Phi; .Minena; Y. W. C. .A.; W. S. G. A. 2: Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Daily Reporter I. Page 223 ViviENNE Sober .... Hartford, Mich. EDUCATION Tarn O ' Shanler: Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Big Sisters. Myrtle Solberc Minneapolis EDUCATION Acholli; Tani O ' Slianlfr; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Lewis Solomon St. Paul John Elmer Sorenson . St. Lawrence, S. Dak. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Y, M. C. A.; A. I, E. E.; Officers ' Club. Raymond Dana Spencer . . . Albert Lea ENGINEERING Thela Tau ; Gopher Slaff ; Techno Log. Staff 3; .K. S. C. E. 3; Ass ' n of Engineering Students 2. George Spitler Minneapolis ACADEMIC James Harry Springsted . . . Dodge Center dentistry Louise Squier .... Rhinelander, Wis. home economics Rocliford College, 111. Stanley Fuller Staples forestry Minneapolis Kappa Sigma; Forestry Club Cobblers; Band 2; For- esters ' Minstrel Show 2, 3. Llzette Stauffer St. Paul Page 224 RFabi-E Stehly Hecia, S. Dak. ACADEMIC Sam Stein Eveleth DENTISTRY Tail B,la Phi. MAncARET Stein Mankalo EDUCATION • ' iLLiAM Steinman .... Minneapolis DENTISTRY Tau Beta Thi. Walter Stillwell 4ppleton MEDICINE Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Alpha Kappa Kappa. Lesue Field Stone .... . Edgerton CHEMISTRY Alpha Chi Sigma. Earl Stoner Detroit AGRICULTURAL Phi Kappa Sigma; Silver Spur; Wing and Bow; A. B. C. Club; Varsity Wrestling 2, 3; Interfratemity Athletic Ass ' n, President 2, 3; Tilikum, Secretary 2. Oliver A. Stoutland .... Brooten ENGINEERING A. A. E,; A. E. S. Geraldine Stowell .... . Si. Paul ACADEMIC Muriel Strand . . Dututh ACADEMIC Pi Beta Phi. Page 223 Marguerite Strange Dululh Kappa Alpha Thela; Bib and Tucker; Basketball Team 1 ; Ice Hockey Team 1 ; Rockford College 2. Lloyd Jordan Straus dentistry Fergus Falls Arthur Strom Rush City ENGINEERING Carl W. Stomberg .... Minneapolis MEDICINE Phi Beta Pi; Y. M. C. A.; Lutheran Students ' Asso- ciation; Gopher Staff. Rose Studnicka Minneapolis HOME ECONOMICS Phi Upsilon Oniicron ; Class Secretary 1; S. C. A. 1. 2, 3: W. S. G. A.; Hesperian Literary Secretary- Treasurer 2; Agricultural Dramatic Club; ' ' The ' Pro- fessor ' s Love Story " ; Sophomore Representative H. E. A-; Vice Chairman Big Sisters. Betty Sullivan Minneapolis CHE.MISTRY President Tani O ' Shanter: Chemical Editor Techno- Log 3; 1922 Gopher Stall; W. A. A. Board 2, 3; Class Vice President I, 2; Theta Epsilon ; Trailers; Sigma Sigma Chi; A. E. S.; Baseball I; Basketball 1; Hockey I; Fencing 2, 3; S. C. A. Minneapolis Eugene John Sullivan dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; S. C. A.; American Legion Dorothy Sullivan Heron Lake HOME ECONOMICS W. S- G. A.; S. C. A.; Pinafore; Alpha Xi Delta. Nelle Mae Summerville . . . Minneapolis ACADEMIC W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Tarn O ' Shanter. Clarence V. Swanson DENTISTRY St. Paul Page 226 CuFFiiii[) I.fRov Svvanson . . . Minneapolis ENGINEERING Delia Tan Delta: Junior Clai-3 President; All-Junior President 3: A. E. S. 2, 3; A. A. E. 2. 3. Leah F. Swanson Mason City HOME ECONOMICS Vera Swanson Minneapolis ACADEMIC W. S. G. A.: Y, W. C. A.; Freshman. Sophomore. Junior Commission; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Tani O ' Shanter; Big Sisters. William Jennings Swanson academic Brainerd Catherine Elizabeth Sweet academic Minneapolis Alpha Ph i; Thalian Literary Society; Sophomore and Junior Commission; Y. W. C. A. Committee; Chair- man Church .Affiliation Committee 2; Cabinet. Social Chairman 3; Des Moines Delegate; Big Sisters; W. S. G. A.; W. A. A.; Gopher Staff; Sophomore Vaudeville; B.b and Tucker; Pinafore; Tam O ' Shanter; Vice President; Northrop Club; Executive Conmiittee. Joseph Mearl Sweitzer St. Paul LAW Varsity Track " M " 2; Varsity Cross-Counlry ' M " 3; Business Staff Sophomore Vaudeville 2; Athletic Editor 1922 Gopher; Major R. O. T. C. 2; Alpha Delta Phi. HiLDEGARDE SwENDSEN . . . Minneapolis ACADE.MIC Iduna Literary Society: Sueonis Literary Society. Sigurd Marvin Swensen . . Eau Claire, If ' is. AGRICULTURAL ' President of Gopher Ski Club 3; Commander Uni- versity Legion Post 3; Freshman Football; Ski Team 2. Arnold Oliver Swenson medicine Phi Rbo Sigma. Si. Paul Edwin J. Tanquist MEDICINE St. Paul Page 227 _ James Cushman Tarbox Monticello ACADEMIC Captain R. 0. T. C. 3; Academic Upper-classmen ' s Ass-n 3. Edmund Taylor .... Minneapolis BUSINESS Delta Kappa Epsilon ; Editor-in-Chief President Minnesota Upper-classmen ' s dent Junior Class: Commerce Club • Committee; Beta Gamma Sigma. 1922 Gopher; Ass ' n ; Presi- Home-coming Lawremce E. Teberc .... Litchfield ENGINEERING Carl H. Tennstrom . St. Paul ENGINEERING Burton William Thayer Minneapolis FORESTRY Xi Sigma Pi; Gobblers; Forestry Club isb Club 3; Commerce Club 3. 1, 2, ' 3; Span- HULDAH TheLANDER Little Falls MEDICINE Student Volunteer 1, 2, 3; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. C. A.; Vice President Freshman Class; Medic Six O ' clock Club; Lutheran Ass ' a 2, 3. Victor Theodore Thoeni . . Ifykoff MINES Sigma Rho; School of Mines Society. Laura Thomas .... Lake Crystal ACADE.MIC Claudius Thompson Alexandria ENGINEERING A- A- E.; A- E. S.; Thela Xi; Frea 1916; Inlerclass Basketball 2. hman Football Marie Bernice Thompson Mahnomen EDUCATION Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Bib and fore; Tarn 0 ' Shanter. Tucker; Pina- Pagf 228 Mii.nRF.n Lenore Thojipson . . . Mahnomen EDUCATION Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Bih nnj Tucker; Pina- fore; Big Sisters. Louise F. Thorne Catherine Tifkt Minneapolis ACADEMIC Glencoe Alpha Oniicron ' Pi: Kappa Plii; Y. W. C. A.; S. W. G. A.; Bib and Tiiclier; Pinafore. Floreinxe Marion Tobin . ... St. Paul ACADEMIC University Greek Club; Secretary and Treasurer 1; S. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Hutchinson Clyde L. Tomlinson agricultural Philonialbean Literary Society; Agriculture Dramatic Club 2, 3; " Professor ' s Love Story " 3; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 1, 2; Intcrniural Basketball 1, 3; Interclass Basketball 1, 2, 3; Forensic League Debate 2. Lois R. Towne Minneapolis Minneapolis EDUCATION Alice Rappleve Townsend . academic ' Pi Beta Pbi; Tlialian Literary Society 2, 3; Pina- fore; Tarn O ' Shantpr Secretary; W. A. A. 2; Cap- tain " China Fund " Drive 3; Y. W. C. A. Membership Committee 2, 3: Daily Reporter 3; Sophomore Vaudeville: Scribblers ' Club 3; Vice President Maria Sanford Republican Women ' s Club 2. Lyall Tracy Red Granite, Wis. LAW Greta Lillian Treconing HOME economics John Benjamin Trochlil LAW Delta Theta Phi. Ailrian Olivia Page 220 Ethel A. Trl.mble Ray F. Tschumpert NURSING Milaca Minneapolis DENTISTRY Frank Jay Tupa Minneapolis BUSINESS Alpha Sigma Phi; Daily Reporter 1, 2: American Legion; Commerce Club; Y. M. C. A.; Silver Spur; 1922 Gopher Staff; Home-coming Comniillee. Merab Frances Tupper . ... St. Paul HOME ECONOMICS Delta Delia Delta; Pots ' n Pans; Masquers 3; Trail- ers ' Club 1. 2, 3; Spanish Club 2; W. A. A. Board Pan-Hellenic Council 3; Y. W. C- A. Cabinet 2 W. S. C. .A.; W. A. A.; Sophomore Vaudeville 2 Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Tarn O ' Shanter. Glen Willis Tuttle .... Oiiatonna ACADEMIC Merle Antony Tuve . . . Canton, S. Dak. ENGINEERING Y. -M. C. A.; Lutheran Students ' .Ass ' n 2, 3; Glee Club 3; A. E. S.; Institute Radio Engineers 3. Hendrum Jacob Herman Ulvan academic Treasurer Norse Literary Club; Forum Debating So- ciety ; Scribblers ' Club. Orrion Archibald Ulvin . . . Red Wing ACADEMIC Y. M. C. A.; St. Olaf College, Northfield. Robert L. Uppcaard dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. Minneapolis SoFUS Urberc Blair, If is. MEDICINE Page 230 Joseph Utschen St. Paul ACADEMIC Cosmopolilun Cliil) I, 2, 3; Miuorah Society 1, 2. 3. Geneva ' a Avery Elilora, la. ACADEMIC Di-ha Delia Delta: Thallan: V. S. C. A. Ervin Pail an Biren . . . Minneapolis LAW Margaret M. Vaule Crookston HOME ECONOMICS Tam 0 ' Shanter; Pinafore: Bib and Tucker: W. S. C. A.; Y. W. C. A.; H. E. A.; Northrop Club. Myron Leo Vieth Sparta, If is. PHARMACY Phi Delta Chi. Fred Vikincstad Minneapolis ACADEMIC Jay Clinton Villa .... W ' estbrook ACADEMIC Lutheran Club; Spanish Club: Rooters ' Club; Com- merce Club. Vera Mary Viou Duluth home econo.mics Athenian Literary Society; H. E. A.; H. E. . Coun- cil 3; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Charles Joseph Vocel .... Perhani law Marion Corinne Vye .... Minneapolis HOME ECONOMICS Philomathean Literary Society: .Agricultural Dramatic Club: Big Sisters: Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Kap- pa Phi; H. E. A. |r_ Paee 231 Elizabeth Vytlacil Dorothy Elizabeth Waite academic jE iME Wall Minneapolis Excelsior Chisholm ACADEMIC Kappa Rho; President 3; W. S. G. A. Board 3; Freshman-Sophomore Debate 2; Freshman-Sophomore Oratorical 2; Y. W. C. A.; Big Sisters. Norman J. Wall Albert Lea ACADEMIC Sigma Delta Chi: Freshman Commission; Chairman, 1922 Commission ; President Lutheran Ass ' n ; Daily Reporter 1; Night Editor 2; Silver Spur; Managing Editor 1922 Gopher; Upper-classmen ' s Ass ' n. Donald Alvey Wallace academic Minneapolis Gopher Staff 3; Academic Upper-classmen ' s Ass ' n 3; Commerce Club 3. Donald C. Wallace St. Paul ACADEMIC Delta Kappa Epsilon ; Freshman Football 3. Violet K. Wallfbed .... Minneapolis HOME ECONOMICS H. E. a.; Hesperian Literary; W. S. G. A.; 1922 Gopher Team Captain ; Lutheran Ass ' n ; Y ' . W. C. A. T ' iLLmi W. Walsh . St. Paul Phi Sigma Kappa; Commerce Club; Spanisii Club; S. C. A. Irma Russell Ward .... Minneapolis HOME ECONOMICS Class President 1 ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Treasurer 3; H. E. A. Council Secretary 3; Kappa Phi Club; Students Vocational Committee I, 2, 3; Philonia- thean: Big Sisters; Kappa Rho; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3; W. S. G. A. Cecil J. Watson Minneapolis ACADEMIC Delta Kappa Epsilon; Interfraternity Hockey; Tau Epsilon Kappa. Page 232 Shf.ldok Matthew Watts . . . Crookston LAW Shakopcan Literary Society: Slialtopean Debate Team 4 ; Law Review. Marshall Alfred Webb business Phi Kappa Sigma ; Seabbard and Blade. Cora Helen Webster che.mistry Tracy Minneapolis Sigma Sigma Chi; Pi Omega; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Big Sisters; Tani O ' Shanter; Association of Engineering Students; Episcopal Unit. Anthony J. Weinert Rose Creek DENTISTRY H. N. Weichert Perham DENTISTRY Olga Wellberg Diiluih ART EDUCATION W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; lee Hockey 1; Captain 2; Field Hockey 2; Baseball 2; Secretary and Treasurer Art Education 1; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Scandinavian Club 1, 2; Vocational Com- mittee 3. Viola Welliver Glenwood NURSING Kappa Delta. Ruth Wennerberg Stillivater ACADEMIC Glee Club; Tam O ' Shanter. Robert F. Werner Lindstrom MEDICINE Phi Rho Sigma. Stanley M. Werness Cokato DENTISTRY Delta Sigma Delta. Page 233 . Harvey A. Welsh .... Winnebago EDUCATION Clarence Norman Westigard Minneapolis ENGINEERING A. S. M. E,; a. a. E.; A. E. S. Glenn Arthur Westigard Minneapolis electrical engineering Sophomore Vaudeville 2; Engineering cil 3; American Society of Engineers A. E. S, Student Coun- A. I. E. E.; Alpha Marion Westlund . . St. Paul HOME ECONOMICS Y. W. C. A.; Bible Slmly Chairman 3 H. E. A.; Council 2; Big Sisters; Literary Society. W. S. G. A.; " Philomathean George Raymond Westman It arren BUSINESS Loyd Stone Whitbeck Caledonia academic Sigma Delta Chi: Shakopean Debating Y. M. C. a.: Scribblers ' Club 3; Da Daily Copy Reader 3. Society 2. 3; ly Reporter 2; Arden Dean White Brainerd engineering Ethel White Redwood Falls academic Kappa Phi: Y. W. C. A.; W. S. C University. . A.; Hamline Robert H. White .... Minneapolis chemistry Phi Delta Theta. Winnefred Gray Whitman . . St. Paul academic W. S. G. A.: Big Sisters 3; W. A. A. senlative W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. 2. 3: Masquers I, 2, 3; French 01 2; Alpha Oniicron Pi; Basketball 2. Junior Repre- Conimission 1, lb 2; Minerva Page 234 Martin F. TS ' ichman Si. Paul EXGINEKKI.NG Thrla Xi; Eta Kiippa Nu ; Silvi?r Spur; President Fre?»hman Class 1; University Band 1; Champion Team Y. M. C. A. Campaisn 1916; V:cc President A. E. S. 2: Managing Editor Minnesota Tcchno-Log 3; Minnesota Union Board of Covernors .1; Univer- sity Senate Connnittee on Audit and Finance 3; Treasurer Upper-ckssmen ' s Ass ' n 2, 3; A. I. E. E. EmviN WiCBY Minneapolis ACADEMIC Aini-riean Legion 3. George Bennett Wiggins . . . Minneapolis LAW Sigma Nu Fraternity 1, 2; Freshman Football 1. Mary Wiggins Redwood Falls education Kappa Phi; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Haniline University 1, 2. Wilfred Wendell Wiggins LAW Sigma Nu Fraternity I, 2; Freshman Football 1 Minneapolis Minneapolis Paul Arthur Wilken . pbemedic Boxing. Welter Weight Championship 1 ; Freshman Track; Delta Sigma Psi (Junior Membership); Foot- ball. Track 2; Carleton College 2. Arthur C. Willard .... Heron Lake ENGINtERINC A. I. E. E. 3. Grace Ann Williams . education GoMER Williams Howard Owen Williams academic Spanish Club 1, 2. Si. Paul Minneapolis Minneapolis Page 235 Percy Hamer Williams .... Baudetle ENGINEERING Tlirla Tiiu: Students ' Catholic Ass ' n Board 3; A. I. E. E.; Ass ' n of Engineering Students. Eunice Willner Duluth EDUCATION Y. W. C. A. 3; Lutheran Students ' Ass ' n 3; Du- luth I, 2. William Ewart Willner .... Duluth ENGINEERING Tau Kappa Epsilon ; Foolscap Staff 2; Architectural Society; Hy-Litc 3; Suconis 3. Abner William Wilson . . . Minneapolis ENGINEERING A. I. E. E.; A. S. E. Charles Albert Wilson .... Mankato ENGINEERING Donald Alfred Wilson . . Forsyth, Mont. PHARMACY Sigma Chi. Henry Marshall Wilson . . . Stillwater AGRICULTURE Delta Upsilon; Alpha Zeta ; Agricultural Dramatic Club; Athenian Literary Society; Daily Reporter 2. J. Byron Wilson Minneapolis MINES Sigma Rho ; School of Mines Society. Marion Helen Wilson .... Royalton EDUCATION W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.: Acanthus • 2. 3, Treasurer 3; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Epis- copal Unit 2, 3; Tain 0 ' Shanter. Philip Wilson Stillwater AGRICULTURE Page 236 Rachf.l Wilson Slilluater Waiter Gee Wilson .... Dodge Center FORESTRY Forestry Club ; Gobblers. Margaret Withee St. Paul HOME economics Acliolb; H. E. a. Council 1; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. . lvin RuDOLrH Witt .... Minneapolis academic Alpha Delia Thi ; Sophomore Vaudeville Committee. Melvin K. Witzman .... Minneapolis LAW William Richard Wold Minneapolis Delta Theta Phi. Bernard Wolfson .... Minneapolis dentistry Sigma Alpha Mu. s ILLIAM WoLKOFF .... St. Paul business Sigma Alpha Sigma; Menorah Society; ; Commerce Club. - Jee Lum Wong Canton, China dentistry Chinese Studi ?nts Club 3, President 1 , 2; Corde Fratres of C. C. A. 3; Member of Board of Directors 2, 3; Aero Club 3. icTOR Russell Wood .... engineering . Minneapolis Delta Upsilon ; Secretary Civil Engineering Society 3 ; Sophomore Vaudeville 2. Page 237 Eunice I. Worrall Minneapolis ACADEMIC Sophomore Y. W. C. A. Commission 2; Membership Chairman. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3: W. S. G. A. Shevlin Committee 3; Daily Reporter 2, 3; Staff of 1922 Gopher 3; Acanthus Literary Society: Le Cercle Francais; Vice President Tarn O ' Shanter 3. Arlkne Wright Minneapolis EDUCATION Le Cercle Francais; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Tarn O ' Shanter. Edgar Eugene Wright education Y. M. C. A. Moorhead Harold Wright Stillivater ACADEMIC LeRoy Linwood Wyman . . . Minneapolis CHEMISTRY Students ' Council 2, 3; Alpha Chi Sigma; Bjnd 1, 2, 3; Symphony Orchestra 3. Leona Yahn Minneapolis EDUCATION John Forrest Yetter Stephen AGRICULTURE Wing and Bow; Sophomore Vaudeville; Gopher Staff; Chi Psi ; Alpha Zeta. Lionel Warner Youatt .... Kasota DENTISTRY Psi Omega. Dorothy Zancer Minneapolis HOME ECONOMICS S. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; H. E. A. Warren T. Zeuch .... Davenport, la. ACADE.MIC Chi Psi; White Dragon: Tuk. •Deceased, Dec. 23, 1920. Page 23S Fae Bradley Minneapolis EDUCATION Kappj Rho: W. S. G. A.; Music Club; Daily Re- porier: Forensic League Debates 3; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4. Victor A. Hanson .... Minneapolis PHARMACY Phi Delta Chi; Class Vicc- ' President 2; Student Council 1. Too late to be classified JUNIOR CLASS PRESIDENTS Clifford L. Swanson Shattuck Hartwell Alvin a. Anderson Edmund G. Taylor W. W. Ferguson Clifford L. Swanson Luther A. Risk James A. Walstrom Clifton Barker Owen Wancensteen Arcyle W. Peterson Douglas Manuel . All-Junior President Academic Agriculture Business Education Engineering Dentistry Law Mines Medicine Pharmacy Chemistry Page 239 Page 240 MINNESOTA TRADITIONS HAROLD E. BRIGGS AN institution gains its distinctive tone, or atmosphere, thru its traditions. They - are the things which an alumnus remembers in the years after his graduation, when he thinks of his school; they are the forces at work in giving the undergraduates certain ideals for themselves and for their college; they are the influences which bind together alumni, students, and faculty in their plans and hopes for alma mater, and thus they are the powers which control the destiny of the place by which they are fostered. Our own Minnesota is still in a period of vigorous growth. She is young, and not all of the traditions which we may expect her to have in the more settled years to come have been developed; yet, even now, she has a few unique and splendid traditions which set her character and her history apart from those of every other school in the country. " Brown Jug, " " Cap and Gown Day, " " St. Pat ' s Day, " " Honor System, " " ' M ' Banquet, " " Class Day, " " Powwow, " " Better Minnesota and Homecoming, " these are the all-university traditions at Minnesota. Every alumnus, every undergraduate at Minnesota today knows the story of the Little Brown Jug; how a battling Minnesota team, with memories of six years of defeat spurring it on, clashed with the greatest eleven Michigan ever turned out, in the football classic of the West on Homecoming Day at Minnesota in 1903; how defeat was turned to a tie-score in the last seconds of play; how the fear of the Wolverines was broken for every school in the Conference; how Michigan had brought the Jug full of water for her players lest Minnesota water put them off their mettle; how Oscar, janitor of Minnesota ' s gymnasium, found the Jug in the Page 241 dressing room after the teams had departed; how it has ever since been a covenant between the two schools that Minnesota and Michigan shall never break away from each other permanently. Michigan won the Jug by a score of 6-0 in 1910, and took it home, where it remained until the nex t game was played, in 1919. In this struggle Minnesota crushed her opponent, 34-7, and took possession of the Jug. But last fall Michigan recovered the trophy by a score of 3-0, and today it is chained to the floor of the gymnasium at Ann Arbor. The Little Brown Jug is the symbol of one of the most unique college traditions in America, and is dear to the heart of every Minnesotan. The " Cap and Gown Day " academic procession, one of the finest and most dignified of the University events, is traditionally set for some day of the first week of May. For the first time, the Seniors appear in their caps and gowns, which are then worn at all subsequent Senior functions until the class graduates. After the procession, the classes are formally presented to the President of the University at the Armory, elections to honorary societies are announced, and scholastic honors are awarded. " Cap and Gown Day " is a splendid Minnesota tradition. The activities begun on " Cap and Gown Day " are concluded with Comme nce- ment week. One day of this week is always set aside for the graduating students, and is known as Senior " Class Day. " The distinctive feature which Senior classes at Minnesota add to their observances of this event is that of the destruction of the books. Different classes have varied in their methods of destruction, but two seem to be traditionally acceptable. One of these methods consists of placing the books, conspicuously labeled, in a frail canoe at the river bank, and then giving the craft to the mercy of the Father of Waters; the other consists of burning the books, then sending their ashes up a free balloon, entrusted to the god of winds. On " St. Pat ' s Day " the engineers play host to the entire University, and enter- tain with a parade, exhibitions of their machinery and laboratories, a " green tea, " and a rousing party at the Armory. In the afternoon, the Senior engineers kiss the Blarney Stone, which was stolen seven years ago by Minnesota engineers from a quaint old castle on the Emerald Isle, and are then dubbed Knights of the Order of Engineers. Every year the Blarney Stone is buried, and surveying directions of its secret grave left with the president of the Juniors, who leads the search when next St. Patrick ' s Day comes around. The engineers ' festivities are always memor- able. Minnesota ' s traditions of honor in taking examinations and in preparatory work are known thruout the country, and need no explanation. The tradition of the " ' M ' Banquet " has grown from its beginning, when it was merely a dinner given by the men of the University in honor of the football players, to its present significance as the expression of the University ' s continued loyalty, from year to year, to the captain and his team. Both men and women attend the banquet, the entire Union is thrown open to guests, and dancing follows the feature of the evening, which is the election of the next year ' s captain. After the presen- tation of the " M ' s, " or of the conference gold football charms if the team has been a championship team, the " M " men retire to elect the captain for the coming year. Silence is held until they return, with the captain-elect at their head. Perhaps the most unique of Minnesota ' s traditions is that of the " Powwow. " The ritual is customarily performed Commencement week, or shortly before, and is planned by the Senior committee on Commencement Week activities. Represen- Page 242 tative men of the Junior and Senior classes meet for their last Peace Council as braves of Minnesota. In full Sioux ceremonial dress, the warriors gallier around the council fire, traditionally set among the knarled oaks on the knoll, and smoke the Pipe of Peace. Tlien the passing; Chief (the retiring all-Senior president I de- livers his oration, recounting the glories of the past, outlining his dreams for the future, and charging the young Chief (the all-Junior president) with his respon- sihilities in preserving the traditions of the Tribe. His oration is answered by the young Chief, who accepts the duties placed upon him, pledges himself to uphold the honor of the Tribe, and delivers the eulogy in praise of the passing braves. Other warriors speak briefly in the fire of the moment, the pipe is smoked again, and the councillors take their farewell. Two of our other traditions, " Belter Minnesota " and " Homecoming, " were com- bined this year. Both movements are the expression of the union in purpose and affection of the alumni, the faculty, and the students, and it is planned in the future to have them always celebrated together. In addition to recalling to the minds of the students the Minnesota traditions of no smoking on the main campus, hats off in Folwell Hall, fences down and keep to the walks, the combined move- ments find in their convocation exercises and Homecoming pepfests the opportunity for a complete expression on the part of every student, faculty member, and alunmus, of the love and loyalty which he feels for Minnesota. " Better Minnesota " and " Homecoming " have grown to mean the great annual celebration of Minnesota ' s past achievements, and the time of planning and consecrating for the conquests of the future. It is traditional that all Freshmen wear green caps during the first two months of the school year, and again in the spring. By the " wearing of the green, " the unacquainted men of the Freshman class are made kown to their brethren, a bond of union is established, and the making of friends among the thousands of stu- dents at Minnesota is facilitated. The tradition fosters class spirit, and is com- mendable in many respects. Various schools of the University have traditional celebrations which rise to an all-University nature in that the whole school is invited to participate. Every year the Dents have a boat ride which combines the pleasures of boat riding, dancing, and playing baseball. Usually the last Saturday in May, the steamer which the Dents charter leaves St. Paul about nine o ' clock, towing a dancing pavilion along. The route is, ordinarily, to Hastings and back, with a stop-off at an island where a ball game is played. The Ag students also have a celebration in the spring of the year to which the entire University is invited. The character of the entertainment varies from a county fair to an elaborate and beautiful May fete. It is the tradition that students stand and uncover during the singing of the Minnesota hymn. " Minnesota. Hail to Thee. " In some manner, the tradition has become broadened to include standing when the " Rouser, " the fighting song at football and basketball games, is sung. However, traditionallv it is only proper to stand for the hvmn, altho students must uncover for both songs. Two of the convocations of the year have taken to themselves the significance of real and splendid Minnesota traditions. One of them is the " Charter Day " con- vocation, in commemoration of the University ' s birthday, celebrated on or about February twelfth; the other is the " State Day " convocation, observed sometime in Page 243 the spring quarter, a public acknowledgment of the debts of the University to tha State. At both of the great convocations, the faculty appears in academic costume. A distinguished speaker is secured for the " Charter Day " celebration, and the pro- gram includes a talk by the president on the history and purpose of Minnesota. The " State Day " convocation is made notable by the presence of the governor of the state, the chairmen of the Houses of the Legislature, and the Regents of the University. The program is marked by an address by the governor, and by the read- ing of the pledge bv the members of the University. Listed above are the more or less visible and tangible traditions of Minnesota; there is, however, a great bodv of traditions whose manifestation is never seen, whose presence is never audibly spoken of. but whose pow€r is omnipresent. This body of traditions makes it " traditionally right, " or " traditionally wrong, " for a Minnesota man or woman to do, or not to do, a thing. Certain things are expected of a student at Minnesota, and certain things are lived up to. It is these unseen traditions of the engineer, the lawyer, the academic, the medic, which is the power of Minnesota. Our Lhiiversity is now in the flush and vigor of her youth. Her traditions are not settled, unchangeable; on the other hand, they are growing, becoming stronger, cleaner, and finer every day. Visible expression is given some of her traditions in the form of convocations, processions, ritual; but the great mass are nameless and formless. The impression left on the Minnesota type by the character of every student who comes to school here is indelible; therefore, the duty and the obliga- tion of every Minnesotan lies in the strengthening and purification of the un- seen traditions. Minnesota will be great or lowly as Minnesota men make high or low Minnesota traditions. Jf inning Gopher Cup Page 2U FRED A. OSSANNA " BETTER MINNESOTA " WEEK By FRED A. OSSANNA General Chairman, " Better Minnesota " 1920 — 21 IN a sense the greatness of an institution can be measured by its traditions. Tradi- tions and loyalty are inseparable. They make a university great. Many insti- tutions live bv and in their traditions only. Traditions are those powerful factors which endear the alma mater to one ' s heart and make her live long after we bid her farewell. Minnesota is conspicuous for her lack of traditions. Alas, how often have we all heard this fact lamented by some alumnus! Tlie " Better Minnesota " movement has become one of the few traditions of our University. Every year practically a whole week is devoted to the purposes of this movement. During that week a series of convocations are held, addresses being given by speakers of national prominence. Many student groups also undertake to see that certain well established customs are revived and inculcated in the new students. This year a new feature of the movement was the staging of a gigantic parade which pictured the growth and prosperity of the University. The movement brings the University to the public attention. Since last fall groups all over the state have caught the cry of " Better Minnesota " . To promote greater devotion and unselfish service to the University, is the hope of this tradition, and as such it can never die. Page 245 WILLIAM WATTS FOLWELL FOLWELL DAY IT was fitting, indeed, that Minnesota Week should have been opened by " Folwell Day. " It was an honor to the whole University that William Watts Folwell could be present at the Convocation in the Armory on the afternoon of November 17th. He came to Minnesota at thirty-six years of age as the first president. He held this office from 1869 to 1884, and was professor of political science from 1875 to 1907. Nor has he relaxed in the least from educational work since his retirement from active university work, as he recently published a four-volume History of Minnesota. As he addressed us in the Armory his inspiring words and countenance reminded us of his arduous labors during the first years of his administration, his devotion to liberal education, his interest in public affairs and religion. We could not but help contrast his life with ours, and make a firm resolve to concentrate our eff " orts on attainments more in harmony with those epitomized in the speaker. For Mr. Folwell has probably contributed more to the development of higher public instruc- tion in the state of Minnesota than any other one person. We were all deeply impressed by the following words: " The university, then, is not merely from the people, but for the people. True, it will put bread into no man ' s mouth directly, nor money into his palm. Neither the rain nor the sunshine do that, but they warm and nourish the springing grass, and ripen the harvest. So higher education, generous culture, scholarship, and literature, inform, inspire, and elevate communities. We found the American university with a double purpose: the increase of material wealth and comfort, and the culture and satisfaction of the spirit. Minnesota is blessed in Mr. Folwell. As a gentleman of the old school he has ever been progressive in his thinking. He is an exponent of the spirit and ideals of Better Minnesota in the fullest sense. Page 246 CYRUS NORTHROP NORTHROP DAY THE university gathered in convocation on the afternoon of November 18th to do honor to President Emeritus Cyrus Northrop. He did not deliver the address of the day, but the invocation he gave seemed to fit in more perfectly with his character, as we know it, than any other form of message. The first words of his inaugural address are significant. " I am a Christian, and so far as my influence goes, as long as I am president of the universitv, it shall be on the side of Christianity. " He carried out this declaration to the letter, and the criticism of the day that state universities were godless institutions was nullified in the state of Minnesota. From 310 students in 1884-1885, the university grew to more than 5.000 students during the last year of his administration, 1910. During this period the College of Agriculture, Medicine, Pharmacy, Dentistry, and Chemistry were founded. The idea of agriculture and university extension courses was also inaugurated. President Northrop ' s influence is still felt in the University and the State. His work as a Christian has been duplicated in all fields of his endeavor. He is known and loved by the people of the State; by the Faculty of the University; by the Under- graduates and by the Alumni. He is regarded as a " man among men. " He is loved and respected as one of the greatest men of Minnesota. Page 247 WILLIAM F. WEBSTER LOYALTY DAY LOYALTY is a fine old word which crossed the Channel when William sailed from France to fight the Saxons. It carried with it more than a pledge to defend against violence; it imposed a charge to honor the traditions and ideals of suzerain or sovereign. None could be called loyal who did not rise as quickly in defense of the fair name of his lord as in defense of his castle. Loyalty could then be shown as truly in the great hall as on the field of battle. And loyalty today includes the finer fidelity which loves and magnifies the possessions and noble traditions of ruler or nation. Loyalty to a university is not most truly reflected by boasting of the area of its campus, the number of its buildings, the amount of its expenditures, or the thousands of its students. It may even be doubted by some whether the leather-backed player and the leather-lunged rooter are adding any particular lustre to the reputation of a university. I see nothing in its great seal which signifies that its ideals can be worth- ily upheld on floor or stadium. The closet, the librarv, and the laboratory seem rather to be indicated as the fields of student endeavor. The University today needs the loyalty of every person who has shared in the riches she has to offer. A great rush to the campus has started, as if just now her wealth had been discovered. However, this present crisis would not have arisen if, during all the years since graduates began to leave the University, they had been ex- tolling her virtues and by their lives shown that they esteem wisdom above the price of fine gold. Then all citizens would have known the value of this institution, and every man in the legislature would have craved the honor of being first in its support. We alumni help most when our conduct exemplifies the highest teachings of alma mater — when we practice justice, seek truth, and love the beautiful. This is the finest loyalty. William F. Webster. Page 24H President Coffman, Too, Is Buttoned BUTTON DAY BUTTON Day of Better Minnesota Week offers an opportunity to every true Minnesotan to show his loyalty to his Alma Mater. It is with pride that we can say that this year practically every student on the campus wore an emblem of real Minnesota Spirit during Minnesota Week. After 160 co-eds, divided into sixteen teams, had fairly showered the two campuses with buttons, it was found that the available supply had been exhausted. A new record of over 7,.500 was set up for future classes to exceed. Sixteen girls ' organizations competed for a huge silver loving cup as a prize, and after very close competition, the Pi Beta Phi team emerged victorious. The personn el of the Pi Phi team was as f( dHows: Leonore Andrist, Captain Phii.lis Clemetson Marv Howard Lazelle Alway Bermce Lanctry Sylvia Havve Lillian Ramstad Katherine Kelley LuciLE Cremer Dorothy Eastman Kathryn Swansen Elizareth Holden Helen Hutton Page 249 GEORGE L. LINDSAY HOMECOMING DAY By GEORGE L. LINDSAY THE 1920 Homecoming, due to an awakened alumni spirit, the return of the Minnesota — Michigan game, and the staunch support of the student hody, proved that Homecoming Day should become a recognized tradition at the Uni- versity. However, the real foundation was laid with the 1919 Homecoming, that of 1920 being an enlargement on the plans used the previous year. In order to secure the interest of the Alumni, circular letters were sent out to every alumnus, and posters set up in all the principal towns of Minnesota, this work being greatly aided by the Alumni Office of the University. The fact that the Alumni Register for Homecoming Day contained over 700 names is a very positive sign that a real alumni spirit is being created thruout the state. The night before the Michigan game, a combined Glee Club and Band concert, Pepfest and dance was held in the Armory. During the Pepfest the rooters were addressed by Coach Williams, Prexy Coffman, and members of the famous 1903 football team, who played the historical 6 to 6 game with Michigan. Thru the courtesy of the University Senate, classes were dismissed the last two periods on Saturday. At this time, the combined " Better Minnesota " and " Home- coming " parade took place, followed by the annual Freshman — Sophomore scrap. Every effort was made to make the day take on a holiday appearance. Buttons and magazines were sold, and all University buildings as well as the fraternities and sororities were decorated in Minnesota and Michigan colors. The 1921 Home- coming has been set on the University calendar, and should, with the aid of the policies set down in 1919 and 1920, be able to carry on the slogan, " A Bigger and Better Minnesota. " Page 250 HOMECOMING COMMITTEES General Chairman George L. Lindsay Executive Committee Frank Tupa Hehbekt Lefkovitz George Lewis Verne Williams Helen Hauser Edmund Taylor Isabel Rising Publicity William G. MacLean, Chaiiman Magazine Sterliivg L. Peck, Editor Ogden F. Beeivian, Manager Registration oj Alumni Edgar L Jaeger. Chairman Pep Fest William Freng, Chairman Tickets Frank Tupa, Chairman Decorations Stanley Hahn, Chairman Buttons JCenneth M. Owepj, Chairman Special Stunts George Lamb, Chairman Frosh-Soph Scrap William L. Beard, Chairman Entertainment David Bronson, Chairman Open House Rachel E. Beard ' Program Cover and Posters Reuben P. Damberg, Chairman Page 251 Page 252 Page 253 Page 254 JUNIOR BALL ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Herbert McKay President Phillip K. Benner Vice-President Ethel Forbes Secretary Frank Moran Treasurer Auditing General Arrangements Alvin Wyatt, Chairman Dana Eckeivbeck. Chairman Ray Busch Graham Mandeville Clifford Swanson Donald De Carle Decorations Invitations Luther Risk, Chairman Ted Evans, Chairman Carl Baker Lucille Grondahl Alice Kidder Winifred Mo Katherine Shenehon Printing Entertainment Lyman Barrows, Chairman Arthur Bohnen, Chairman Leo Cullican George Lamb William Walsh Virginia Murray Hilton Melby Evangeline Skellet Programs Music Carl Fribley, Chairman Lloyd Gyllenborg, Chairman Henry Poehler Clifton Holmes Milton Walls Rodney Chadbourne Publicitv Press Lawrence Clark, Chairman Martin Wichman, Chairman Merab Tupper Harold Shoelkopf Marjorie Bonnie Ruth Howard Hugh Hutton Earl Stoner Refreshments Finance Richard Gilfillan, Chairman Marshall Webb, Chairman J. Forrest Yetter George Fossen Kingsley Day Van Partridge Harry Schwedes Lyle Churchill Patronesses Floor James Slocum, Chairman William Forssell, Cliairman Ruth Ainsworth Everett Knapp Lillias Hannah Gregory Moga Catherine Sweet Page 255 THE JUNIOR BALL NINETEEN-TWENTY— TWENTY-ONE has marked the returning of a great many University affairs and traditions back to the normal pre-war basis. It was the aim of the class to make this year ' s ball the best ever, and the officers of this year ' s association, from all reports, gained that end. February 21, 1921, was the day of the event. The night was perfect and ex- ceptional for that time of the year. Several precedents were broken bv the Junior Ball of the 1922 Class when it was held in the Palm Room of the Saint Paul Hotel. Festoons of southern snii- lax, palms, ferns, and potted plants made the Paint Room a beautiful set- ting in which to hold the premier func- tion of the school year. The ball was formally opened when Miss Katherine Zilkelbach, escorted by Mr. Herbert McKay, stepped on to the floor to lead the grand march. To the strains of a large, palm concealed or- chestra, the three hundred guests were led thru several unique figures and finally swung into the first of twenty long and delightful dances. The ball room presented a wonderful picture of fascinating colors, blended bv the sway- ing couples into a riot of shades. Prec- edent established by the war was again broken, for the beautiful gowns were further enchanted by the floral bouquets Page 256 worn or carried by the ladies. All of the large lounging rooms which sur- round the Palm Room were open for the use of the guests. The Windsor, Selby, and University rooms were dimly lit havens of rest for those who pre- ferred to sit out dances to whisper small tall: to fair companions. For the wom- en guests was reserved the famous State room on the second floor. At midnight, during an intermission of the music, supper was served in the Grand Cafe. The tables were arranged for small groups and furnished with spring flowers for decorations. After the enjoyable supper, dancing was resumed, until two o ' clock brought the strains of Home, Sweet Home, and the end of the gayest of the year ' s Uni- versity social functions. ECKENBECK Page 257 - 1 mtin iad fi0 toU hg, of U «fe r«J of tockL fof iAe sfuxo ' inS ' P v fffe ffa arded io ffie ude itcy ofi M iff c fAe de t? ot fitting fffii excells ice of ifzo vin in. t rin . Page 258 Page 259 Page 260 c2XtB ffZ. C Off} Y. M. C. A. CONVOCATIONS SEVERAL times during the year the University Administration unites with the Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W. C. A. in inviting outstanding speakers to deliver convocation and other addresses. During the present year, A. J. Elliott, better known as " Dad " Elliott, was the convocation speaker on November 4th. His subject was " Social Forces in University Life That Must Be Made Constructive " , and he dealt with the following forces: Athletics, social life, fraternity life, political life, journalism, and attitude toward foreign students. He delivered other addresses on the campus on November 3rd and 5th. Bishop Wm. F. McDowell, of Washington, D. C, visited Minnesota January 18th to 20th. In his convocation address of the 20th on " The Student and his Activities " , he said that one ' s life both in college and out should be based on certain fixed and lasting principles. One of these is the principle of nearness — doing the thing at hand. Other guiding principles should be constancy, urgency, and pro- portion. On February 3rd. Charles J. Ewald, Continental Y. M. C. A. Secretary of South America, delivered the convocation address on " Pan- Americanism Thru University Co-operation. " He explained that the former ignorance and distrust of each other that has existed between the people of the two continents is rapidly vanishing and that economic, political, and friendly relations are growing steadily. Dr. Hugh Black of New York spent four days at the University in March. In his convocation address on March 3rd he emphasized the importance of develop- ing the Christian, brotherly attitude in international relations. The alternative, he said, resulting from the vast and increasing armaments of nations, will be an- other war which will begin about where the last one ended and will destroy civiliza- tion completely. Page 261 CONVOCATIONS AS we look over the convocation schedule . for the school year 1920- ' 21, we realize that students have had an unusual opportu- nity. Speakers from different parts of the country have been on our platform, sharing their knowledge of present day topics, which gives to University students a chance only obtainable while at college. President Coffman on September 30, 1920, sounded the keynote for the year. After ex- tending his greetings to new and old students, he outlined the future plans of the school, which showed that circumstances were both auspicious and difficult. During Minnesota week a series of convo- cations were held. Former Presidents Fol- well and Northrop reviewed the early days of the University. Due appreciation of the efforts of these men was very evident from the record attendance at all the gatherings. The fundamental purpose of these convo- cations was to make University traditions known on the campus, in the State, and in every part of the Nation. In conjunction with the South American drive for Y. M. C. A. funds, Charles Jefferson Ewald presided at the convocation of Feb. 3, 1921. He explained the rela- tionship of the two Americas and showed the necessity of greater and closer connec- tion between the two countries. On Feb. 17, 1921. the Birthday of the University was commemorated by a note- worthy convocation. The speaker for the occasion was President Lindley of the Kansas University. His topic, " The New Pioneers, " was very fitting and appropriate. He stressed the importance of new pioneers to solve present day issues, to use new methods and inventions that are offered to us while at college. On charter day, one of the three official convocation s of the University, Dr. Hugh Black addressed the students on " American International Relations. " His address created a great deal of interest, especially in view of the fact that it is a vital na- tional issue. On Thursday, March 10, Bishop Nicholai of Serbia addressed the students on " The Balkan Problem and the Spiritual Rebirth of Europe. " All previous records of attendance were shattered, showing the keen desire to obtain knowledge of the issues in other parts of the world. On March 17, 1921, the members of the State Legislature made their visit to the University. The outlook for the institution was given promising assurance by the speakers. President Coffman outlined the history of the school. W. I. Nolan, speaker of the House, called the students the greatest resource of the State, and Lieutenant Governor Collins assured us that the University should suffer no finan- cial stress. Page 262 ,a»; -ir. J :, .iciff:. " 7 - 1 ' ri ' iifs Irani l ' i20 Cosmopolitan Revue Page 263 Page 264 cadcmics qet on c e full A qeod man «n« wrong Page 265 Page 266 SOPHOMORE VAUDEVILLE THE annual Sophomore Vaudeville was presented at the East High School Audi- torium. April 16 and 17, 1920. The Class of 1922, in staging this traditional vaudeville, spared no efforts to make it the most successful offering ever presented by a Sophomore Class. That their ambitions were fulfilled is evidenced by the fact that every performance was attended by a packed house. The program was somewhat different from any presented by previous classes. Each Sophomore Class staged its own particular act, some eight numbers being offered. " Hist Hester, " the feature of the vaudeville, was presented by the Soph- omore Academics. Louise Robertson, as " Hester " scored a decided hit, while Ray Davidson played a very admirable part as " Bruce Chester. " Page 267 LILLIA5 HANNAM VERNON WILXIAMS THE SENIOR PROM The Radisson Hotel was selected by the 1921 Class for the Senior Prom, taking place April 29. Vernon Williams of Mora, All-Senior president, led the ball with Miss Lillias Hannah of Minnetonka Mills. General Arrangements Lewis Crosby, Chairman Patronesses IsoBEL Rising, Chairman Music Gordon Babcock, Chairman Programs Marion Bagley, Chairman Auditing Douglas Anderson, Chairman Tickets Arnold Oss, Chairman Decorations Stanley Casey, Chairman Publicity Harold King, Chairman LOLIS CROSHV EAULt Jl)NK? Page 268 i CAP AND GOWN DAY CAP and Gown Day is not only the occasion of one of the largest and most im- pressive gatherings of the year, but it has a deeper significance. It is symbolic of the attainment of a goal which is the aim of every undergraduate; it marks one of the stepping stones into the world of life. Cap and Gown Day was held on May 13, 1920. The Senior classes gathered in front of the Mechanic Arts Building, and marched across the campus knoll, preceded by the faculty and the University Band. The picturesque and brilliant robes of the faculty, together with the more solemn caps and gowns of the Seniors, made an impressive and inspiring sight. President Burton in his address to the Senior Class during the convocation that followed, paid tribute to them for the success they had attained thru the unsettled war conditions. Neil Uphani, All-Senior President, presented the symbolic key of the Senior Class to Warren Hamburg, All-Junior President. The convocation was concluded by the signing of the commencement pledge by the entire Senior Class and the announcement of the year ' s honors and prizes by President Burton. Page 269 CLASS SCRAPS FOR the past several years, continued scrapping among the Sophomore and Fresh- man classes of the various schools has resulted in the cutting of so many classes and the waste of so much time that it has been thought advisable to set aside one dav for the " Class Scrap. " Under the new plan, the various scraps to which the engineers and miners have become accustomed, the chemists ' cane rush, the academic bag rush and tug of war, will all be conducted at one tirne, under the direction of the all-University Council and the director of physical education for men. Boxing and wrestling matches between representatives of the classes, tugs-of-war, and some sort of a bag rush will perhaps make up the contests of the day, to be followed, according to the unrecognized tradition, by a mass attendance at some downtown theater. In the future, " Class Scrap " day may take its place among Minnesota traditions if it finds the favor with the student body which the University Senate hopes for it. Page 270 Page 271 Av rieUl Du Page 272 Famous Athletes of the Past MEN WHO HAVE MADE THE MAROON AND GOLD FEARED ON EVERY CON- FERENCE HELD. above: unusual action scene from pacific coast team Page 273 Dr. Henry L. Williams D ' (A kOCTOR WILLIAMS, Minnesota ' s famous football coach since 1900, has done more perhaps than any other one person to make athletics at Minnesota. He has worked untiringly to develop a high standard of athletic achievements and sportsmanship. He is known thruout the country as a great football strategist and football authority. Very few coaches can boast of a record equalling that of Doctor Williams. He started out by coaching one of the strong- est teams in the West and has kept up this record to the present day. Minnesota is always represented by a strong team and is feared by all Conference contenders. Not all the teams have been championship teams, but they have all made a creditable showing, and Minnesota should be proud of all of them. The " Minnesota Shift " developed by Doc Williams has been a very important contribution to football strategy. By this shift many teams have battled their way to victory and baffled their opponents into submission. It is interesting to note that during his term as coach at the University of Min- nesota, Doctor Williams has come thru with 97 victories out of a total of 132 games played; 29 games were lost, and 6 tied. The record set by the Gopher men- tor during these 21 years is one that is but rarely approached by any Conference coach. Doc himself is an athlete of no mean ability, having won eight letters in football and track, and having been recognized as all-crowd champion during his college course at Yale. He has done all in his power to create a big, true athletic spirit at Minnesota. Those who know Dr. Williams and have seen his work and its results, cannot help but express their unqualified approval and appreciation of it. PICTURES COURTESY OF THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL Page 274 WILLIAMS CRAY KINCSLEY DEAN BUCKLEY HARTWIC CARLSON HARTLE VAN NEST WILSON JOHNSON BALLGNTINE SPRAFKA WYMAN HANSEN LONG WISE ANDERSON HANSON TOWNLEY HAUSER EKLtIND BASTON SINCLAIR MAYER FLINN THE 1916 TEAM IN the football season of 1916 Minnesota was represented by probably the most brilliant and versatile team that the University has ever put upon the field. This team was a powerful organization — fast, shifty, and brainy. There were few diffi- culties which it could not surmount, the one outstanding one being the Illinois team of that year. At this time, the team was in the mid-season transitional stage. The team was still playing the old standard offense that had served so well thru the early games, but which the Illinois scouts had an opportunity to study and prepare for. Before the Illinois game, too, the first shake-up in the line and selection of the strongest combination had not taken place. However, the loss of that game was a splendid lesson and did much to develop the offense and general strength of the team. A glance at the score of the games played during the season is a fair indication of the strength of this wonderful team: Minnesota 81, South Dakota 0; Minnesota 67, Iowa 0; Minnesota 54, Wisconsin 0; and Minnesota 49, Chicago 0. None will forget this great team which carried Minnesota ' s colors, not to a cham- pionship, but to victories which were a credit both to Doc Williams and to the school. Page 275 THE 1903 TEAM i THE 1903 team was probably the greatest team ever developed in old style foot- ball. Every game, except that with Michigan, was won by a large score. The Michigan game ended in a tie, 6-6. Such scores as 75-0, 32-0, and 17-0 were made against Iowa, Illinois, and Wisconsin. Macalester College was defeated 112-0. The Michigan game of 1903 was one of the most memorable battles ever fought on Northrop Field. Over 20,000 people were there, the stands being filled long before noon. The game was played on even terms for the first half, the score end- ing 0-0. Shortly after the second half opened, Michigan scored a touchdown. The immense throng of Gopher fans pleaded for a Gopher comeback. And they were not disappointed; shortly before the final whistle blew, the Gophers by a steady march on short gains took the ball past the goalposts, tying the score. The regular line-up of the 1903 season was: Captain and left end, Edward Rogers; left tackle, George Webster; left guard, John Warren, Moses Strathern; right guard, Walton Thorp; right tackle, Fred Schact; right end, Lloyd Burdick; quarterback, Sigmund Harris; left halfback. Otto Davies; right halfback, James Irs- field; and fullback. Earl Current. The substitutes were: Robert Marshall, Daniel Smith, Fred Burgan, Richard Pattee, Herny O ' Brien, James Kremer, and Egil Boeck- mann. Page 276 Some Famous Minnesota Athletes and uiti riers Page 277 ' oMauf ' aera JOHNNY UoCOVERN JtAntrf MeCova unu l i ' f (trt Gopher lo be rvcognitait by SfoUer Camp 01 AU-4nt rlcaH ealibcri and ihu teat quite a dittirvii-n, for Mt lAiwe day Mr. Cianp nut evat «M inrlined than In- U ( " -Jav 19 bfiitrv thai thfrr itetr ■ " ■ " ' ■ loolbail won dmvUiffil " I ' -th ' -r ., U.,,S Of the C«W. r. :: . ,.■ Ea t. Johnn) pltned in ih- ' i rrrr ' n;.S. l )09, 1910. Hiibigycar utu f ' " . u ' hon hf arhirved fus ri ' ptuati.in as perr of the quartcrboick ' . In that yw hf 1003 captiiin ••! ( ' ' •. (i-ont. ichich u rrtrtijTiii ' a " " ' ' -l l inn ' lotu ' i 6«i. ' » lo i l.-u, line panit, onrf in ihai M ' -C-n ■ r " fivu placing trilh a dniti-n ciil or h ' .n.- Thii e.Jlatbonr trr „L)-d him during iht ' g.reaXFr part -ij ilu i ' iO jnuufi anil kept him from re- ptnatnf, hit ipftiaeuiar ti ' ofit of the prcvioiiji year, Johnny loo) on idtral quarter ' liick — fhifrt but ttorky, fatt att-l , a danfirout droiy-kicf,--r. a rl y r fi d feteral, and nlit-it . I Our First Ail-American Page 278 Minnesota ' s Star End Page 279 JoA t Oc uucnecAr fGif-inrck. 9OS ' O0 ' O7 Old Time Satelites Page 280 Athletes of More Recent Days Page 281 We All Remember! Page 282 Track Stars Page 283 Famous Faces in Basketball History Pags 284 dy GlIi L Heroes of the Basketball Floor Page 2aS KIEFER PEERING MC CRECOB OLSON HOLDEN o ' keefe THE 1899-1900 BASKETBALL TEAM THE basketball team representing Minnesota during the season of 1899-1900 was the first team coached by Doc Cooke, which achieved fame. This was Minne- sota ' s first Western Conference championship team and the one which paved the way for the famous basketball teams of 1903 and 1904. Doctor Cooke showed his ability as a basketball coach by putting this team in the lead in the Conference, it being his second year as coach. The team was composed of: Deering, McGregor and Holden, forwards; Olson, center; Kiefer and O ' Keefe, guards. This line-up presented a formidable team which was equally proficient in offense and defense. Olson, the captain, was a big, rangy fellow. The guards were fast and contributed many points. One of the out- standing features was the free-throwing of Deering. Minnesota should be proud of its first Conference champions. Page 286 COOKE KEARNEY BAMMER ENKE MC MILLEN KINCSLEY OSS PT-ATOU LAWLER HULTKRANS THE 1918 TEAM RARELY does a conference basketball team go thru the season without tasting defeat. The best teams have " off nights " . This was shown during the past season when every team in the Conference lost at least four games. The 1918 team did not lose one game, in fact, it was never even seriously threatened. Ten games were won by safe margins, and none of these were one or two point, win or lose games. Another remarkable factor about the season was that the regular five men played practically all the time. In only two or three games were substitutes sent in, and no substitute played enough time to entitle him to wear a letter. Indiana, Wisconsin, Illinois, Iowa, and Purdue, were each defeated twice. The Gophers administered to the Badgers the worst drubbing ever recorded, the score being 38 to 11. Illinois was defeated 26 to 9. These are indications of the scores during the season. The regular line-up was: Arnold Oss and Miles Lawler, forwards; Kingsley, center; Platou and Joel Hultkrans, guards. Kingsley, Oss, and Platou were chosen by practically every basketball critic for the All-Conference team. These three men led the Conference in scoring, the record of Captain Platou at guard being especially commendable. Page 207 These Tell the Slory of Many Battles Page 288 MAN LINDSAY MEKniN PAIGE HAYDEN SCHVKNECHT ATHLETIC BOARD OF CONTROL James A. Paige ) n i n ■ Edward P. Harding J Faculty Representatives Clayton Lewis President Harlow Bierman Agriculture Representative Arnold Oss Academic Representative Henry Norton Law Representative John Holt Medical Representative 0. J. Merwin Dentistry Representative George Lindsay Chemistry Representative John F. Hayden ) ; • d . ,■ John Schuknecht J • ' ' " ™ " ' Representatives Page 289 - WEARERS OF THE -M " 1920 FOOTBALL Neal Arntson J. H. GiLLEN H. E. Brown J. McLauey H. F. Clement Festus Tierney D. A. Cole Henry Atwood Ben Dvorak L. E. Teberc Gus Ekeerg D. M. McClintock D. E. Larson W. R. Nolan Arthur Gilstad J. J. O ' Brien Arnold Oss Pete Regnier Fred Enke E. Ruben F. G. Eraser Russ Weblen Ralph Grlve CROSS COUNTRY J. M. Sweitzer BASKETBALL Arnold Oss Rudolph Hultkrans Neal Arntson Adrian Kearney Fred Enke TRACK Carl Schjoll John Holt R. a. Patrick B. F. Johnson Karl Anderson Frank Kelly J. M. Sweitzer Arnold Oss Rolf Ueland Frank McNally Carl Hanke Richard Fischer SWIMMING William Hawker C. C. Holmes A. M. Gow R. K. SWANSON H. C. Dinmore D. G. Brunner G. Harmon G. Langford F. Jordan John Day F. Atwood -M. N. Lanpher i i Page 290 Start of a Neiv (jyninasiuni Page 291 I Ill II ' Minnesottt Cheer Leaders Page 292 C I ' ' i ' Jt CAPTAIN ARNTSON FOOTBALL ddotbalL y CONFERENCE STANDINGS W. L. Pet. Ohiu . . 4 1.000 Wisconsin 4 1 .800 Indiana 3 1 .750 Illinois 4 2 .666 Iowa . 3 2 .600 Michigan . 2 2 .500 Northwestern 2 3 .400 Pnrdue 4 .000 Minnesota 6 .000 OFFICERS Neal Arntson L. J. Cooke . H. L. WlLLUMS SiG Harris Leonard Frank Lawrence Lawler George Hauser . Vern Williams . Con Eklund . Captain Manager Coach Assislanl Coach Assistant Coach Russell Tollefson Assistant Coach Assistant Coach Assistant Coach Assistant Coach Assistant Coach Neal Arntson Arnold Oss . Gus Ekberc . Festus Tierney L. E. Teberg . H. E. Brown H. F. Clement W. P. Nolan Ralph Gruye Arthur Gilstad Fred Enke . PERSONNEL Quarter Back D. A. Cole Right Tackle Left Hall Ben Dvcrak Right Half Full Back D. E. Larson .... Left Half Right Guard F. G. Eraser .... Right Tackle Left Tackle H. . twood Right Guard Right Half D. M. McClintock . . . FuJl Back Center E. Ruben Full Back Left Guard J. H. Gillen ... . . Left Guard Right End J. McLaury Left Tackle Left End i. J. O ' Brien .... Left End Center Rus Weblen Left End Pete Regnier .... Left Half RESULTS OF SEASON Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota 41 7 7 7 Minnesota 62 North Dakota 3 Northwestern 17 Indiana 21 Illinois 17 Wisconsin 3 Iowa 28 Michigan 3 Opponents 92 Page 294 St s « 0H ■iW, ' ' ( fe« i%3 . ssaSSey i " ?l! ' :. ' ' DR.L. J. COOKE DR. H. L. WILLIAMS o ' bBIEN DVORAK COLE WEBLEN CILSTAD MC CLINTOCK BUBEN ATWOOD OSS MC LALRY ENKE LARSON CILLEN CRIYE FRASER TIERNEY CLEMENT NOLAN TEBERG EKBERC RECNIER CAPTAIN ARNTSON BROWN FOOTBALL SEASON 1920 By COACH HENRY L. WILLIAMS, M. D. THE football team of 1920 was one of the best fighting teams that the University has had, and held the enthusiastic backing and support of the student body thru- out the entire season. Judged by the standard of the number of games won, the year will be looked upon as unsuccessful, if not disastrous; but when the handicaps under which the team labored are considered, the spirit with which the boys played, the closeness of several of the most important games, the material which was developed for next year, the valuable lessons learned, and the fact that the gate receipts surpassed by a wide margin those of any previous year — we cannot so regard it. During the summer months prospects seemed brilliant, but as the fall term opened, it was found that the captain was lost to the team; and in addition Ruben, the star fullback of the previous year, was permanently disabled in tlie opening scrimmage. On top of this, in the first play of the Northwestern game, Arnold Oss, star halfback from whom great things were expected, received an injury which seriously crippled him for the rest of the year. Other injuries followed in unprec- Page 295 edented numbers, and it was not until the games with Illinois and Wisconsin that the team began to demonstrate its strength. The final game with Michigan before the homecoming crowd on November 20 was a great fight which kept the entire crowd keyed to a high point of interest until the last moment. The game was won by Michigan 3 to 0, altho Minnesota only a few minutes before the end had the ball in their possession two feet from the Mich- igan goal line. But in spite of these great efforts which showed the caliber of the team, not a conference game was won. The opening contest was played with North Dakota on Northrop Field October 2. Altho not a conference game, much interest was taken in it on account of its giving the first view of the squad. North Dakota presented a rather light aggregation which played a snappy, ver- satile, open game. The greeimess and inexperience of Minnesota was well shown by the fact that 22.5 yards were lost in penalties. Team work was crude, but never- 1 Jl r M Jp jiPiiijS. J fc . HB M H flR- v . w . ' i BiT ' ' - T- ' . 9 fi » - 4.: nr The 1920 Squad Page 296 (.ILMAU MC CLINTUCK tlieless six touchdowns were scored — one in the first quarter, three in the second, one in the third, and one in the fourth. The first conference game was played with Northwestern at Evanston on October 9. An injury to McClintock during the week placed him on the hospital list and Ekberg held down the fullback position; Brown and Oss were the halfbacks; Arnt- son, quarterback, and the line was made up of Weblen and O ' Brien, ends; Enke and Eraser, tackles; Gillen and Tierney, guards; and Clement, center, while later in the game Atwood, Eribley, and Regnier were called in to replace Gillen, Arntson, and Oss. Northwestern proved somewhat of a surprise with a powerful, heavy team, well driiled in simple football. Early in the game Minnesota missed an opportunity to score by a narrow margin, and allho evidently outplayed held Northwestern safe until a few minutes before the end of the first half, when Penfield succeeded in sending the ball between the goal posts by a place kick from the field, and the half ended with a score of 3 to in favor of Northwestern. The Famous Carney of Illinois Catching a Pass Page 297 In the third period after efTective use of the forward pass, Northwestern carried the ball across the goal on a rush by Grosneck from the 4-yard line. Goal was kicked, making the score 10 to 0. Minnesota was unable to make any material gain thru the Northwestern line, and the ball moved back and forth until finally secured by Northwestern on the 20-yard line. From here Grosneck succeeded in carrying the ball around the left end for an- other touchdown, leaving the final score 17 to in favor of Northwestern. Indiana was met on Northrop Field on the following Saturday, and a most inter- esting game resulted. The team showed marked improvement, but was unable to win from the strong Indiana aggregation which, at the close of the season of 1919, had disastrously defeated Syracuse, one of the strongest teams in the East, and had been able to start the season of 1920 with 15 letter men on the squad. Indiana won thru her successful use of the open game. Fourteen forward passes were attempted by Indiana, and altho only 5 were successfully executed, the total net gain of 108 yards was made thru their use and all three touchdowns were made possible thereby. Minnesota started off auspiciously, and toward the close of the fihst period by a steady, consistent offense, in which Ekberg, Ruben, Regnier, and Arntson par- ticipated, carried the ball to the 7-yard line. From here Ekberg gained 4 yards thru Wisconsin Starting an End Run Page 298 the line, and Arntson took the ball across, outside the tackle for the first touchdown. Indiana immediately came back with a rush and from the center of the field nego- tiated a pass of 50 yards from Williams to Hanny, which placed the ball on the 15-yard line. From here hard line play carried the ball close to the goal, and Malhys was forced thru tackle for a touchdown. In the second quarter another brilliant 50-yard pass from Minten to Williams took the ball 33 yards up the field to the 4-yard line, where after one unsuccessful attempt Minten carried the ball across the goal for a score. Minnesota then showed some of the best playing of the game and carried the ball by a steady advance from their 20-yard line to within 10 yards of the Indiana goal, but failed to score in attempting a pass across the goal line. In the third period Indiana ' s third successful brilliant pass of 35 yards from Minten to Williams placed the ball on the 12-yard line. From here Williams again Walquist to Carney in the Illinois Game Page 299 passed to Mathys 5 yards, and after two plays were stopped Williams carried the ball across the line. No further scoring was done by either team. All goal kicks were successfully executed, and the final score was 21 to 7 in favor of Indiana. The next game was played with Illinois at Champaign on October 31. All tliru the first quarter Minnesota clearly outplayed Illinois. In the second period the team started a steady advance which carried the ball to within 20 yards of the Illinois goal and threatened to score when a fumble gave the ball to Illinois. On the first play Illinois found a weak spot off our right tackle and swept up the field for a 60-yard gain. Immediately after this Walquist connected with a beautiful pass to Carney, which he received on the 20-yard line and, dodging thru a broken field, carried the ball across the line and behind the goal for a touch- down. Within a few moments an almost identical jslay was executed, the pass again Ekber ' j Kicks Go(d at Illinois Page 300 going from Walquist to Carney, followed by Carney breaking away for a touch- down. Minnesota ' s hopes sank to a low ebb, but in the third quarter the team once more played the enemy off their feet, carrying the ball by steady gains from the middle of the field to the 20-yard line. From here a brilliant criss-cross forward pass was executed between Arntson, Regnier, and Ekberg. Catching the ball 10 yards from the goal line Ekberg evaded all tacklers and placed the ball across the line squarely between the posts. In the final quarter Illinois started a march which threatened to score, but was stopped under the shadow of the goal posts 2 yards from the line. A little later Fletcher succeeded in making a dropkick from the 20-yard line which ended the scoring. The final count was 17 to 7 in favor of Illinois. On November 5th Wisconsin came to Minneapolis with a veteran and versatile team, expecting victory on Northrop Field. At the opening of the game Wisconsin received a kickoff and by a steady hammering attack at the center of the line carried Arntson Ctirrym the Hall tti Micliii fiit Gunte Page 301 CLEMENT the ball up the field until the 20-yard line had been crossed. Here Enke was rushed into center to replace Clement, whose ankle had been sprained the previous week, and who was not able to hold up his position. Enke immediately filled the place, the advance was checked and Wisconsin held. From here on the game was an exceedingly close affair. Wisconsin ' s style of play varied a general line attack from symmetrical formation with an open kick, run, and pass combination from the kick formation. The two quarterbacks, Davy and Barr, who alternated, together with Williams and Elliott, continually essayed sweeping end runs, with forward passes interspersed. The Minnesota defense handled Wisconsin ' s attack well, and after the first initial charge Wisconsin was never able to seriously threaten carrying the ball across the line. In the third quarter, however, Wisconsin brought the ball to the 24-yard line where quarterback Davy, an expert at the dropkick, placed the ball squarely be- tween the posts for a goal from the field. This proved to be the only score of the game. Homecoming — Minnesota 0, Michigan 3 Page 302 The team journeyed to Iowa City to meet the University of Iowa on their home grounds on November 13th. Minnesota was carefully developed for this game and expected to win. Iowa won the toss and received the kickoff. By steady runs off tackle, around the end, and thru the line in which Aubrey Devine, the brilliant quarterback who ran. kicked, forward passed and directed the play, principally figured, the ball was brought to within 15 yards of the Minnesota goal line. Here Minnesota held and Iowa attempted a goal from the field, but the kick went wide. Taking the ball on the 20-yard line, Minnesota started a charge which swept stead- ily up the field and was not headed until the ball had been carried across the line for a touchdown and the goal kicked. From here the play see-sawed until the mid- dle of the second period without either team seriously threatening a score. At this point Minnesota punted from their 20-yard line to beyond the middle of the field, and Gruye recovered the ball when Devine fumbled. Minnesota Scores on a I ' liss to Ekberg — Illinois Game : ' " t t i « ' »i ' Freshntfin Team MORLEY CAY LEWIS WALLACE AA3 MATTICE CALLACHER MC CREERY KLEFFMAN OLSON CROSSE COPELAND MERRILL Another march was then started which carried the hall well within the 20-yard line and another touchdown seemed likely, but the umpire here put the team back 15 yards for holding. On the following play Ekberg skirted the end for a 14-yard gain. It was not enough, and the ball was handed over to Iowa. On the first play Iowa executed a successful forward pass, Devine to Belding, which gained 30 yards. After two unsuccessful attempts to make ground Devine shot another long forward pass up the field which sailed over the heads of each team and was caught squarely by Arntson who was playing safety man for Minne- sota. For some unexplained reason the umpire took the ball away from Arntson and gave it to Iowa on the spot, 20 yards from the Minnesota goal. Here after a fierce attack on the line varied by several open runs by Devine, aided by a penalty decision, Iowa carried the ball to the goal and took it across for a touchdown, 30 seconds before the first half ended. The score then was 7 to 7. In the second half Iowa ' s play improved considerably, while Minnesota ' s was marked by many errors. Three times after Iowa had punted, Minnesota lost the ball on fumbles within 10 or 1.5 yards of their own goal. Iowa each time took advantage of the opportunity and carried the ball across the line for a touchdown. The final score was 28 to 7 in favor of Iowa. The final game of the year was played with the University of Michigan on Northrop Field on November 20, before the largest crowd of the vear. In spite of the late date, the day was good and the flaying field in exc ellent condition. In this game Minnesota was able to produce the strongest combination and offer the best defense of the year. Michigan was represented by a strong team, and in Page 304 f-?: - Oss Stopped by H isconsin Secondary Defense Steketee had one of the best punters and most accurate place kickers in the con- ference. Thruout the first quarter the game progressed on even terms, neither side being able to gain consistently or threaten the opponent ' s goal. In the second quarter Michigan punted from midfield to Minnesota ' s 10-yard line. On the first play instead of punting to safety, an end run was attempted by Minnesota. A good gain was made, but on being tackled, the runner dropped the ball, which was secured by Michigan inside the 20-yard line. They attempted three times to carry the ball but without success. On the fourth attempt, Steketee dropped back and sent a place kick from the field straight between the posts, scoring three points. Minnesota thereafter successfully negotiated several forward passes, but neither goal was seriously threatened until after the middle of the last period. Minnesota then secured the ball in midfield and by steady gains thru the line and Indiana Fails to Gain Page 305 off the tackle, and by a long penalty which was given for illegally interfering with a runner who was attempting to catch a forward pass, carried the ball to within two feet of the Michigan goal line. There was one more down in which to attempt to carry it over. The Minnesota quarter and captain were now on the side lines. With mistaken judgment someone called " Time out, " with the intention of getting the team together for a final effort. Time had already been taken out three times in the half, and a penalty was therefore necessarily inflicted and Minnesota put back 2 yards. This left 8 feet to go to make the line. The ball was given to Oss, but the necessary distance was not made, and the ball had to be turned over to Michigan with a touchdown and victory almost within grasp. The ball was punted up the field, and in a few moments the game ended with the score 3 to in favor of Michigan. A banquet in Shevlin Hall to the Michigan team, at which the famous Michigan jug was presented to the visiting captain, furnished the closing episode of the foot- ball season. A PROSPECTS By CAPTAIN-ELECT L. E. TEBERG T this time it is almost impossible to state any definite facts about our next year ' s line-up. The best information at the present time depends upon several factors wliicli must be considered. One of the greatest of these barriers, one that rests upon the individual, is scholastic standing; up to the present time indications show that most of the men are in good standing. To give us a foundation upon which to work next fall, there will be thirteen of last year ' s " M " men. Then, there will be three or four former ' " M " men who were ineligible last year that are certain to be with us next fall. In addition to this material, there is the entire Freshman team. Among its number are several men that are very good, and it will be safe to say that they will give some of the old men very stiff opposition to regain their berths on the team. We must now pass to the backing of the student body, because that is a very important factor in the success of a good team. With student backing, such as we received last fall; with a little good fortune scholastically, and with a minimum of injuries in the early season to give us an equal start with opposing teams, only a winnino; team can result with the material we now have. CAPTAIN -ELECT TEBERG Page 306 Michigan 3 — Minnesota j 1 1 ■ BN p K ) ■ ■ m ' 3 1 ' itf Bh i 1 175 fm.- - 3|B ■ ■ 1 1 1 1 ■ ■ i Minnesota Breaks Thru North Dakota Line Wisconsin 3 — Minnesota Page 307 ALL - CONFERENCE SELECTIONS Minnesota Daily, by Henry Niles First Team Second Team Oss (Minn.) Lejt End Weston (Wis.) RiSLEY llnd.l Left Tackle .... Huffman (Ohio) Brader (Wis.) Lejt Guard .... McGraw (Ohio) Depler llll.l (Capt.) Center Vick (Mich.) TiERNEV (Minn.) Right Guard Taylor (Ohio) Scott (Wis.) Right Tackle Slater (la.) Carney (111.) Right End Beldinc (la.) Bob Fletcher (111.) Quarter .... Workman (Ohio) Stinchcomb (Ohio) Left Half .... Steketee (Mich.) A. Devine (la.) Right Half Walquist (III.) Crangle (111.) Fullback .... Ekberg (Minn.) Chicago Tribune, by Eckersall First Team Second Team Weston (Wis.) (Capt.) .... Leit End Beldinu (la.) McGlhre (Chi.) Left Tackle Goetz (Mich.) Penfield (N. W. ) Left Guard .... Hartonc (Chi.) Depler (111.) Center Bunge (Wis.) TiERNEY (Minn.) Right Guard Taylor (Ohio) Slater (la.) Right Tackle Huffman (Ohio) Carney (111.) Right End Cappon (Mich.) A. Devine (la.) Quarter Fletcher (111.) Stinchcomb (Ohio Left Half .... Elliott (Wis.) Steketee (Mich.) Right Half ... . . Williams (Ind.) Crangle (111.) Fullback Sundt (Wis.) WALTER CAMP ' S ALL-AMERICAN First Team Second Team Carney (111.) Left End .... Urban (Boston) Kech ( Princeton ) Left Tackle Goetz ( Mich. ) Callahan (Yale) Left Guard . . . Wilkie (Annapolis) Stein (Pitts.) Center . . Cunningham (Dartmouth) Wood (Harvard) Right Guard . . Alexander (Syracuse) Scott (Wis.) Right Tackle. . . . McMillan (Calif.) Fincher (Ga. Tech.) Right End . . . LeGendre (Princeton) LoURlE (Princeton) Quarter .... McMillan (Center) Stinchcomb (Ohio) Lett Half . . . Garrity (Princeton) Way (Penn State) Right Half Davies (Pitts.) Gipp (Notre Dame) Fullback .... French (West Pt.) Page 308 CAPTAIN OSS J - ' BASKETBALL c CONFERENCE STANDINGS Games W. Fiutliie 12 8 Michigan 12 8 Wisconsin 12 8 Minnesota 12 7 Illinois 12 7 Indiana 11 6 Iowa 11 6 Chicago 12 6 Ohio State 12 2 Northwestein 12 1 L. Pet. 4 .667 4 .667 4 .667 5 .583 5 ..583 5 .545 5 .545 6 .500 10 .167 11 .083 OFFICERS Arnold C. Oss Captain Dr. L. J. Cooke Coach Norman Kincsley Assistant Coach PERSONNEL A. C. Oss . . . . Neal Arntson . J. S. McMlLLEN . . Rudolph Hultkrans Carl Schjoll . I-RED Enke . Adrian Kearney Robert Sullivan . FoTuard FoTuard Forward Center Center Guard Guard Guard THE SEASON ' S SCORES Decemher 11 Minnesota . 35 St. Olaf . . 14 December 18 Minnesota . . .28 River Falls . 13 January 8 Minnesota .... 19 N. Dakota University 18 Conference January 15 Minnesota .... 24 Iowa 19 January 21 Minnesota . 23 Indiana 25 January 24 Minnesota . 22 Illinois 23 January 29 Minnesota . 22 Wisconsin 21 February 5 Minnesota . 17 Chicago 19 February 7 Minnesota . 17 Iowa 14 February 12 Minnesota . 20 Illinois 24 February 14 Minnesota 26 Northwestern 11 February 22 Minnesota . 24 Chicago 19 March 5 Minnesota . 12 Wisconsin 18 March 7 Minnesota 29 Indiana . 25 March 12 Minnesota . 29 Northwestern 13 Totals 265 232 Page 310 BERCSLUND MC MILLtN COOKE HULTKRANS OSS ILLIVAN ARNTSON FORSSELL CRIMES KEARNEY BASKETBALL SEASON 1920—1921 By DR. L. J. COOKE THE Western Conference (Big Ten) basketball race of the season just closed was. without question, the closest and most exciting, to both player and spectator, in the history of the game in the Middle West. With three teams, each winning eight and losing four games of their twelve game schedules, tied for first place, and two other teams, losing but one more game each tied for the next place, and still two other teams tied for the next place in the percentage column, it has given the dopesters and athletic statisticians endless figures with which to puzzle and conjure. Minnesota lost by graduation and otherwise from the 1919 — 1920 team Capt. Lawler, McDonald, Goldberg, and Hammer; but retained six letter men in captain- elect Oss, Arntson, and McMillen forwards, and Enke, Kearney and Forssell guards, to which were added from the Freshman team, Hultkrans and Schjoll centers, and Sullivan, a guard. It was predicted early in the season that if a good scoring center could be developed, a championship was a possibility, and to that end every effort was made, but without satisfactory results; and finally it became necessary to use Hultkrans in that position, an excellent floor man, but a guard and not a center. The preliminary season consisting of games with St. Olaf College, Hamline University, River Falls Normal, and North Dakota University, were all won by comfortable margins, except the latter, in which Minnesota got a bad scare, but won by a lone point. Page 311 During the preliminary season the lack of team work was quite noticeable, which in a large measure is accounted for by the fact that three of the regulars — Oss, Arntson, and Enke — were on the football team, and did not begin basketball prac- tice until about December 1st, nearly two months after most of the Conference teams had gotten under way. After the holidays the play became more organized, and assumed conference caliber. The first conference game with Iowa was won 24 to 19. Iowa led at half time 11 to 8. Oss was held scoreless by Kaufman during the first half, but went on a rampage in the second period, scoring six baskets. Arnston also played a splendid game, scoring five field goals. Only one foul was called on Iowa, and the free throw was missed. The second game was with Indiana, and Minnesota lost 23 to 25, having led 14 to 11 at the end of the first half. Indiana won the game by a magnificent spurt at the opening of the second half and was never headed. Oss and Arntson scored all the points for Minnesota, the former getting four from the field, and the latter three. The third Conference game was lost to Illinois by a single point, the final score being 23 to 22. Illinois led at the end of the first half, 14 to 9. As in the preceding game, Oss and Arntson did all of the Minnesota scoring, each making four goals from the field. The fourth consecutive home game was with Wisconsin, and this Mhinesota won 23 to 22. With the score 12 to 8 against them at the end of the first half, Minnesota came back strong and fairly outplayed their traditional rivals. In this game Kearney was high score man from the field, with four goals. Oss was next with three, while Arntson scored two, and Hultkrans one. The first road trip included games with Chicago and Iowa. The first was lost 19 to 17, and the second won 17 to 14. In the Chicago game Minnesota scored one more field goal than their opponents, but made but one of nine free throws. Oss scored four from the field, Arnston two, SchjoU one. and Enke one. Enke held the redoubtable ollmer to even terms — each scoring one. The final gun saved Chicago from defeat, as Minnesota had them on the run in the latter part of the game. Page 312 HULTKRANS In the Iowa game Oss scored from the field two, Arntson two, Enke Uio, and Huhkrans one. Iowa was held to four field goals. The second road trip comprised games with Illinois and Northwestern in the order named. The Illinois game was lost 24 to 20, and the Northwestern game won 26 to 11. In the former game Minnesota got the jump on their opponents, and were leading 8 to 1; but the Illini braced, and at half time were leading 12 to 10. Kearney was high scorer with five field goals. Oss gained two. while Arntson had an off night, and failed to score from the field, altho he had several easy chances. He more than made up for his slump in the Illini ' s game by con- necting for seven beautiful field goals in the Northwestern game, Oss getting four and Kearney one. The next game was with Chicago at Minneapolis and was won 24 to 19. Minne- ?ota led from the start and maintained the lead until the end of the game. The first half ended 13 to 6. Arntson was " on " again with six field goals, while Oss was held to a single basket. Kearney connected for two, and Hultkrans one. Enke was a bulwark on defense. The final road trip comprised games with Wisconsin and Indiana, and the first was lost 18 to 12, and the second won 29 to 25. The Wisconsin game was terrific, and the final result was in doubt until the last minute of play. Minnesota clearly outplayed Wisconsin during the first half, and led at the end of the period 6 to 1. Conditions were reversed in the second half, however, and Wisconsin, after about ten minutes of play, tied the score; then, for nearly the whole of the remaining minutes of plav. the score see-sawed until a couple of pretty outshots decided the game in favor of the Badgers. Minnesota ' s field goals were by Oss two, Kearney two, and Arntson one. The loss of this game spoiled Minnesota ' s chance of a tie for the Championship. The Indiana game started slow on the part of Minnesota, and they were on the short end of a 13 to 10 score at the end of the first half. Indiana came back and soon ran the score to 19 points before Minnesota again started. Schjoll was in- jected into the game, and immediately made two field goals. Then Minnesota Page 313 FORSSELL started one of its " terrible ten minutes. " and when the smoke cleared, they were on the long end of a 29 to 22 score with less than two minutes to go, during which time Indiana managed to get another field goal and a free throw , which brought their total to 25. For Minnesota Oss scored from the field five times, Arntson four, Schjoll twice, and Kearney once. The final game of the season was played at home against Northwestern and was won 29 to 13. It was rather a peculiar coincidence that the number of field goals made respectively by Oss and Arntson in this game were the reverse of the first Northwestern game. Oss scoring seven from the field and Arntson four. In the first game, Arntson scored seven and Oss four. All things considered, the season ' s record, while far from satisfactory, is one of which to be proud. There was not much choice between the upper eight teams, and Minnesota barely missed an undisputed championship. CAPTAIN-ELECT DUSTY KEARNEY Pa e 314 K LEFTS! AN ANDERSON BIG TEN BASKET - TOSSING STANDINGS Field Ave. Per Games Baskets Game 1. Oss— Minnesota 12 44 3.67 2. Taylor — Wisconsin 12 41 3.42 3. Arntson — Minnesota 12 48 3.33 4. Vollmer— Chicago 11 3.S 3.18 5. Birkhoff— Chicago 11 34 3.09 6. Blair— Ohio 11 34 3.09 7. Mcintosh— Wisconsin 7 21 3.00 8. Whit( -Purdue 12 .33 2.75 9. Halliday— Chicago 12 33 2.75 10. Dean— Indiana 11 30 2.73 11. Shimek— Iowa 11 29 2.64 12. Dehorily— Indiana 11 29 2.64 13. Coffing— Purdue 12 31 2..58 14. Knapp — Wisconsin 4 10 2.50 15. Reitsch— Illinois 12 29 2.42 16. Carney— Illinois 8 19 2.38 17. Miller— Michigan 11 26 2.36 18. Dunne— Michigan 9 21 2.33 19. 0. Taylor— Ohio 4 9 2.25 20. Walquist— Illinois 12 26 2.17 21. Mar.xon— Indiana 11 22 2.00 22.— Ca;sar— Wisconsin 12 24 2.00 23. Karpus— Michigan 12 23 1.92 24. Hellstrom— Illinois 7 13 1.86 25. McKenzie— Northwestern 12 22 1.83 26. Eversman— Purdue 12 22 1.83 Free Total Throws Points 2 90 46 128 26 106 8 78 74 142 68 1 43 90 156 66 65 125 40 93 58 62 20 58 38 52 42 18 1 53 44 48 5.5 101 26 49 93 1 45 Page 315 MINNESOTA DAILY 1921 ALL - CONFERENCE BASKET SELECTIONS Position First Second Third Right Forward .... Oss, Minnesota Birkhoff, C i c«go. . . . Walquist, i ' nois Left Forward Arntson, Minnesota. . .Ta lor, IF ' isconsin. ... Shimek, Iowa Center Dean, Indiana Dunne, l Iichigan Halliday, loiva Right Guard White, Pursue Ymu Illinois Kearwey, Minnesota Left Guard R. Wiliams, Tis Enke, Minnesota Miller, fur due HOLDEN ' S ALL-CONFERENCE BASKETBALL TEAMS FIRST TEAM THIRD TEAM Oss (Minn.) Right Forward Arntson (Minn.) Taylor (Wis.) Left Forward Walquist (111.) Dean (Ind.) Center Halliday (Chi.) White ( Purdue I ....... Right Guard Vail (111.) Crisler (Chi.) Left Guard Miller (Purdue) INDIVIDUAL RECORDS No. of Total Field Opp ' s. Free Throws Fouls Opp ' s. Fouls Games Points Goals Goals Made Missed Pers. Tech. Pers. Tech. Oss . F 12 90 44 10 2 2 LS 5 18 1 Arnston . . F 12 106 40 9 26 27 7 2 19 2 Kearney . . G 12 49 17 26 1.5 14 20 2 12 .S Hullkrans C 11 6 3 10 21 2 12 Enke .... . G 12 6 3 27 2 13 11 6 SchjoU .. . C 1% 8 4 3 3 3 Sullivan . . G % 2 1 McMillen . F Vi 1 12 265 111 43 45 80 11 85 14 Page 316 W " i , ' " ■. J CAriAIN MOON CROSS-COUNTRY Cmss Gamdn RECORD OF SEASON Minnesota-U isconsin Dual, Nov. 6, 1920 Minnesota 26, Wisconsin 29 Minnesotu-loua Dual, Nov. 13, 1920 Minnesota 20, Iowa 35 W extern Inter-Collegiale, Nov. 20, 1920 Minnesota Finished sixth OFFICERS Leonard Frank Kenneth Moon PERSONNEL j. m. sweitzer Kenneth Moon Andrew Hoverstad Coach Captain John Leider Henry Putnam W. M. Winter Ed. Gaumnitz Page 318 HOVEBSTAD FRANK CAUMNIT2 SWEITZER PUTNAM 1920 CROSS COUNTRY SEASON By CAPTAIN KENNETH MOON ON November 6, the cross-country season was formally opened by a dual meet with our ancient enemies, Wisconsin. The team from Madison came up ex- pecting to repeat the performances of five previous years. Unexpectedly, they were defeated by the Gophers, the score being 26 to 29. The victory in the Wisconsin meet resulted from many weeks of intensive train- ing. Cross-country requires more tedious work, proportionally, than any other sport. The men who get out every night for two months, regardless of weather, and run five or six long miles, deserve much credit, whether they win or lose. A win over Wisconsin, which sent up a customarily strong team, is more than satis- factory. The week following the meet with Wisconsin, the Gopher harriers travelled to Iowa City and decisively defeated the Hawkeye runners by the score of 20 to 35. This event served more as a workout for the Gophers than as a meet. The men jogged over the course at their leisure, running together as they did in practice. Only one Iowa runner was capable of contesting with the Maroon and Gold men, and he was allowed to wend his merry way over hill and dale, finishing first. Min- nesota men finished second, third, fourth, fifth and sixth. Page 319 SWEITZER The team journeyed to the conference meet at Urbana, November 20. Sixteen teams were entered in this meet. Minnesota finished sixth. The men who repre- sented Minnesota were: Sweitzer, Gaumnitz, Moon, Hoverstad, Putnam, and Leider, who fini -hed in the order named. Minnesota was handicapped at this meet by the unusually warm weather. Our men who had been practicing over snow and ice encountered warm sunnner breezes, which tended to cause " spring fever. " Another " alibi, " and one that undoubtedly made a difference in the final standing, was the fact that John Leider was spiked and did not finish. However, considering the number of entrants, we should be satisfied with our place. The most disappointing feature was that the Badger team, which was defeated in a dual meet, placed one position ahead of the Gophers. The men who competed during the season were: Captain Moon, Mearl Sweitzer, Andy Hoverstad, Ed. Gaumnitz, John Leider, Henry Putnam, and Morse Winters. Start of (I Practice Jog Page 320 HOVERSTAD GAUMNITZ All these men will return next year, with the exception of Gaumnitz and Putnam. So one should not go far amiss in anticipating a brilliant cross-country season next fall. Andy Hoverstad will captain the team. Due to the comparatively stiff requisites for earning a letter in cross-countrv, only one man was awarded the coveted emblem during the past season, the same being Mearl Sweitzer. To win an " M " it is necessary to finish first in a dual meet or among the first ten at the conference meet. Sweitzer won his by finishing first in the Wisconsin meet, after a spectacular sprint across the parade ground, just Result of Five Miles on a Muddy Day Page 321 nosing out the well-known Dayton, who had led all the distance, and who had won the meet here in 1917. Sweitzer made the fast time of 26 minutes and 59 seconds, and would have broken the Minnesota course record of 26 minutes and 48 seconds, but for the fact that the new course is 80 yards longer than the old. WISCONSIN DUAL CROSS COUNTRY MEET Minneapolis, Minn., Nov. 6, 1920 Minnesota 26 points. Wisconsin 29 points. Course — Five miles, 80 yards. Time: 26 minutes, 59 seconds. Sweitzer (Minn.) First Leider (Minn.) Seventh Moon (Minn.) Third Gaumnitz (Minn.) Tenth HovERSTAD (Minn.) Fifth IOWA DUAL CROSS COUNTRY MEET Iowa City, Nov. 13, 1920 Minnesota 20 points. Iowa 35 points. Course — Four and three-quarters miles Time: 26 minutes. 36 seconds Moon (Minn.) Second Leider (Minn.) Fifth Sweitzer (Minn.) Third Hoverstad (Minn.) Sixth Gaumnitz (Minn.) Fourth Page 322 CAPTAIN HOLT TRACK JTracH STANDING OF CONFERENCE TEAMS firest Illinois Second Michigan Third . . . Wisconsin Fourth Chicago Fifth Purdue Sixth Minnesota Serenth Ohio State Eighth Indiana " " II PERSONNEL lOO-yd. dash One mile . 220-yd. dash . . 120-yd. Iiigh hurdle 440-yd. dash . . Tivo mile . 220-yd. low hurdles 880-yd. run Shot put . Discus Hammer . Javelin Pole vault High jump Broad jump Johnson, F. Kelly, Holt sweitzer, hoverstad Johnson, F. Kelly, Holt Anderson, Jensen, Ueland McNally, Oss Moon, Wilder, Leider Anderson, Jensen Fischer, Svveitzer Williams, W. Kelly Hammer, Kelly, F ' orssell Hanke Patrick, Sommers Hawker, Leland Anderson, Jensen BiERMAN, Jensen RESULTS OF DUAL MEETS Minnesota 61% Minnesota 51 Minnesota 51% Iowa 73% Nebraska 61 Wisconsin 83% RESULTS OF RELAYS Drake Relays 2nd Penn Relays Penn Relays 3rd 1 mile relay 2nd 1 mile relay Medley relay Page 324 ' ilJ y B. KELLY HOVEHSTAD FHANK LhlllKH R. KtLLY PATRICK SWEITZER HAWKER HANKE UELAND BIERMAN MOUN ANDERSON FISCHER MC NALLY HOLl F. KELLY OSS JOHNSON 1920 TRACK SEASON By COACH LEONARD FRANK THE outstanding feature of the 1919-1920 track season was the brilliant work of the runners, particularly Captain John Holt. Captain-elect Frank Kelly, B. F. Johnson. Frank McNally. Dick Fischer. Karl Anderson, Mearl Sweitzer, and Kenneth Moon. Two men who did not run but performed brilliantly in the field events were Bill Hawker and R. A. Patrick, who respectively pole vaulted and threw the javelin. The facilities for indoor work at the University being so inadequate, an at- tempt was made to obtain the use of the Kenwood Armory for the early spring practice, but the government sent a large amount of guns and trucks and made it impossible to use the large hall. The team was compelled to train in the halls and on the small circular track of the University Armory. In order to get the necessary training, two indoor dual meets were arranged. The first with Shattuck School of Faribault, Minnesota, which was won by Minnesota, by more than double the score made bv Shattuck. The best mark in the meet was made by Bill Hawker who vaulted 12 fe et. The next meet was with Ames at Ames. Minnesota lost the meet, but showed great promise by winning all straight runs and most of the places in the field events. We were greatly handicapped in the long distance runs because of the peculiar track of Ames. The Ames men. in order to run, would help themselves along by sliding their hands along a hand rail, and in this way kept the inside of the track, which made it almost impossible for a Minnesota man to get by. Page 32S Several men were taken to the Illinois relay, and competed in the special events. No one placed, but all gave a good account of themselves. Two weeks later these same men were taken to the indoor conference, and the value of the early season practice on foreign tracks was demonstrated when Minnesota took fourth place and was beaten out of third place by one-eighth of a point. William Hawker won first place in the pole vault with a new Minnesota record of 12 feet 3 inches. Ueland tied for fourth place with eight others. Frank Kelly won second place in the 50-yard dash, Anderson got fourth in the high hurdles, and Anderson, Holt, Kellv. and McNallv, running as a relay team, took fourth place. . W isconsin-Minnesola Dual Meet Page 326 A relay team composed of. and running in the following order, competed at Drake in the Western Classic known as the Drake Relays, at Des Moines, Iowa: Frank Kelly. Frank McNally. Dick Fischer, and B. F. Johnson. Minnesota was leading all the way until Butler, of Michigan, just nosed out Johnson in the last ten yards. The next week Bill Hawker, Frank Kelly, B. F. Johnson, Frank McNally, Dick Fischer, and Arnold Oss competed at the Penn. Relay. On Friday, April 31, Kelly, Johnson, McNally, and Fischer ran the college medley relay and finished in third place. Kelly, running the first 220 yards, was clocked in 22% seconds. Johnson running second, also ran 22% seconds. McNally made 440 yards in 49- , seconds, and Fischer finished his half mile in 1 minute 59 seconds. Pennsylvania took first place, Brown second place, Minnesota third, Massachusetts Institute of Technology fourth, Harvard fifth, Princeton sixth. Yale seventh. On Saturday, the one mile college relay championship of America with the Mike Murphy Cup as a trophy, the greatest race and the one most coveted by colleges in the country was held, with thirteen teams starting. Minnesota team, composed of Frank Kelly, Dick Fischer, Frank McNally, and Arnold Oss, had the pole, and Frank Kelly, running first, kept this position and finished the first quarter mile in fifty seconds even. Dick Fischer, running second, made his quarter in 50% seconds, still keeping the lead. McNally, running third, was pitted against Marxan, of Pennsylvania, the best runner in the East, who gained the lead and about seven yards from Minnesota. Oss, running last for Minnesota, ran a beautiful race and was rapidly overhauling Eby of Pennsylvania at the finish. Minnesota, finishing in second place, beat some of the best teams ever brought together at Pennsylvania, the classic of all track meets in the United States. The week following the Penn. Relays, a dual track meet was held with Iowa at Iowa City. Minnesota took first and second in the 100 yard dash; Kelly first, B. F. Johnson second, time 10 flat. Johnson first, Kelly second. Holt third in the 220 yard run: Time 21% seconds, new Minnesota record. McNally, Fischer, Oss, first, second and third in the 440-yard. Fischer and Sweitzer first and second in the 880-yard. Sweitzer first in the mile, Moon second in the two-mile, Carl An- Page 327 HOVEBSTAD derson first in the high and low hurdles. Minnesota lost the meet because of weakness in the field events. The next week the team traveled to Lincoln, Nebraska, and once more the runners upheld the brunt of the attack, but failed because of the lack of support from tiie field events. The Wisconsin meet was held before the largest crowd of students that ever turned out for a track meet at Minnesota. The spectators little realized the great quality of the work performed by both teams. Comparing the marks and records of this meet with all other dual meets held in the United States during the season, we find that this was the fastest meet. Several Minnesota records were broken, and for the first time in the season, the field events were properly taken care of; but due to the terrific strain put upon the runners, they were unable to do as well as they had in previous meets, and altho they put up game races, several were defeated by just a stride. Several men were taken to the outdoor conference and all competed admirablv, but only B. F. Johnson was able to score. He finished second in the 100-yard dash and third in the 220-yard dash. During the season four new records were established: Pole Vault, 12 ft. 3 in. William Hawker, Soph. 220- Yard Dash, 21% sec. B. F. Johnson, Senior. 120-Yard High Hurdles, 15- ;-, sec. Carl Anderson, Soph. Javelin Throw, 168 ft. 3 in. R. A. Patrick, Soph. The season proved conclusively that without the proper indoor facilities it is impossible for the men to get into physical condition to last a full season. The rush of the early weeks ' training to prepare for the first meets does not take the place of long, careful work during the winter months, which would allow the needed time in the spring for relaxation. No place being provided for the weight men to practice results in a dearth of material, which throws too great a burden on the runners. Page 328 MC NALLY ANDERSON INDOOR TRACK MINNESOTA has been greatly handicapped in her track development by our poor facilities for indoor track. The track we now have is little better than useless. It is so narrow and the curves are so sharp that racing is impossible. Any indoor meet which is held must be run on the flat basketball floor. No Conference team is willing to run under these conditions, and as a result no indoor meets are held at Minnesota. When outdoor track is started, all the other Conference schools are ahead of us in the matter of training, and it is very difficult for us to compete with a team that has been training for months indoors. If Minnesota is to attain her proper place in track, it must have a new indoor track similar to that of Illinois or Iowa. It would then be possible to have indoor track meets and relay carnivals and not only revive the enthusiasm for track, but also give our men an equal start with men of other Conference schools. ' ' X - ' ■-i V CAPTAIN-ELECT F. KELLY Page 329 MINNESOTA TRACK RECORDS Event Record 100 yard dash 09% 220 vaid dash 21% 440 yard dash SO ' g 120 yard high hurdles 15% 220 yard hiw hurdles 25 flat Half-mile 1:59 Mile 4:31% Two mile 9:53% High jump 5 ff.. 10% in. Broad jump 22 ft., 11% in. Pole vault 12 ft., 3 in. Shot put 44 ft., llMi in. Discus 130 ft.. 10 in. Hammer 139 ft., lOVn in. Javelin 168 ft., 8 in. Holder Date St, nlev Hill 1910 B. F. Johnson 1920 O. C. Nelson 1899 rMiKE Backman 1902 Ben Harmon 1909 IKarl Anderson 1920 Mike Backman 1901 ( Harris 1901 Ted Anderson 1911 ( J. M. .SWEITZER 1921 ( Fred Watson 1915 Sidney Stadsvold 1912 A. W. Peterson 1911 Howard Lambert 1912 William Hawker 1921 Leonard Frank 1912 Erlinc Platou 1919 Jos. FOURNIER 1914 Russell Patrick 1920 CROSS COUNTRY RECORDS Five mile run 26 niin., 13 sec. Fred Watson 1915 (Western Intercollegiate record, made at Wisconsin.) ,, . .. or ■ Ao S Fred Watson 1916 University course .... 26 mm.. 48 sec. j Wallace 1917 Page 330 nuiMif u ungjmmmwauL ' r- B. F. JOHNSON H. BIERMAN Minnesota Relay Team Page 331 Anderson Steps Over the Hurdles Page 332 CAPTAIN HOLMES SWIMMING SiDimnmiQ RESULT OF CONFERENCE MEET Chicago 31 Minnesota 22 Illinois 19 Northwestern 19 Wisconsin 14 Purdue 3 OFFICERS Niels Thorpe Coach Clifton Holmes Captain Raymond Swanson Manager PERSONNEL Swanson, Holmes, Hill, and Cow Brunner and Lancford Holmes and Swanson Harmon and Dinmore Lanpher and Cow . Atwood and Jordan . Hill and Cow John Day .... Lanpher and Cow . Relay Dives 40-yd. Dash 206-yd. Breast Stroke 220-yil. Free Style Plunge 100-vd. Free Style LSO-yd. Back Stroke 440-yd. Free Style RESULTS OF DUAL MEETS Minnesota 57 Minnesota .54 Minnesota 25 136 M ' pls. Y. M. C. A 20 Iowa 14 Northwestern 43 77 Page 334 U.4AU THOKI-i; HILL PERLMAN COW LANPHER ATWOOD HARMON S« ANSON DINMORE HOLMES C. LANXFORD DAY BRUNNER ARNESS JORDAN SWIMMING By CAPTAIN CLIFTON HOLMES THE second year of swimming at Minnesota has proved to be a great success. The team was greatly strengthened by the addition of several new men from the clubs in the state. Their calibre is shown by the races which Minnesota men have won outside of dual meets. On July 15, 1920, Murray Lanpher won the annual mile swim at Phalen Park in an open meet. John Day became a Junior Champion at Wildwood Park in the Central A. A. U. 100 yard free style race. The Minnesota relay team composed of Day, Holmes, Gow, and Lanpher won the 400-yard relay in the Northwestern International Championships at Duluth, in the latter part of August, 1920. Lanpher won a Central A. A. U. championship for the 220-yard free style on Feb. 18, 1921, and the National Junior Championship in the same event on March 12, both events taking place at the St. Paul A. C. Prospects at the opening of school last fall looked rather dark. Mr. Hyatt, who coached the team last year, left the city during the summer, and so we were left without a coach. Several weeks after school opened, the Athletic Board suc- ceeded in getting Niels Thorpe from the St. Paul Athletic Club as coach. Thorpe turned out a team there in 1920 which won the Northwestern championship. The team started practicing at once, and after almost two months of hard work we Page 335 HOI. me:? were ready for our first meet. This was with the St. Paul Y. M. C. A. on Jan. 14, and it was held in our own pool. Minnesota won, 57-20, taking eight firsts out of nine events. The Y swimmers did not come close enough to our men to make the races interesting. Then Coach Thorpe settled his swimmers down to a hard grind for two weeks to prepare for the first conference dual meet ever held in a Minnesota pool. Iowa came up to do battle on Jan. 28. They were literally snowed under by a score of 54-14. We took first in every event. Nearly every race was one-sided. Northwestern at Evanston was the next meet scheduled. The last year ' s confer- ence champions took us on, on Lincoln ' s birthday. Northwestern proved to be a little too much for the team in the condition we were in at the time, and we lost 43-25. The races were all close, and the men winning their races earned them. The relay was lost by a matter of inches after the lead had alternated from their team to ours, but their last man managed to pull in ahead. Harmon provided thrills for the crowd by defeating Daniels, the strong Northwestern man in the 200 yard breast stroke. Gow proceeded to scare them in the 220 free style by taking first from one of their best men, Dickson. Then Day stepped up with a win in the 150 yard back stroke. Jordan added a first in the plunge. This completes the list of first places Minnesota won. The team went home determined to be in good trim for the annual Northwestern championship meet which was held at Faribault. Several of the men were stale, however, and were ordered out of the water for a week by Coach Thorpe. Then after the short lay-off work began in earnest for the Northwestern at Shattuck, on March 4-5, 1921. All the clubs and schools of prominence in the Northwest took part in this meet. It turned out to be a fast meet, as nearly all our present North- west records were broken. Minnesota was just nosed out by the Minneapolis Y. M. C. A. The Y had 29 points and Minnesota 27 points. The St. Paul A. C. followed, a poor third, and then the St. Paul Y. M. C. A., Faricy, one of the University Fresh- men, and Shattuck, the latter two being tied for fifth place. Johnny Day won the backstroke handily, and Lanpher won the 220 free stvle. l.anpher was our individual Page 336 BRUNNER Star, taking eight points for us. Minnesota won tiie 160-yard relay, just nosing out the Minneapolis Y. M. C. A. The last lap, leading to the biggest test of the year started with our return home. This goal was the Big Ten Conference Swimming Meet held in Patten Pool at Evanston. There the championship of the conference was decided on March 17-18. Coach Thorpe made his men buckle down to the hardest grind of the year. The preliminaries and semi-finals were held on the 17th. Eight Gophers survived the first night. Minnesota was not considered very seriously by the other teams in the conference, because we were newcomers at the game and naturally not much was expected. On the final night, however, Minnesota furnished the big feature of the evening bv taking second in meet. Northwestern and Chicago were counted as sure first and second, and Chicago came out on top chiefly thru the efforts of Blinks, who took three firsts and one second, besides swimming on their relay team. The Minnesota relay team composed of Swanson, Holmes, Hill, and Gow won the relay, nosing out Illinois, with Chicago third, and Northwestern fourth. This was one of the most hotly contested races of the evening. Lanpher was our high point winner, garnering eight points. He won first in 440-yard free style and forced Blinks of Chicago to break the conference record in the 220-yard free style to beat him. Atwood took third in the plunge on the final night, altho he was first in the preliminaries. Jordan corralled fourth for us in the plunge. Day got a fourth in the 1.50-yard backstroke and Gow got a third in the 100-yard free style, altho he equaled the previous conference record in doing it. When the smoke cleared away the final results showed that Chicago was first with .31 points, Minnesota 22 points, Illinois and Northwestern tied for third with 19 points, Wis- consin 14 points, Purdue .3 points, while Iowa failed to place. All in all it was a highly successful season. Too much credit cannot be given to Coach Thorpe, who worked most faithfully all year and succeeded in turning out a team worthy to represent Minnesota. Eleven men won their letters this year: Lanpher. Day. Swanson, Gow, Harmon, Dinniore, Brunner, Atwood, Jordan, Holmes, and Hill. Prospects for the next season are exceedingly bright. Every man is back next year except Harmon and Swanson. Swanson also had the responsibility of Pane 337 SWANSON being student manager on his shoulders, a position which he took care of to the satisfaction of everyone. There are several Freshmen who will be eligible next year who have already won laurels outside. So there is no reason why we shouldn ' t have a still stronger team next year. Ready for the Gun Page 338 MINOR SPORTS 1921 WRESTLING By COACH FRANK OILMAN ON first thought it would seem that the wrestling team did not perform in " big league style " this year, due to our rather disastrous defeats by Iowa and Ames. Minnesota lost to Iowa at Iowa City on January 28. There were only two falls, the remaining bouts being decided by close decisions, except the one in which R. Gaalaas was given a draw. The men making the trip were Captain Bailev, Earl Stoner, George Cooper, Ben Brown, and Henry Paulisich. The entire team per- formed creditably and displayed a fighting spirit characteristic of Minnesota teams. The team which carried Minnesota ' s colors to Ames was made up of Captain Bailey, Ben Brown. George Cooper, Sam Berg and Henrv Paulisich. Stoner and Butler were kept out of this meet on account of injuries. The men made a fine showing before a crowd of 3,500 fans. At both Ames and Iowa wrestling is a major sport. They have excellent facilities and are encouraged by the athletic boards and 100 per cent of the student body. At Ames thev have three full time wrestling coaches and have a squad of one hundred and twenty men out daily. Ames and Iowa have the best wrestling teams in the Middle West. It is no disgrace to be de- feated by either team. Minnesota, on the other hand, has very poor facilities for this branch of sport, and can accommodate only a few men. The necessities are not very abundant and the men who come out should be given a great deal of credit. Our team could have easily won from a team in its class. This was demonstrated last year when Min- nesota won every bout from Wisconsin. The prospects for next year are brighter than they have been for many years. The intramural meet on January 15 was witnessed by the largest crowd that has gathered to watch wrestling at Minnesota in the last five years. The interest taken in this sport by the students is greater and with the proper facilities Minnesota should be able to turn out a team equal to any team in the country. Page 340 MimiesDln H rt ' .stUrs Page 341 The Team Page 342 Favorite Holds Page 343 I, L. .Nt,f-uHU DE FORREST SWENSON GRAHAM WM. LAN FORD TAYLOR ELDREDCE UNIVERSITY HOCKEY THE growing popularity of hockey was felt in the demand for an organization to represent the L niversity. To satisfy this demand and secure the recognition that the sport deserved, an organization was formed. It was decided that there should be a definite group to tend to the gathering of information from other colleges, as to the details of maintaining a team, and the facilities for their maintenance. Frenchy De Forrest was elected president of this group, Alvin Wyatt vice-president, and B. E. Eldredge secretary and treasurer. These officers have done a great deal of good, hard work in securing this information, which will have great weight in making hockey a major sport at Minnesota. The next step was the organization of a team. William Graham was elected captain and Lovett Beard was elected manager. Beyers, Eldredge, Pond, Wyatt, Graham, B. Bros, C. Bros, Langford, and others constituted material from which a very promising team could be picked. Games were scheduled with other teams immediately, but due to the poor weather the schedule was not completed. The first game was with Hamline and was just a test to see what might be expected of the team in the future when team work was developed. The game was entirely satisfactory to the coach and ended with a score of 4 to 3 in favor of the T niver- sity. St. Thomas, the winners of the State Championship, desired to play the Uni- versity. This game was played at the Coliseum Rink and was certainly a hard fought, exciting one. During the entire 3 periods the Minnesota team held the lead, defeating the State Champions by a score of 3 to 1. This victory technically gives the University the State Championship, and arouses the pep and enthusiasm of all the hockeyites of the school, as well as promising a great year for 1921-1922. Page 344 Warming-Vp Exercises Page 345 Page 346 SKI JUMPING SKI-ING is rapidly becoming a popular sporl in the United States, and within the last few years favorably located uni- versities have been taking up this phase of winter recreation. IW ; Regardless of the fact that Minnesota took an active interest in H ® tliis s|)ort later than other universities, we have been able to m take a leading place in ski-jumping activities. Possibly our H| success has been due to our favorable location. Within a radius M of two hundred miles of Minneapolis practically one-half the H ski slides of the United States are located. Many of our stu- ■ ■ dents have skied before entering the University, and are I I therefore well versed in the fine art of ski-jumping. ■ Last fall the Gopher Ski Club was organized to further ■™ " " ski-ing and other outdoor sports of the University. Soon after COACH ROEMER 1 ' IITT organizing this club a dual meet was arranged with the Uni- versity of Wisconsin. Owing to adverse weather conditions and a lack of a proper slide, this meet was postponed until February 13. A snowfall of a few inches made possible the packing of snow upon the newly constructed slide at Glenwood Park, and regardless of mild weather, the ski-jumping contest was held. Wisconsin arrived with a very strong team, some of the Badgers having records for first class ski-jumping in Norway. Two of their men had taken second and third places at the Chicago amateur ski tournament. Lack of a slide, coupled with the slight snowfall, had made practice at Minnesota practically impossible, but a couple of days of strenuous training just preceding the meet whipped the Gopher quintet into good ski-ing form. Due to lack of snow, plans for the meet could not be carried out as fully as had been first planned. A two-mile cross country run, a one-mile run and a half-mile run on skis had to be cancelled. The spectators, however, were not wholly disap- pointed. The Minneapolis Tribune came to the rescue and staged a dog derby. This event took place after the ski-jumping contest. At two-thirty the meet began. From outward appearances Minnesota seemed to be slightly superior to the Badger skiers. Regardless of the fact that Minnesota lacked distance; form and ability to stand, proved to be our strong points. The final score showed Minnesota 778 and Wisconsin 750. This was the first meet ever held at Minnesota and the second of its kind held in the United States, the Gophers also having taken part in the first held at Madison, Wisconsin, one year ago. Plans have been drawn for a ski scaffold to be erected on the river bank behind the University Hospital. Other plans which the club has made for the future include toboggan slides, coasting slides, and a hockey rink on the river flat. The toboggan and coasting slides will be formed along the slant of the hill, but in order to perfect a ski-slide it will be necessary to erect a scaffold on the flat above so as to make it possible to land upon the slope of the hill. The aim in view by the Go- pher Ski Club is to make the river bank and flat below the outdoor winter play- ground of the University. Page 347 mamm Off Thru the Air Page 34S Minnesota Defeats Wisconsin Page 349 Minnesota Tennis Team Page 3S0 Minnesota Gym Trnm Page 351 Minnesota W ins Northtveslern Gym Meet INTRA-MURAL SPORTS SIGMA DELTA PSI HONORARY SENIOR MEMBERS W. E. Hamilton, " 14 John Martin ' 15 John Murray, ' 15 B. F. Johnson, ' 16 H. L. Richards, ' 16 H. T. MoERscH, ' 16 S. G. Mara, ' 16 J. J. Ballentine, " 16 Bernie Bierman, " 16 George Bierman, ' 16 E. T. Bros, ' 16 S. M. Powers, ' 17 C. M. Pollock, ' 17 H. S. F ' rench, ' 17 V. A. DiEBOLT, ' 17 August Dvorak, ' 18 Senior R. A. Patrick, ' 20 C. J. SCHJOLL, ' 20 G. A. SCHURR, ' 21 ACTIVE MEMBERS Junior H. C. NiLES, ' 21 R. L. Olander, " 20 QUALIFICATIONS FOR MEMBERSHIP 1. 100 yard dash, 11% sec. 2. 220 yard low hurdles — 31 sec. 3. Running high jump — 5 feet. 4. Running broad jump — 17 feet. 5. Shot put (16 lbs.) — 30 ft. (Proportionate to size of man. ) 6. Pole vault — 8 feet 6 inches. 7. Throwing baseball — 250 feet. 8. Punting football— 120 feet. 9. 100 yard swim. (Continuous without rest.) 10. Two-mile run — 12 niin. 15 sec. 11. Ten-mile walk — 2 hours 30 min. j Front handspring. 12. (Hand stand— 10 s« iiciiiu iciiiu — i j sec. (.Front dive over 4-foot obstacle. Fraternities Athletic Page 354 MIKESH M MANCNEY BROS DALY GOODRICH ROY BROWN CHBISTILAW INTRAMURAL BASEBALL Won by Engineers IN place of the old method of preliminary class games in each college, with a final selection of the best men from each class team to represent the college, a new plan was tried in the 1920 season. Each school picked a team at the begin- ning of the season to represent them, and thereby gained thru longer practice to- gether. This method proved much more satisfactory than the old. The colleges were divided into two divisions. The Engineers and Dents, winners in their respective divisions, met on June 6 in the championship game at Northrop Field. The Engineers emerged victorious before a large crowd by a score of 3 to 2. The effective pitching of Miller did much to make his team the cup winners. Page 3SS INTRAMURAL TRACK MEET THE Ags by winning the relay nosed out a three-point win over the Academics, the final score being Agriculturists 33, Academics 30, and the Engineers 14. Skuli Hrutfiord was the individual star of the meet, collecting thirteen points for the farmers. The Ag star won first place in the 50-yard dash and the 50-yard high hurdles events, and second in the shot put. Berkwitz, Academic, and Acker. Engineer, furnished the biggest thrill of the evening, when they tore down the home stretch of the 440-yard dash, neck and neck, finishing in a dead heat. Gaumnitz, running easily, won the half-mile, while Hoverstad and Leider finished first and second in the mile, respectively. The meet served to give Len Frank a good line on the material available for his team this year. SUMMARY Event First Second 50-yd. dash . . Hrutfiord (Ag.) Larson (Ag.) One mile . . . Hoverstad Ag. ) Leider (Ac.) 50-yd. high hurdles Hrutfiord (.Ag.) Niles (Ac.) 440-yd. dash . . Berkwitz (Ac.) Acker (Eng.) Pole vault . . KiRBY (Eng.) Teal (Eng.) Shot put . . . Newbeiser (Ac.) Hrutfiord (Ag.) High jump . . Seney (Ac.) Niles (. c.) 880-yd. run . . Gaumnitz (Ag.) Berkwitz (. c.) Relay .... .Agriculturists (Larson, Hoverstad, Third Willson (.Ac.) Tronc (. g. ) Mattice (. c. ) Sperling (Ac.) Time 5% sec .5 min., 1% sec. 7 sec. 1 min., 5% sec. Altfillisch (Ac) 10 ft., 6 in. Madison (Ag.) 34 ft.. 11 in. Kein (Eng.) 5 ft.. 5V2 in. Dougherty (.Ac.) 2 min., 13 sec. Gaumnitz, Hrutfiord) i ' 4 ' SKULI HRUTFIORD HIGH POINT WINNEH Page 356 HARRY GOLDIE HARRY GOLDIE, who has been in charge of boxing since its introduction at the University, is a veteran of some forty-five ring battles. He has that prac- tical ring generalship that onlv experience can bring, and combines in an unusual degree the qualities of an expert boxer and instructor. The method of instruction which he has established at Minnesota is very similar to that later proposed by Mike Gibbons, world ' s champion middleweight, for the training of soldiers in army camps. Mr. Goldie was boxing instructor at the Lni- versity during the period of the S. A. T. C. His classes are now divided into two groups, one for first-year men who have successfully passed the tests required by the physical education department, and the other for upperclassmen. One hundred and fifty were enrolled in all classes during the 1921 season. Page 357 The 1921 Squad THE 1920 TOURNAMENT FIFTY men put on the gloves for the 1920 boxing tournament. Nearly one hun- dred more received instruction in Harrv Goldie ' s classes during the season. The five score who represented the best talent in the classes were further reduced in numbers in the preliminaries and semi-finals, both of which were open to the University public. The matches which were fought in three two-minute rounds aroused keen interest and revealed an unusu al wealth of talent. The card for the finals was: Bantamweight Lenski vs. Prins Featherweight Nacle vs. Applebaum Lightweight Abrahamson vs. Jemoft Speciuhveight NoLTE vs. Graham Welterweight Benson vs. Johnson Middleiveight Erickson vs. LaTendresse Light-Heavyweight Gold vs. Williams Two hundred and fifty enthusiastic spectators saw the bouts which were held on the main floor of the Armory April 30. George Barton, Minnesota state official referee, was the third man inside the ropes. Dr. L. J. Cooke, C. B. Roemer, and Dean E. E. Nicholson were judges. The title winners in the tournament divisions were: John Prins, bantamweight; John Nagle, featherweight; Harold Nolte, special- weight; Clarence Jentoft. lightweight; George Benson, welterweight; Henry La- Tendresse, middleweight; and Paul Gold, lightheavyweight. Gold medals and intramural " M " s were awarded to the champions. THE FUTURE OF BOXING PLANS for the formation of a national inter-collegiate boxing association are meeting with the support of the majority of the Big Ten colleges. Iowa, Michigan, and Wisconsin universities have already signified their intention of join- ing should such an association be formed. Minnesota has taken no official position in regard to the proposal. Boxing would become a major sport, according to the provisions of the scheme. Thus far, no inter-collegiate boxing tournaments have been held in this Conference. Page 358 INTERFRATERNITY INTERFRATERNITY ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Earl Stoner President Ted Dwver Vice-President JuD Gremer Treasurer Rudolph Swore Secretary MEMBERS J. A. Walstrom Acacia JuDSON Grenier Alpha Delta Phi Raymond Swanson 4lpha Sigma Phi R. L. Swore Alpha Tuu Omega C. P. Randall Beta Theta Pi Warren Zeuch Chi Psi Clifton Holmes Delta Chi Ted Dwyer Delta Kappa Epsilon Dave Goode Delta I ' psilun G. Larsen Kappa Sigma Clayton Lewis Phi Delia Theta William Davis Phi Gamma Delta Clinton Merrill . Phi Kappa Psi Earl Stoner Phi Kappa Sigma M. G. DeForrest Phi Sigma Kappa Andrew Luscher Psi Upsilon H. 0. Rathbun Sigma Alpha Epsilon Delmar La Voi Sigma Chi Harry Armstrong Sigma Nu R. A. Patrick Sigma Phi Epsilon Harry Arp Tau Kappa Epsilon G. H. Morse Theta Delta Chi H. a. Carlborc Zeta Psi Page 360 INTERFRATERNITY BOWLING Won by Alpha Sigma Phi THE Interfraternity Bowling Tournament opened early in the fall quarter with every academic fraternity entered in the competition. The interest and friendly rivalry exhibited thruout the season marked it as one of the most successful branches of the Greek sport program. The fraternities were divided into four sections, the Alpha Sigs, the Kappa Sigs, the Acacias, and the Sigma Nus emerging as winners in their respective groups. In the semi-finals the Alpha Sigs defeated the Acacias in two straight games, the scores of which were 909 to 807, and 784 to 718. At the same time the Kappa Sigs were victorious over the Sigma Nus in two games out of three, the scores being 749 to 796, 824 to 718, and 794 to 754. In the finals the Alpha Sigs won from the Kappa Sigs in two hotly contested games, 782 to 764, and 806 to 801. This victory gave the Alpha Sigs the championship for the second consecutive year. Page 361 POND SWANSON DE FORREST CARDLE INTERFRATERNITY HOCKEY Won by Phi Sigma Kappa DUE to an unusually mild winter, much difficulty was experienced in playing thru the hockey schedule. However, after many postponements, the Phi Sigs finally emerged victorious after a game played at the Hippodrome rink, which could more properly have been termed " water polo. " Fifteen teams were entered, necessitating playing in three divisions. In the first division, the Sigma Chis came out at the top by defeating the Delta Taus 3 to 2. In the second division the Dekes went into the semi-finals by defeating the Sigma Nus 8 to 0. The Phi Sigs won in the third division. The Phi Sigs won from the Sigma Chis after a hard, close game, which was de- cided only after playing two extra periods, by the score of 2 to 1. In the finals the Phi Sigs plaved the Dekes, who had drawn " bye " in the semi- finals. As previously mentioned, the weather was favorable for most any sport but hockey. However, the game was remarkably well played, the score being 1 to 0. Page 362 ZETTERBERC PATRICK PARTRIDGE BENSON MARCH BASKETBALL Won by Sigma Phi Epsilon DISPOSING of the Kappa Sig quint in the final game, 15 to 2. the Sigma Phi Epsilon basketeers romped away with the inter-fraternity basketball cup after a memorable season. Alpha Sigma Phi drove thru their division in slashing style and met the S. P. E. ' s in the crucial combat of the year. The battle went into an extra five-minute period before the Sigma Phi Epsilons, led by Captain Juhnke, Patrick, and Partridge, finally broke thru and slipped in a 12 to 11 victory. Kappa Sigma progressed to the finals by eliminating the Phi Kaps in the semi ' s, by the close score of 7 to 6. The season was marked by many fierce struggles and just as many freak scores, such as 35 to 0, and 1 to 0. The lineup for the final game was: SIGMA PHI EPSILON Patrick R. F. Zetterburc L. F. March C. Benson R. G. Partridge L. G. KAPPA SIGMA Jensen McLauchun . . Clark Larson . oscarson Page 363 ' -1 A ALri " lLLi Lii INTERFRATERNITY RELAYS If on by Phi Kappa Psi WITHOl ' T opposition the Phi Psi Quartet of Sprinters won the 1920 outdoor championship. Being the only fraternity to enter a team, they had but to step around the track to formally establish their right to the cup. The group com- posed of Joe Kelly, Frank McNally, Dick Fischer, and Frank Kellv (all squad men but the first) proved their ability by tearing around Northrop Field in the fast time of 1:32%. The 1921 Indoor meet proved a duplication of last year ' s event. Only four complete teams appeared for the " prelims " . The D. U. ' s defeated the Sigma Chis, and the Alpha Delt vs. Phi Psi was neck and neck until the second Alpha Delt man " spilled " , giving the Phi Psi team an unconquerable lead. In the finals, Feb. 19, the Phi Psis again earned their right to the cup by defeating the strong D. U. Quartet in a fast race. The winning team was composed of Frank Blodgett, John Mortland, Lawrence Pontius, and Louis Altfillisch, all new men in inter- fraternity track. Page 364 INTERFRATERNITY FOOTBALL SCORES ALPHA DELTS DEKES 7 WiLLSON L. E Wyatt Grenier L. T Hoffman Nesbit L. G Sullivan Ueland, T C Steele RuMPF, B R. G Wilde Cleveland R. T Kenna Child R. E Wallace Conner Q J. Buck Lord L. H Grose Norton R. H O ' Connor Reilly F Solon BETAS 7 CHI PSIS Glenny L. E Sheldon Woolery L. T Yetter Kelly, W L. G Prest Andrist C T. Lancford Adams R. G Cowm Wedum R. T Allen Mann R. E Kirby Kelly, R Q . . . Zeuch Randall L. H. . Sanders Smith R. H Sears Von Eschen F Warner Page 365 MELLENIHINE SWORE SPRAFKA M. LAWLER LUND BEYERSON SCHWEDES BENNER INTERFRATERNITY BASEBALL Won by Alpha Tau Omega MAJOR baseball had nothing on the interest shown in the interfraternity base- ball race in the spring of 1920. All of the potential Varsity material was massed on the sides of their respective fraternities. The various divisions played off their games and the finals found the Phi Kappa Signias playing the Alpha Tau Omegas, holders of last year ' s championship, for the first honors. The Alpha Taus had won in their division with little real opposition, never hav- ing more than three runs scored on them. In the finals the Phi Kappas started off with a rush, hitting Harry Schwedes for several good hits, but the fielding of the A. T. O ' s. saved the day for them. In the third inning they found their swing and hit Freidle for enough safe ones to put over the two runs that won the game for them, by the score of 4 to 2. The entire game was filled with thrills and some clever playing was done by both teams. Page 366 V- INTERFRATERNITY SWIMMING RELAY Won by Delta Kappa Epsilon THE Deke relay team copped the swimming trophy after a closely contested race with the Alpha Belts and Betas, who finished second and third, respectively. The Dekes got the jump and held the lead all the way, but at no time were they more than three or four feet ahead of the Alpha Delt natators. That the Deke team, which was composed of such stars as John Day and Mur- ray Lanpher. was pushed to the limit is shown by the fact that they established a new interfraternity record of 1 minute, 24 seconds, which is remarkably fast time. The victorious team was composed of Day, Grose, Leslie Buck, and Lanpher. The Alpha Delt swimmers were: Shearer. Hultkrans, Norton, and Clark. Page 367 INTERFRATERNITY TENNIS Won by Delta Tau Delta THE Interfraternity Tennis Tournament of 1920 was held under very favorable conditions. The play started about May 15, nearly every fraternity being represented. By the process of elimination the stronger teams forged ahead, and the A. T. O ' s, Alpha Delts, Betas, and Delta Taus entered the semi-finals. The Alpha Delts beat the A. T. O ' s, and the Delta Taus beat the Betas. The final match was won by the Delta Taus after a hard fought match. The Delta Taus were represented by Peter- son and Bros. Page 368 WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS ■ F HH H IV " f Lj ' I H 1 ufl k ij V ' ikT} ' d l I H ■ ' 4 H m 1 ' Mil .H i l R h Mi ' . aim - w% B 1 I 1 SULLIVAN WHITMAN MC BEA TUPPER BONNEY MC CREGOR KRLEGER GEORGE MARTIN DB. NORRIS MLHPHY W. A. A. BOARD Blanche Martin President Bertha McRea Vice-President Harriet George Secretary Catherine Ricgs Treasurer Marjorie Bonney Daily Representative Dr. Norris I p i, , Representatives Minna Schick ) Eugenie Murphy Senior Representative Winifred Whitman Junior Representative Margaret Kruecer Sophomore Representative Helen MacGregor Freshman Representative Merab Tupper Agricultural Representative Betty Sullivan Representative-at-large Page 370 WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION THE Women ' s Athletic Association, which for tlie past 15 years has had complete charge of the athletic activities of University of Minnesota women, demonstrated this year that it was " full grown, " and well able to stand on its own feet, when it discarded its old, protective " open membership " policy, and adopted independent " closed membership. " Under the old system, any woman student could become a member of the association upon the payment of the required dues. The association had long felt the weakening influence of this policy, which made possible the pres- ence, in the organization, of a large number of members who were disinterested in athletics, but not until this fall did it feel sufficiently strong to strike out entirely on its own and dispense with the source of financial assistance afforded by open membership. At the first meeting of the association held in the fall of 1920, the official board of the association, of which Blanche Martin was president, voted to adopt closed membership, and a new constitution, providing for this form of organization was, in consequence, immediately drawn up. As the constitution now stands, only girls who have secured 30 points toward the honorary athletic seal are entitled to mem- bership in the association. The first members admitted to the association under the new constitution were the Freshman girls who made their class teams in field hockey this fall, and who were enthusiastically received into membership at the annual field hockey banquet. The association has been adequately rewarded for its action in adopting closed membership by tlie redoubled interest which the members of the organization now take in all of its activities. Whereas previously the association was governed en- tirely by the official board, every member now has an opportunity, once a month at general meetings, to direct the policy of the association, and has made good use of this opportunity. The unprecedented interest which has been taken in all of the sports this year, and the unexcelled success of the Penny Carnival, which the asso- ciation gave in February, is attributed by the association to the strengthening influ- ence of closed membership. Page 371 The W. A. A. is an exceedingly busy organization. Its sports calendar is filled from October to June — one tournament is scarcely completed ere the association is launching plans for the inauguration of a new sport. The field hockey season opens the year, and is closely followed by ice hockey and basketball practices, which terminate in heated class conflicts; on the heels of basketball come baseball, tennis, archery, and other out-of-door spring sports, while scattered thruout the year are hikes, snow-shoe jaunts, skiing expeditions and canoe trips, all sponsored by the Women ' s Athletic Association. Fencing classes, continuing thruout the year, are also conducted under the auspices of the association, and have achieved great popularity. The chief social events of the year are the field hockey and basketball banquets and the Pennv Carnival. Swimming is under the direction of the Aquatic League, an honorary organiza- tion which makes membership dependent upon skill in the mastery of a variety of strokes and dives. Quarterly tournaments are the chief events of the year for the league. This year the league has been responsible for the formation of an official Red Cross Life Saving Corps. Excellent work in athletics does not go unrewarded at Minnesota. To the girl who by participation in seasonal sports — in hiking, in gymnasium work, in swim- ming, and in other sports, has proved her ability in athletics, is awarded the Seal, which is equivalent to the M awarded to men athletes of the L niversity. The fol- lowing girls received the Seal in 1920: KaTHEBINE SCHIMDEL GlADYS ByER Betty Forssell Dorothy Humiston Harriet Dunn Gertrude Lyon Lydda Olson Teresa Huesman Page 372 Sportswomen of the " U ' Page 373 0% If THE " Frosh " captured the field hockey championship title this fall and are quite ' " cocky " ' over the ease with which they copped this honor. The season, unmarred by prematurely cold weather, was very successful, and the tournament, despite the fact that the Freshmen were from the first undeni- ably superior, was interest-holding to the last game. The Freshmen compris- ing the victorious team, and their posi- tions follow: Martha Taylor . Lucille Larson . Helen Baldwin . Hannah Pam Winifred Numbers Ruth Campbell . FIELD HOCKEY Center Right Inside Left Inside Right If ing Left Wing Right Halfback Betty Frankforter Arlyn Ostrem . Gladys Woods . Pearl Herron . Ellen Mosbeck . Left Halfback Center Halfback Right Fullback Left Fullback Goal The keen edge of the pleasure of being " Champs " was slightly dulled when a team dubbed the " Varsity " team, which was comprised of the best players of the vanquished classes, defeated the holders of the title. The lineup of the Varsity team was: Catherine Riccs . Faye Farmer Virginia Mayfji . Joyce Walrath . Veronica Krueger Lenore Alway . Center Right Inside Left Inside Right Wing Left Wing Right Halfback Elsie Mott . Agnes Haedecke . Neva Osbeck . . Myrtle Hinderman Gladys Van Fossen Left Halfback Center Halfback Right Fullback Left Fullback Goal Page 374 Field Hockeyists l: ' i Page 375 ICE HOCKEY THE women at Minnesota enjoy a privilege that is given to few other lovers of outdoor sports. Our cold winters, together with a skating rink on Northrop Field, give girls every opportunity to learn to skate as well as to play real ice hockey. Numerous practices were held but, unfortunately, because the winter was unusually mild and the weather variable, no teams were chosen. To the coaches, Norman Peterson, Chester and Bernard Bros, a great deal of thanks is due for their valiant efforts to teach the Minnesota women to be real " puck chasers. " Page 376 ' ' Jlmpl On f ' - i ' W " C e Oh look Okfl ' bf ' iikU uit eMu) for a kUL. " Trdilers Are II e " Page 377 SWIMMING No danger now of any casualties in the swimming pool in the Women ' s Gym! Why not? Because the U. of M., on March 8, had added to its lists of organi- zations a women ' s life-saving corps, the members of which are skilled in all of the rescue " holds " ; in " managing " struggling victims, and in resuscitation methods. This corps, which was organized Tuesday, March 8, 1921, by Captain L. C. Alsbro, director of life-saving for the Northwest Division of the American Red Cross, is an official unit of the National Red Cross Life-Saving Corps. Officers of the organiza- tion are: Dr. J. Anna Norris Katherine Nolan Helen Huhn Miss Berthold . Harriet George President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Medical Officer Instructor Acnes Haedecke . Captain Gladys Van F ' ossen " j Veronica Krueger . Mates Jean Wallace . . j Harriet George, president of the Aquatic League, who secured individual mem- bership in the National Corps this fall, is largely responsible for the formation of the corps here. Assisted by other individual members of the corps, she conducted life-saving classes twice a week, and prepared all who cared to try-out for the corps for the entrance tests. The classes are continuing, and a second corps will un- doubtedly be formed soon. Altho the Aquatic League is not officially behind the life-saving movement, it is backing the corps. The league has had an active and successful year, and has raised the personnel of its membership by making the entrance tests more difficult. A tournament was given during the fall quarter. Page 378 Paee 379 7 - .■i. " ' ' " «SM ' j. ' ia V. MAYER M. HINDEMAN L. ANDERSON N. NELSON BASKETBALL 1921 THE final tournament on March 15, 1921, terminated one of the most successful basketball seasons in the history of women ' s athletics at Minnesota. Practice started at the end of the first quarter in December and lasted for two months, during which time many odd-even games and also a color tournament were played off suc- cessfully. At the close of these practice tournaments, class teams were chosen. The following girls made places. SENIOR Right Forward Veronica Kruecer Left Forward Blanche Martin Center Clare Louise Scott Side Center Margaret Cross Right Guard Joyce Walrath Lejt Guard Inceborg Sund SOPHOMORE Right Foruard Marie Flath Left Forward Rose Abrahamson Center Ruth Lens Side Center Faye Farmer Right Guard Katherine Kureardt Left Guard Lillian Anderson JUNIOR Right Forward Virginia Mayer Left Forward Catherine Riggs Center Helen Nelson Side Center Evelyn Moore Right Guard Lillian Anderson Left Guard Myrtle Hinderman The scores of the games are as follows: Sophomores 10 Seniors 34 Freshmen . ..... 26 Seniors . 25 Juniors 16 Sophomores 6 FRESHMAN Right Forward Elizabeth Frankforter Left Forward Arlyne Ostrem Center Ruth Campbell Side Center Lucille Larson Right Guard Jean Archibald Left Guard Ellen Mosback 45 Juniors Freshmen 21 Sophomores 14 Freshmen 25 Juniors 12 Seniors 34 The Juniors and Seniors who were tied for second place played a second game, which the Juniors, altho their team was badly crippled, won 29-14. The Freshmen and Juniors then played the final game, the Juniors winning the basketball cham- pionship for 1921 by a score of 39-19. In connection with the regular class tournament, a sorority tournament was also played. Every sorority but two entered teams, and also several co-operative cot- tages. The final game was between the Coles (a co-operative cottage) and Kappa Kappa Gamma; the Coles won 21-12. Page 380 Page 381 Ttt,E(iJ!j r PENNY CARNIVAL LAUGHING, bright-colored crowds, gay clowns with red noses, pink lemonade, J bearded women, barkers, roller skates, twinkling lights, millions of copper pennies — ■ The Calico Cat and the Gingham Dog looked around bewildered. This must be Wonderland. But where was Alice, the Mad Hatter and the March Hare? Siamese Twins, confetti, toddling skeletons, Spidora, all-day suckers, telegrams. The Calico Cat wiggled her right whisker. She mewed to her doggish friend: " Oh, this is better than Wonderland. It ' s the Penny Carnival. Let ' s explore. " And they did. Yonder two ridiculous clowns were roller skating. They fell down. The whole Gym shook. " Aba- Aba- Aba. Right dis way to see the Bearded Woman. " (From inside, " Hey, gimme some glue. " I " And the Siamese Twins. The first, last, and only originals. Worth a cent. Don ' t neglect your education. Whad-ja come to the ' U ' for? " The " he-barker " was tired. He turned to the girl beside him, " Oh, Jane, I just know my nose is shiny. Quick! Johnny ' s coming over here. " The Gingham Dog was disgusted and began to roll a wicked eye in the direction of the lemonade booth. Miss Cat grabbed his paw and quickly dragged him down to the other end of the Gym. She knew that those vampish Gym teachers were serv- ing the " Pink-0, " and she was wise. Hark! What was that! " This way to the ring shows, ladies and gents! This way, this way ! Come right along. " Miss Cat perked one ear inquisitively, flourished her fluff y tail and was off to investigate, closely followed by curious Mr. Dog. " Oh Dog, " mewed Miss Kitty ecstatically, as one of the Huchthausen Tumblers stood precariously on his head, " Can you do that? " But Mr. Dog was spared the embarrassment of answering, for just then a pretty ballet dancer toddled onto the arena, and Miss Cat, without waiting for a reply, seized her doggish companion by his unwilling paw, and dragged him over to view the imitation university president, who was doling out fake diplomas. " Much more interesting than ballet dancers, " said Miss Cat wisely. Page 382 A coy messenger boy raced down the hall calling, " Telegram for Miss Kitty. " S!ie read it eagerly. " Fat mouse hiding in Booth 1,000,000. " With a hop she was off. Tearing past Booth 999,999, the Cat entered the next. Bluebeard ' s wives had come to life. Hopping about, six and eight on a single chair, they were screeching " a mouse, a mouse! " As Miss Cat appeared, the mouse wisely slid thru a crack in the floor. The long-haired wives were able to return to their uncomfortable hooks. And where do you suppose Miss Cat found the Gingham Dog when she returned from her mouse hunt? Shooting craps for chocolate cigarettes, and making eyes at the pretty girl who was presiding over the " bones. " Strains of " There ' ll be a Hot Time in the Old Town Tonight, " floated in thru an open window. Mr. Dog knew he wanted to camel walk. The way to the revelry lay thru the haunted tunnel. Ghosts with clicking bones, darkness, howling and wailing, bony skeletons with clammy fingers, sirens, weird shrieks, winds that whistled eerily in one ' s ears, path- ways that skidded from under one ' s paws! When the poor cur stumbled out of the " Way of Horror " the hair on the tip of his tail had turned grey from fright; he was shaking all over, and cold perspiration was dripping from him in puddles. He managed, after great effort, however, to creep upstairs and began dancing. The assembly room in Shevlin, Dog said, as he paid out five pennies for a dance, reminded him of a place where he used to spend his evenings when he was an engineer. Confetti, soft lights, candy-girls, ice-cream cones, dark corners, comfy lounges, strumming banjos, pop. As the Gingham Dog took the Calico Cat ' s paw on the way home, he barked with Doggish fervor: " That was a Wonderland carnival, Kitty. Yep, quite worth a cent. " And she purred back, " Hip, Hip Hooray — let ' s come again next year. " Page 383 BASEBALL WHEN spring rolls around each year, out come the baseball bats, the catcher ' s mit and the trusty shin guards, and the diamonds at the rear of the Women ' s Gymnasium at once become scenes of hilarious activity. Even before spring makes its advent, preparations for the inter-class baseball tournament are begun with indoor practices which extend over a period of several weeks. Competition for class teams is usually exceedingly keen, and becomes keener as the practices are transferred from the indoor diamond to the outdoor diamonds. The choosing of teams is always an event of great interest, and is followed by a period of intensive class practices prior to the inter-class tournament. Of course, the tournament is the big event of the year, and usually draws big followers of on-lookers who add class spirit to the contests by rooting lustily. It is usually an event of field day. Inter-house baseball attracts almost as much interest as inter-class baseball. Prac- tically all of the houses on the campus rally elevens and enter into the contest. House practices are held after dinner " on the lot across the street, " or in the early morning, or in the afternoons after 4:30 classes. Inter-house baseball, like inter- class sport, is concluded with a tournament game for championship. Rivalry for the place of " champ " always runs high. Page 384 THE 1920 TENNIS SEASON THE most successful tennis season in five years took place in the spring of 1920. when over fifty tennis " cracks " were entered in the singles and doubles tourna- ment. The doubles tournament was won by Clara Cross and Ruth Ainsworth after many hard sets. In singles, Peachy Cross, Blanche Martin, Ruth Ainsworth. and Betty Sullivan were semi-finalists. The following is the score of the matches: Clara Cross versus Bee Martin. 4-6, 7-5, 8-6. Ruth Ainsworth versus Betty Sullivan, 5-7, 7-5, 8-6. The final game was won by Ruth Ainsworth, 6-4, 7-5, but since the match was not finished in the time scheduled, no cup was awarded for the singles championship. Tennis ranks as one of the most popular spring sports at the University, and many Minnesota women, other than these who come out for the tournament, wield the racket industrially during the last month and a half of the school year. With increased W. A. A. control over tennis, the entries in the tournaments will be in- creasingly large. Page 385 FENCING SHOUTS of touchee and passee, masks, foils, and sabres make fencers appear to be the most formidable of women athletes. Fencing was established last year by a small but enthusiastic group of girls under the direction and tutelage of Professor Oscar W. Junek. In Dr. Junek ' s class were: Laura Peck, Dorothy Francis, Eleanor Cederstrom, and Betty Sullivan. Second quarter of this year a new class was organ- ized to study the Italian method of foil fencing. The following are the new fencers: Mary Howard Helen Hutton Winifred Morehouse Anna Norman Lyra Tyra The fencing classes have been conducted this year by Betty Sullivan, a Junior in the School of Chemistry, who received her instructions under Dr. Junek. This sport, which ranks among the newest, is sponsored by the Women ' s Athletic Asso- ciation, and has a bright future ahead of it. As it grows, competitive bouts and exhibitions will be chief features of this sport. Page 3S6 ARCHERY WHSSSSS! The swift-winged arrow speeds, unerringly, from the trusty bow di- rect to the bull ' s eye of liie wicker target, which is suspended on some not far distant tree trunk. The archer ' s arm is steady, her aim is sure — her reward is the ' ■puncture " of the bull ' s eye. Archery, which is a comparatively new sport at the University, is attaining a prominent place in woman ' s athletics. Twenty-five girls came out for this sport last spring, and. under the tutelage of Miss Helen Barr of the Physical Education Faculty, became adepts in piercing the target. Practices were held every noon, and at the conclusion of the season three teams were chosen. The teams were: FRESHMAN Gertrude Arnold Harriet George SOPHOMORE HoRTENSE Friedman Kathebine Morse SENIOR Katherine Schindel Harriet Dunn An archery tournament was played immediately after the choice of teams, and the championship game was one of the events of Field Day. The Seniors came out victorious. Archery is one of the newer sports which is destined to become very popular in the next few years. Page 387 FIELD DAY THE prosaic river flats are regularly, once a year, transformed into a combina- tion of fairyland and playground. The occasion for this transformation is the annual Field Day celebration with which the department of Physical Education and the Women ' s Athletic Association officially close the athletic year. The Masque, which is given each year at Field Day by the members of Miss Ladd ' s Rhythmic Expression classes, provides the " atmosphere " of fairyland which invad es and envelopes the flats on the day of the celebration. The 1920 Masque, which was particularly attractive, was entitled " The Golden Ball. " The theme of the Masque centered around a beautiful golden ball which was in the possession of sprites of the air, who, garbed in dainty, light colored and " airy " costumes made a very pretty picture as, with the river for a background, they frolicked with this proud possession. Sprites of the wind, clad in green and orange, breezed about, while dark robed sprites of the earth foully ran off with the beautiful golden ball. The Masque ended happily with the ball in possession of the sprites of the air. Field Day is usually set as the date for the inter-class and inter-house cham- pionship baseball games, but because of postponements in field day last spring, due to unfavorable weather, the 1920 tournaments were played earlier. In addition to these championship games, members of the gymnasium classes, who have long been contestants for honors in bat-ball, volley bal l, and other indoor games, com- pete for group championship titles. Usually also, there is an archery contest. Field Day is also the occasion for the awarding of the honorary athletic seal to girls who have distinguished themselves in university athletics. The day usually culminates with a big bon-fire and a basket picnic supper. Page 388 HONOR SOCIETIES U WrrK MANDEVtLLE PARKER BRAY PERSON ADAMS MELANDER AR BENJAMIN BALLINGER ANDERSON DREWS DUNLOP PEEL HOVERSTAD BIERMAN JOHNSON YETTER ERICKSEN SAMUELSON WHITON CHRISTEN5EN CAUMNITZ HASLERUD HUNTSINCER WILLIAMS HASTINGS ALPHA ZETA Founded at Ohio State University, 1S97 Established at Minnesota, 1905 Number of Chapters, 29 Number of Members, 4,000 O. Aamodt F. J. Alway A. C. Army C. H. Bailey J. H. Beaumont C. D. Black W. L. Boyd A. Boss W. G. Brierly LeRoy Cady N. K. Carnes E. G. Cheney S. B. Cleland F. P. Daniels C. A. Anderson T. H. Arens G. W. Benjamin H. R. BlERMAN Clayton Bray J. J. Christensen H. E. Ballincer Clayton Bray R. S. DuNLOP FACULTY L. DeFlon M. J. DORSEY C. H. ECKLES E. F. Ferrin C. P. Fitch A. G. Black F ' rank Brunkow Robert Olson Dean E. M. Freeman L. F. Garey R. A. GORTNER S. A. Graham Fred Griffee H. K. Hayes M. Hertic F. A. Krantz H. Macy W. A. McKerrow T. E. Odland W. H. Peters G. A. Pond R. S. RUCGLES E. C. Stakman E. H. Steinmetz W. Tapley Mark Thompson A. G. Tolaas J. P. Wentlinc H. B. White J. W. Wilbur A. D. Wilson C. G. Worsham J. C. Leach R. A. Dutcher M. H. Fohrman Warren Waite A. N. Wilcox Dean R. W. Thatcher C. D. Dahle MEMBERS 1921 H. E. Drews L. N. Ericksen E. Gaumnitz Casper Haas R. L. Huntsinger E. J. James R. S. Hastings A. Hoverstad M. A. LooMis A. Whiton L. W. Melander V. M. Williams W. B. Parker A. E. Adams H. Person E. J. Haslerud ER A. Samuelson A. 0. Johnson A. Wackermann Lester Peel 1922 G. Mandeville Phil Wilson Henry Wilson J. F. Yetter Fraternities Agriculture Page 390 BETA GAMMA SIGMA FACULTY Geo. W. Dowrie R. G. Blakey MEMBERS B. D. MuncETT Douglas Anderson Ben D. Black Kenneth Butler Rov Cohen 1921 Bertram Downs C. Floyd Hooper Clark Sulerud Frank Tupa E. G. Bergh Laurence S. Clark 1922 Raymond E. Hartz Edmund G. Taylor Fraternities Honorary Commerce Page 391 DELTA PHI LAMBDA OFFICERS Jean M. Keller President Hazel Lust Secretary Josephine Fredericks Treasurer Dr. Anna H. Phelan Dean Ladd Madeline Long Ella Oerting Cordelia E. Schilling Kathrvn Thorbus Josephine Fredericks Mildred Hocan Edith Sondercaard Hazel Lust FACULTY Graduate 1921 Mary E. Chase Frances Kelley Euzabeth Linsky Muriel Hughes Gladys Meyerand Juanita Small Genevieve Kupfer Jean M. Keller Irma Provinski Societies Honorary Creative Writing Page 392 RANSOM WAHLQi:iST HAYWARD MANCNEY AUSTIN MILLER FORBES WICHMAN WILSON LARSON MAINE SPRINGER SHEPABDSON RYAN BERG ETA KAPPA NU Founded at University of lllii ois 1914 Established at Minnesota, 1920 MEMBERS Associate Prof. F. W. Springer Prof. W. T. Ryan Dr. G. D. Shepardson 1921 Glen B. Ransom Andrew L. Miller Hugo W. Wahlquist P. Raymond Wilson Laurance W. Hayward Percival E. Loye Elmer J. Mancney LuDviG C. Larson Paul D. Austin Basil C. Maine Ray R. Sweet 1922 Samuel A. Berg Abner W. Wilson Henry C. Forbes Martin F. Wichman Fraternities Honorary Electrical Engineering Pag 393 GAMMA ALPHA Founded at Cornell, 1899 Established at Minnesota, 1916 MEMBERS Olaf S. Aamodt Henry D. Barker J. Herbert Beaumont John W. Bushnell Roy N. Chapman Ferdinand A. Collatz W. S. Cooper Lloyd B. Dickey Maxwell J. Dorsey w. h. e imons George B. Frankforter E. M. Freeman Guy Stanton Ford IwAo Fukushima C. C. Gault Samuel A. Graham F. F. Grout L. M. Henderson Marshall Hertic A. C. Hildreth A. D. Hirschfelder Walter F. Hoffman Charles R. Hursh J. B. Johnston H. H. Knight Lee L Knight Frank C. Kracek W. M. Lauer RussEL Leslie E, J. Lund E. P. Lyon Harold Macy C. A. McKinley Earl R. Morris A. D. Power J. Paul Quigley W. A. Riley Oswald Rocnley A. G. Rugcles L. A. Sarver W. Martin Sandstrom G. M. Schwartz Paul F. Sharp D. O. Spriesterbach W. T. Tapley Joseph Valasek W. C. Werner John W. Wilbur J. J. Willaman Fraternities Graduate Scientific Page 394 GAMMA SIGMA DELTA Ig jP 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. OFFICERS Andrew Boss President C. H. Bailey Vice-President C. G. WORSHAM. . . L. DeFlon . . . Secretary George Nesom FACULTY M. J. DORSEY L. I. Knight A. C. Arny Graduate William Moore A. G. Rugcles f. a. collatz Raymond Fogelman P. F. Sharp 1921 G. F. Buttick D. W. Robertson Don Anderson Walter Gamble Carl Ostrom Leland Youngblood Lloyd Bovee Merrill Woodruff Frederick K. Hauser Clyde .M. Frudden Edwin C. Johnson Fraternities Honorary Agriculture Page 395 GREY FRIARS Founded at Minnesota, 1909 A Senior Fraternity of Honor, Interested in the General Welfare of the University MEMBERS HaHLOW R. BlERMAN Da id E. Bronson Ralph E. Gruye Warren C. Hamburg Howard C. Jacobson Frank S. Kelly George L. Lindsay Arnold C. Oss Kenneth M. Owen Angus M. Smith Max F. Stevens Frank J. Tupa, Jr. endell E. Warner Ralph W. Warnock Fraternities Honorary Senior Men Page 396 INCUS Harry F. Bayard Earl J. Bratrude Louis A. Hauser Victor P. Hauser Roger L. Kennedy Richard H. Lindquist George N. Ruhberg James B. Vail Ralph Warnock Fraternities Honorary Medical Page 397 IRON WEDGE " For the Good of the V niversily " An Organization oj Senior Men Chosen on Merit MEMBERS MiNTON M. Anderson William A. Bemtt Daniel Bessesen Fred A. Enke Stewart Gustafson Edgar Jaeger Herbert Lefkovitz MVRON A. LoOMIS Wiluam G. MacLean Fred A. Ossanna Tracy J. Peycke Thorval Tunheim Owen Wangensteen Fraternities Honorary Senior Men Page 398 LAMBDA ALPHA PSI J I ' WB OFFICERS Charles Albert Savage Francis B, Barton . . Samuel Kroesch . President Vice President Clara B. Hankev . . . Secretary Robert Vincent Cram GUSTAV VAN RoOSBROECK FACULTY MEMBERS Dorothy Rose Hudso Jessie Schneider Helen Bayne Elisabeth Forssell Jane French Graduate 1920 Emily Schulte Hazel Portia Martin Anders Myhrman Elizabeth Nissen James Gray Walter Heyler Kora Koons Clinton Loehli.n Ruth Nordquist Inez Scott Bessie Scuba Fraternities Honorary Language Page 399 MORTAR BOARD 1q J An Honorary Organization of Senior Women Chosen on Basis of Leadership, Scholarship, and Service to the University MEMBERS Elizabeth Anderson Clara Cross Helen Hauser Bertha McRae Blanche Martin Edith Miller IsoBEL Rising Harriet Thompson Gertrude Wilharm Sororities Honorary Senior Women OMEGA ETA MU An Honorary Senior ■ Society Based Upon Scholarship OFFICERS J. S. Dale .... President R. H. LuNDQUIST Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer A. T. Newman . . . MEMBERS Charter P. J. Brekhus F. H. Orton G. M. Damon Alfred Owre R. 0. Green A. A. Pagenkopf C. A. Griffith G. W. Reynolds H. S. Godfrey J. M. Walls W. F. Lasby 0. A. Weiss H. C. Lawton A. S. Wells H. A. Maves Elected Charles Wiethoff B. G. Anderson H. C. Nelson M. E. Ernst J. F. Shellman Houghton Holliday F. C. Thiers H. J. Leon.ird R. A. Ulvestad J. M. Little A. F. Johnson E. J. MOHN 1921 J. S. Dale R. H. LUNDQUIST Fraternities Honorary Dentistry Page 401 PHI BETA KAPPA Founded at William and Mary College, If ' illiamsbtirg, Virginia. 1776 Established at Minnesota, 1892 OFFICERS Guy Stanton Ford President Frederic K. Butters First Vice-President Irville C. Lecompte Second Vice-President Clara B. Hankey Secretary William Anderson Treasurer MEMBERS Graduate Bertha Hinshaw Paul Jvenneth Abrahamson George Tilden Altman Rudolph Harry Anderson Amos Spencer Deinard Rosa Bessie Flicelman Elisabeth Forssell Wayne Charles Gilbert Evelyn Katherine Graber Beryl Sparks Green Walter Beaumont Heyler Kennett Webb Hinks Dora Evelyn Kearney Philip Brierley Henrietta Flicelman Thomas Palmer Helmey 1920 1921 kora koons Edith Harriet Jones Samuel Henry Maslon Anders Mattson Myhrman Elizabeth Nissen Florence Martha Schilling Inez Scott Mildred Scott Bessie Bertha Souba Nellie Alice Thompson Louise Josephine Thorson Charlotte Emma Zimmerschied Sophie Holzheid Leila Elizabeth Munson Page 402 PI LAMBDA THETA Founded at Minnesota, 1917 . uniber oj Chapters, 10 Jea Alexander Hermione Dealey Marie Denneen FACULTY Francis Kelley Ruth Raymond Mrs. L. D. Coffman Mrs. M. E. Hagcerty Mrs. ' . S. Miller Miss Alra Phelps Mrs. a. W. Rankin Dorothy Bovee Eleanor Cederstrom Cora Giere Tena Anderson ZoE Comer Lucy Grimes Carolyn Hormon ] Largaret McGuire MEMBERS Associate 1920 1921 Mrs. W. D. Reeve Mrs. E. C. Selke Mrs. F. H. Swift Mrs. J. Van Wagenen Bernadette Gormley Gratia Kelley Mrs. Hazel Martin Hope Mowbrey Ella Probst Mrs. AciNES Pyne Larion Wilson Marcaretta Weber Fraternities Honorary Education Page 403 - Q JS-- Hrf Br hWi h T PHI LAMBDA UPSILON Founded at University of Illinois, 1899 Established at Minnesota, 1910 Number of Chapters, 14 Number of Members, 1,500 Founded to Promote High Scholarship and Original Investigation FACULTY - R. A. Butcher G. B. Frankforter I. W. Geicer R. A. Gortner E. P. Harding R. B. Harvey G. E. Holm R. E. Kirk W. M. Lauer P. R. McMlLLER C. A. Mann G. H. MONTILLON C. H. Rogers L. L Smith J. J. Willaman MEMBERS Graduate A. V. Anderson H. H. Barber L. C. Brooks F. A. Collatz H. N. Crooker E. A. Fieger E. B. Fischer W. F. Hoffman F. C. Kracek A. N. Parrett N. C. Pervier J. P. Quigley L. A. RuMSEY W. M. Sandstrom P. F. Sharp A. E. Stoppel S. J. Thorson L. J. Webber Active R. W. Cornell C. V. Netz E. M. Nycaard C. C. Ruchhoft M. W. Seymour R. H. Swart Fraternities Honorary Chemistry Page 404 COMPTON SABIN HANSON NETZ LOWDEN JOHNSTON MAC CONNELL 05BECK STUDNICKA HASTEDT LOVIC GREENMAN CURTIS PHI UPSILON OMICRON FACULTY Mildred Weigley Maude Miller Marion Weller Amy p. Morse Jean Muir Dorsey Clara Brown Maude Patchin Juniata Sheppard Ruth Lindquist Mary L. Bull Harriet Goldstein JuuA Newton Vetta Goldstein NoLA Treat MEMBERS -- 1921 Irene Dahlberc Margaret Moberg Louise Colville NoRiTA Netz Gertrude Lovig Genevieve Johnston Evangeline MacConnell Grace Loudon Grace Greenman Ruth Compton Margaret Hanson Lou Lombard Rebecca Sholley Fern Osbeck Mildred Swinburne 1922 Irma Curtis Rose Studnicka Florence Hastedt LUQLE GrONDAHL Clover Sarin Sororities m Honorary Home Economics ' Page MS r fri ' 1 V H ■ ? ' , ' ' ' I H ■Sh f 1 4.- E sR IV A:. t ■ k ' H HHh HP ' ' HH I J f 1 ■ I V m L " ' pp. s. p Hh I H Hk P -kt B iHflBj b- ' tf ' ? Xfi U ' ' " H V ' ' HHH Hp- . Hii Hlc! ' J l c- j 9 y iy I H Q Il H SULLIVAN JOHNSON ELDBEDCE YOUNG PHELPS MC MANllS CASSEHLV PRINS SCHttRR SWENSON SCABBARD AND BLADE Founded at University of Wisconsin 7905 B Company, First Regiment, Installed at Minnesota, 1905 Number of Companies, 27 Number of Members, 3,500 OFFICERS George A. Schurr Captain William A. P. Graham First Lieutenant Lisle B. Swenson Second Lieutenant John M. Prins First Sergeant FACULTY Andrew J. Carlson John L. Haskins Captain H. M. Rose Lotus D. Coffman Kenneth W. Hinks Major E. G. Sherburne Major B. W. Feild Major H. C. Ingles Colonel G. Sturtevant William Watts Folwell Captain E. B. Moomau Major L. T. Walker Harold L. Goss Major L. R. Watrous ALUMNI Neal Arntson Eugene Glasgow Jack Philips Edward Clark Howard Holbrook Robert Smith William Eldredce John McCampbell Norman Tufty Edgar Facaros Terrence Nauchton Thomas Taylor Luke Gallagher Alano Pierce Wendell Warner Thomas Gallagher iMarshall Webb Active Paul Casserly Cyril Johnson George Schurr William Duroe Thomas McManus Lisle Swenson Irving English Thomas Phelps Richard Sullivan William Graham John Prins Raymond Young Pledge George Reed Fraternities Honorary Military Page 406 • ijS ' ' ' , A iH ' _ ' ise f f II k ] Hf ik ff- 4 (?. ' ' .•mmC -. -4 f t t f f ' f • • WALL HILLCREN PECK LAMB WITHV Sl ' THERLAND NILES PHELPS BBIGGS WC HALE CLARK MAC LEAN GLASGOW SIGMA DELTA CHI Founded at De Pauw University, 1909 Established at Minnesota, 1916 Number of Chapters, 38 Number of Members, 2,300 OFFICERS Wm. G. MacLean President Robert E. Withy, Jr Vice-President Lawrence S. Clark Secretary Cecil J. McHale Treasurer FACULTY W. P. KiRKWooD R. R. Barlow MEMBERS 1921 William G. MacLean Douglas Anderson Eugene C. Glasgow Sterling L. Peck Max E. Stevens Robert E. Withy, Jr. Sylvan L. Lyksett Ralph O. Hillgren 1922 Kennett W. Hinks Norman J. Wall Lawrence S. Clark Harold E. Brigcs George H.i Lamb Harold L. Schoelkopf Cecil J. McHale Loyd S. Whitbeck 1923 Hugh M. Mutton Sam J. Sutherland Thomas W. Phelps Henry C. Niles Fraternities Professional Journalistic Page 407 SIGMA XI OFFICERS R. E. ScAMMON President R. A. GoRTNER Vice-President A. T. Henrici Secretary F. K. Butters Treasurer FACULTY Dr. M. C. Sneed MEMBERS 1920 Dr. F. W. Wittich J. W. Broxon Minerva Morse L. A. Calkins K. E. ROLLEFSON F. A. COLLATZ W. R. Shannon W. C. Cook D. M. Siperstein H. L. Dunn L. S. SoLHAUG A. Dvorak Walfred Swanson Caroline Helmick S. D. WiLKINS ToKYAsu Kudo Edna M. Wolf N. A. Michels M. S. Wunderlich Sigma Xi keys were awarded the following as provided in the provision for the Sigma Xi Prizes for Undergraduate Research: August Dvorak, Walfred Swanson, and S. D. Wilkins. Page 408 SILVER SPUR An Organizat ion of Junior Men Interested in University Activities MEMBERS Paul S. Carroll Greg M. Moca Lawrence S. Clark Alfred L. Shellenberger Donald W. De Carle Earl A. Stoner L. Ray Davidson Frank J. Tupa William 0. Forssell Norman J. Wall Lloyd C. Gyllenborc Martin F. Wichman Clayton Lewis Ernest H. Wieckinc Herbert D. McKay Fraternities Honorary Junior Men Page 409 .f ■ 3 _f 1 i J t-f- » He K ' il KJPl f ' 1 1 1 5 t ' Kj|k 2jH| H » ' ' s KlElfml K Hf fl Ci Wfi ' mm mm T7 _ ' V ' 7 ' , ■ , , ▼» _ If 3 % ft f t 1 } t f f 1 I ? f 1 DEHN STANIUS BERC HAYWARD CARLSON CARPENTER WAHLQUIST WESSALE WENCEB HAMLIN JENSEN THORSHOV E. F. JOHNSON LUCE HEIDELBERCER JOHNSON BEA50NER PETERSON ELMER ZANCER WEST PODOSIN DAMBERC MU.LER C. A. JOHNSON FORSBERC MARTIN VAL ' LE TON BOHR ROBERTSON HAMMETT CORNELI. BERCFORD LARSON MAINE DA lES SHEPAHDSON FLATHER MONTILLON TAU BETA PI FACULTY T. M. Bains H. A. Erikson A. J. Carlson W. T. Ryan P. Christianson G. H. MONTILLON E. R. Martin B. J. Robertson G. C. Priester MEMBERS Honorary F. W. Springer W. R. Appleby F. M. Mann W. E. Brooke G. D. Shepardson J. J. Flather 1920 E. B. Fischer 1921 C. C. RtCHHOFT S. A. Berg M. R. Lee R. E. Bercford A. W. Luce H. W. Carpeinter B. C. Maine R. W. Cornell A. L. Miller R. P. Damberc A. N. Parret E. A. Dehn H. W. Peterson H. F. Dames J. PoDOSIN L. A. Elmer G. Stanius E. J. FORSBEBC A. E. Stoppel B. W. Gandrud R. H. Swart L. H. Hamlin 0. Thorshov L. W. Hayward S. A. Vaule H. C. Jacobson H. W. Von Rohr C. D. Jensen H. W. Wahlquist C. A. Johnson L J. Weber A. N. Johnson F. B. Wencer E. F. Johnson H. S. West F. C. Kracek G. Wessale L. C. Larson 1922 E. Zanger R. J. Heidelbercer 1 Fraternities n Honorary Engineering Page 410 H - Bc l H HH B ' B 1 " ' 1 K H J ' ' i S ' ' iJ ILm t i --i l BAHN JIAMMETT DAMBERC LARSON ANDERSON TAU SIGMA DELTA Founded at Mi-chigan, 1913 Established at Minnesota, 1917 Number of Chapters, 8 Number of Members, 100 FACULTY F. M. Mann Leon Arnal J. H. FoRSYTHE R. W. Hammett R. C. Jones MEMBERS 1921 E. Larson S. W. Hahn R. P. Damberc M. L. Anderson Pledges P. Damberg H. Gerlach Fraternities Honorary Architectural Page 411 1 n ■p P ■ n V H ■ rl HT ' i ri ' " H i 1 F " l I mi K 1 V| H H ■ Wi B)Pt spii ¥ 4 k " K % J Uj r V 1.- 1 1 V- J f i -v w h M p K J wT .pvsJ ■ V j - H L 2f Jp j Q t P ' |:-i f. w 1 MC RAE WILHARM CLEASON HOCA.N PROTHEHS POTTER CODFREDSON HOWARD SCHREIBER KRUECER BLCKLEY STOR.MS BRUCE HART ALDBICH FREDERICKS THETA SIGMA PHI Founded at University oj Washington, 1909 Established at Minnesota. 1916 Number of Chapters, 24 Number of Members, 1,000 MEMBERS 1921 Margaret Aldrich Alice Buckley Josephine Fredkicks Hazel Gleason Helen Hart Mildred Hocan Agatha Krueger Glenn Bruce Leta Schreieer Katherine Godfredson 1922 Katherine Mannahan Bertha McRae Jessica Potter Mabel Prothers Frances Storms Gertrude Wilharm Ruth Howard Virginia J. Owen Sororities Honorary Journalistic Page 112 FRATERNITIES I - ' ) STUCKY WHITE LOHMAN KITTS KELLEY MITCHELL DAVIS FULTON MAC RAE NELSON BAKER HARDER JOHNSTON CASE SIC BALE FRENC B VRPON BROS FULLER DAY INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL A. P. Stucky A. L. Shearer R. R. Mitchell R. H. KiTTS . H. J. Armson W. H. Frexc L. E. LOHMANN K. Day . . B. U. Bros . R. H. Creighton Glen Sawyer E. Schober . W. T. MORIN . W. P. Mars . C. F. Case . C. P. HorcH . A. A. White . P. Johnston E. B. Jones . J. Callender . O. D. Nelson E. Frederickson M. P. Wright E. R. Baker . Acacia Alpha Delta Phi Alpha Sigma Phi Alpha Tail Omega Beta Theta Pi Chi Psi Delta Chi Delta Kappa Epsilon Delta Tau Delta Delta Upsilon Knppa Sigma Phi Delta Theta Phi Gamma Delta Phi Kappa Psi Phi Kappa Sigma Phi Sigma Kappa Psi Upsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Chi Sigma Au Sigma Phi Epsilon Tau Kappa Epsilon Theta Delta Chi Zeta Psi Page 413 ■I PI K- 1 H ' J ■ kT Hlct iI 1 f ■ H «. V 1 ) p|® ' lJ ft •«. ■ R " " 1 PI " ,1 B ' ' 1 pi - V 1 y I ■% 1 I 1 JOHNSTON SWABT BAKER TANCEN WELCH HOTHENBERCER BARKER CRANDALL BENNETT SATHER CAS-SEL DOERH KEHSTEN STUCKY SEARLES _MOORE PEVCKE CRAY WALSTBnM ACACIA FouTided at Michigan, 1904 Established at Minnesota, 1906 Number of Chapters, 2b Number of Members, 4,007 P. A. Anderson G. Bachman F. E. Balmer H. D. Barker O. J. Blosmo E. H. COMSTOCK C. A. Erdman J. T. Frelin R. J. Garber F. F. Grout C. K. Johnston J. O. Baker Glenn Bennett C. V. Cassel L. H. Cady N. D. Kean P. R. Moore W. R. Nolan H. D. Crandall W. G. Baustert D. L. Butchard FACULTY W. F. Holman E. H. Kersten E. M. Lambert A. H. Larson T. G. Lee J. S. Montgomery E. E. Nicholson L. B. Pease C. H. Petri E. B. Pierce MEMBERS 1021 T. J. Peycke 1922 J. W. Clay F. W. DOERR W. J. Johnston R. C. Gray 1923 R. H. Olson H. A. Pabst B. R. ROTHENBERGER 1924 Pledges A. A. Love W. W. Merrdx J. C. POUCHER C. E. Rudolph M. H. Reynolds C. H. Rogers C. E. Rosendahl C. F. SiDENER A. V. Storm F. H. Swift E. H. Welch J. S. Young R. H. Swart Leonard Kinsell G. M. Tancen J. A. Walstrom J. N. Searles A. P. Stucky G. E. Swift F. S. Sather C. S. Newburg L. A. Risk Fraternities Academic Page 414 I «L ; i « » i I ' A i t a ' a ' ' f iL t f- i tf. - ' aP « . ? « . 1 1 « 1 ; t f P w f STO ' E CORNELL LEEBSKOV NYGAARD KRACEK KRYGER HALVORSON SWART STOPPEL OSTBUM RUCHHOFT MATHEWS LINDSAY PETERSON JONES MORKEN CORL BKUCE PARRETT WALFRED DARLING WYMAN BARRETT ANDERSON WEBER CASSEL MANL ' EL ALPHA CHI SIGMA Founded at the University of Wisconsin, 1902 Established at Minnesota, 190t Number of Chapters, 33 Number of Member. FACULTY , 3,800 E. P. Harding L. M. Henderson W. H. Emmons L. B. Pease C. F. Seidner C. H. Rogers F. F. G rout C. 0. RosT I. W. Geicer G. H. Montillon R. A. Gortner L. H. Reyerson W. H. Hunter F. G. Alway F ' . H. MacDoucall M. C. Sneed C. A. Mann T. M. Broderick G. R. McDole R. W. Thatcher W. M. Lauer R. A. DUTCHER E. E. NiCKOLSON MEMBERS Graduate D. F. Mitchell E. A. FiEGER G. E. Mathews C. L. Walfred R. C. Reck E. C. Jones A. N. Parrett L, J. Weber M. M. Anderson F. C. Kracek A. E. Stoppel 1921 J. P. Quigley C. S. CoRL G. W. Leerskov M. A. Peterson G. L. Lindsay R. W. Cornell E. D. Nygaard C. C. Ruchhoft Norman Bruce E. R. Kryger 1922 J. 0. Barrett D. R. Manuel Wm. Morin 0. Schirmer L. L. Wyman S. F. Darling L. H. Coult Elwood Scandling N. S. Cassel H. 0. Halvorson Chas. Ingman 1923 Axel Lancseth Milton Ostrom Pledges L. Rademacher Karl Paul Fred Riddincton A. Mindrum Fraternities fi Chemistry Page 415 Ib 1 B H ' ' k) B r. 1 Bi ' HtK) :- l S ' M r) ' ' aflj l BiiF " V K I Mt l EBERHART CLARKE Hl ' LTKRANS HOLT CLEVELAND METCALF NILES UELAND ROGERS WOOLLETT SKELLET CLARK HARTZ WITT SWEITZER CALL WILCOX BIERMAN NESBIT SHEARER CHILD BABBOWS GRENIER ALPHA DELTA PHI Founded at Hamilton College, Clinton, N. Y., IS32 Established at Minnesota, 1892 Number of Chapters, 25 Number of Members, 9,150 FACULTY Dr. Amos W. Abbott Dr. Paul W. Giesler Dr. Fletcher H. Swift Ralph M. Barton Dr. Rae Thornton LaVake Archibald F. Wagner Franc P. Daniels A. R. Morehouse Dr. Henry L. Williams Dr. William Watts Folwell MEMBERS 1921 Harlow R. Bierman Lewis W. Child Alan M. Shearer Harold W. Carlson 1922 Mark J. Anderson Raymond E. Hartz Frederick H. Wilcox Lyman Barrows John Lind, Jr. Stewart V. Willson JuDSON A. Grenier J. Mearl Sweitzer Alvin R. Witt 1923 Edward G. Clark Herbert W. Rogers Thomas J. Skellet Robert C. Gall Henry C. Niles Torvald Ueland Rudolph E. Hultkrans 1924 George W. Artherholt Donald C. Cleveland James M. Metcalf Robert L. Clarke A. Dryden Eberhart William Woollett Pledges Calvin Aurand Hubert Hartican Edward Reilly Kenneth Conner Thomas Sands ■ " ■r Fraternities Pitgp! Academic ■ -■■ Page 416 i!» j!- lt!f!s rrrr f » JERTSON COOPER DOLXLAS BRINKMA N KING HANSEN CHURCHILL AUNE VLYMEN HURLBL ' BT K)DY SHEPARD JOHNSON o ' mALLEY BARNARD HAAS WELCH TUNHEIM BHOWN EVANS MOON SCHINDLER KRAFFT MEADE CUSTAFSON ANDERSON PUTNAM PEEL CARNEY ' HARRIS HOLT MENZEL ALPHA GAMMA RHO Founded at Illinois, 1903 Established at Minnesota, 1917 Number of Chapters, 16 Number oj Members, 1,597 FACULTY Dr. C. p. Fitch Prof. W. P. Kirkwood Prof. L H. Fohrman Db. J. D. Black Prof. J. R. Keithley Prof. L. B. Wilson Dr. a. V. Storm Prof. A. B. Rayburn MEMBERS 1921 Prof. A. L. Harrey G. A. King L. Krafft R. L. Schindler C. E. Carney R. AUNE G. C. Haas R. D. Evans H. 0. Putnam B. H. Gustafson R. S. Harris N. M. Johnson L. R. Peel A. C. Anderson 1922 G. C. Cooper L. A. Churchill W. R. Menzel L. E. Holt K. C. Moon T. Tunheim I. W. Meade 1923 E. C. Jertson G. 0. Larson P. L. Eddy F. Douglas A. Vlyman V. M. Shepard E. N. Brinkman B. 0. Brown F. O ' Malley E. N. Hanson 1924 J. D. Barnard J. E. Welch Pledges A. C. HURLBURT R. Douglas K. Hughes E. L. Lange R. V. Whitely W. M. Emerson L. B. Gove R. A. Fischer J. W. Adams Fraternities fyM, Agriculture ' te Page 417 F l I fc-j I HLk fl 1 n 1 1 1 PI Hj ■ H Ej Mi ■r) M u ». H 1 y M KiJ m ■ ' % H N m t m ■ Kb I 1 1 f1 1 1 i 1 1 t .vb:-»j ' H h ) ' V CYDESEN ST£i UEN5 MC LAC H LIN HULLSIEK RICHARDSON Cl ' LLICAN MABCH STRATTE HAND CABOT HILTON KEPLER STILLWELL BRATRUDE W. ENDRES SORKNESS o ' cONNOR BLOSMO PUESTOW CEYMAN BROWN RUHBERC GATES WALSCHMIDT ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA Founded at Dartmouth College, 1888 Established at Minnesota, 1898 Number of Chapters, 46 Number of Members, 7,586 FACULTY Dr. L. B. Baldwin Dr. E. S. Geist Dr. C. H. Mayo Dr. R. 0. Beard Dr. H. W. Grant Dr. C. A. MacKinley Dr. P. D. Berrisford Dr. C. H. Gordon Dr. H. W. Meyerding Dr. F. S. BiSSELL Dr. A. L. Hame Dr. E. P. MOERSCH Dr. W. F. Braasch Dr. E. W. Hansen Dr. C. E. Nixon Dr. W. C. Carroll Dr. H. G. Irvine Dr. Alfred Owre Dr. A. R. Calvin Dr. E. S. JUDD Dr. Oscar Owre Dr. W. H. CONDIT Dr. E. A. LooMis Dr. L. W. Pollock Dr. L. J. Cooke Dr. W C. MacCarty Dr. W. R. Ramsey Dr. C. A. Reed Dr. E. C. ROBITSCHEK Dr. .1. H. Simons Dr. A. Sweeney Dr. S. E. SwEITZER Dr. H. L. Ulrich Dr. L. B. Wilson Harrison F. Bayard Oscar J. Blosmo Earl Bratrude Leo C. Culligan Russell Gates Leslie McLachlin Max Alberts Wm. J. Endres George Cabot James M. Hilton Clarence Movius MEMBERS Alex E. Brown Vern Geary Carl S. Gydesen Irwin O ' Connor 1921 Milton J. Geyman Arthur La Pierre 1922 Reuben H. Waldschmidt Dr. C. B. Wright Karver Puestow George Ruhberc Clifford Sisler Harold J. Prendergast George E. Richardson Walter C. Stillwell 1923 Kenneth March Arthur Henry 1924 E. J. Kepler Roland E. Nutting Pledges Truman Hedemark Phillip Dellivan Richard Hullsiek E. K. Endres John R. Hand Elmer Lillehei Erwin E. Stephens Alf. K. Stratte Hobert J. Setzer Joseph Sorkness Victor Funk John Urner Fraternities Medical Page 418 Mf rif I HENNESLY DOCK CAMPBELL MOOHMAN MUNSON KENDALL PAPENTUI£N LUNDEBERC BO.XMEYER JOHNSON GRAF INGBRITSEN ADAMS MOORE BAKKEN KLEINSCHMIDT GERLACH P. DAMBERG HOLIEN BAINES BEEMAN K REIN K AMP R. DAMBERG LARSON STEWART MELANDER ANDERSON ALPHA RHO CHI Founded at Michigan and Illinois, 1914 Established at Minnesota, 1916 Number of Chapters, 5 Number of Members, 529 FACULTY Prof. F. M. Mann Prof. S. C. Burton Dr. W. F. Holman MEMBERS 1921 E. Larson R. 0. Papenthien M. L. Anderson A. R. Kleinschmidt R. P. Damberc H. A. Kreinkamp H. N. Haines 0. F. Beeman G. A. Stewart 1922 L. H. Bakken R. F. Hennesey D. T. Graf H. C. Gerlach C. J. Dock P. S. Damberg D. C. Campbell E. H. Adams F. S. Moorman 1923 W. LUNDEHERG E. 0. HOLIEN N. R. Moore R. F. Boxmeyer A. Johnson 1924 W. A. Kendall A. L. Ingbritsen W. L. Munson Pledges E. F. C. Backstrom A. E. Anderson A. F. Thelander F. C. Smith P. H. Lounsberry J. E. Isted Fraternities Architectural Page 419 t N ' t ' tf IL - t t 1 t 1 .1 rt FRIDLEY KECLER PECK C. SMITH YOUNG SWANISH WEDGE WEBSTER L.SMITH L. GALLAGHER WANCENSTEEN KITZMAN ASHLEY NELSON SULLIVAN MICOLAS NEILS IVERSON BILLINGS SIMS SWANSON MITCHELL T. CALLA HOPP CLARK CHER SCBURR ALPHA SIGMA PHI Founded at Yale, 1845 Established at Minnesota, 1916 Number of Chapters, 23 Number of Members, 4,500 Albert G. Black Anders J. Carlson FACULTY Lester W. Feezer Richard Jente Cyrus Northrop Percival W. Viesselman MEMBERS Graduate Francis R. Kitzman 1921 Carlton H. Smith C. CuFFORD Ashley Leon M. Biluncs Thomas F. Gallagher Harold D. Hopf Clarence J. Iverson Paul Jaroscak Melville R. Iee Reginald R. Mitchell Gerhard F. Neils Frank J. Tupa 1922 Clarence E. Olson George A. Schurr Kenneth H. Sims Peter T. Swanish Raymond K. Swanson Lawrence S. Clark Carl E. Fribley Emil D. Hauser Stanley F. Laskey Fred A. Ossanna 1923 Leighton p. Smith Owen H. Wangensteen Luke J. Gallagher Vern L. Kegler J. Philo Nelson Raymond A. Nicolas John J. O ' Brien Lloyd A. Peck Richard L. Sullivan Theodore H. Wangensteen 1924 Walter F. Villaume Terrance L. Webster Niles A. Wedge J. Raymond Young . Edmund Copeland Robert E. Gallagher James L. Krusemark Howard Redin Hugo E. Miller Lloyd E. Thorpe 1 13 Fraternities ' Academic Page 420 9 ' dii ' j! hh Ia :1 ■im m mm 1 1 1 ? f t It f BOHNEN KITTS MC INTYHE CLEMENT SEVBUSON BROS BOCKSTTIUCK MOORE KEARNEY PHASER DONOHUE LARSON HAMMOND COLE FOLSOM MC LAUllY HAY TAYIER BASSE MC MANUS OLSON MC CIIEEHY DARRELL SWORE STEVENS BENNER GLASGOW LLIND BOHNEN AINSWORTH ALPHA TAU OMEGA Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1S65 Established at Minnesota, 1902 Number of Chapters, TO Number oj Member, 16,500 FACULTY E. P. Lyons W. C. Smiley Jules Frelin J. F. Sprafka R. H. Landon D. C. Mitchell H. S. Noble MEMBERS 1921 F. H. POPPE Eugene C. Glasgow Rudolph L. Swore Max F. Stevens 1922 Royal A. Hasse Rex H. KiTTS Carlisle Eraser T. L. McManus Eugene Lund P. K. Benner Harry Schwedes Harold F. Clement John Hammond Arthur Bohnen Steward Ainsworth Adrian Kearney George Hay Richard Patten John McLaury Glenn Eustis 1923 George Olson Roman A. Bohnen Ronald Moore William McIntyre Douglas Larson Monroe Severson Donald A. Cole Alex Bockstruck Kendrick Folsom William Tayler 1924 NoRRis Darrell Clark Donohue Otis McCreery Clarence Bros Pledges Joseph McGovern Fraternities M Academic jj Page 421 MORRIS VON ESCHEN MORRISSEY ATWOOD GLEN NY LARKIN PHELPS ARMSON R. KEIXEY ADAMS W. KELLEY FULTON CLEFTON BENSON MELBY BEARD HOLTZERMANN RANDALL SANFOBD GOODRICH K. KELLY ANDRIST HUGHES BRONSON DAVIS SMITH OWEN BETA THETA PI Founded at Miami University, Ohio, 1839 Established at Minnesota, 1889 Number of Chapters, 81 Number of Members, 25,381 E. E. Nicholson E. W. Olmstead C. P. SiCERFOOS E. H. SiRICH William L. Beard Stanley E. Hughes RuDYARD E. Davis Angus M. Smith Leonard A. Von Eschen TiEL P. Sanford George S. Clefton George A. Larkin Clinton H. Glenny Charles L. Beard James L. Benepe Robert A. Bezoier WiLUAM M. Coffman Clifford N. Glenny Gilbert Mears FACULTY H. H. Woodson W. P. KiRKWOOD B. D. Mudgett MEMBERS 1921 Samuel T. Goodrich Harrison A. Schmitt CuTHBERT P. Randall Victor R. Andrist 1922 Rodney F. Kelley Hilton J. Melby Kenneth E. Kelly 1923 Donisle R. Morrissey Thomas W. Phelps 1924 Archibald Y. Jameson Victor I. Mann James T. Mills Ralph 0. Olson, Jr. Pledge J. W. Beach J. F. Corbett R. V. Barlow George A. Benson Kenneth M. Owen David E. Bronson J. D. Holtzermann Frederick C. Atwood WiLUAM S. Kelley, Jr. Harold J. Armson William L. Morris Van C. Adams J. Ward Ruckman Edgar W. Weaver Maynard C. Wedum Robert H. MacMurphey Fraternities Academic Page 422 CRAWFORD CABLETOW Founded at [Western Dental College, Kansas City, 1916 Established at Minnesota. 1921 Number of Chapters, 4 Number of Members, 169 FACULTY Dr. E. E. McGibben Dr. C. E. Rudolph Dr. Wm. McDoucall Dr. W. C. Naeceli Dr. R. S. Maybury Dr. R. M. Jernall Dr. p. S. Parker Dr. C. 0. Flacstad Dr. G. D. Estes Dr. R. E. Johnson Dr. L. W. Thom MEMBERS 1921 Dr. W. L. Radke L. W. Foster V. D. Smith 0. J. Merwin B. C. SWANSON F. R. Reppeto W. L. Wilson 0. V. ROCSTAD 1922 F. C. Yetter Glenn Bennett M. P. Feigal G. E. BOMAN L. A. Risk C. V. Cassell t J. W. Crawford 1923 K. A. Edcerton rni Fraternities Dentistry Page 423 2 9 9 t 9 f «■■ TW K ZS .. Sh Ix _. Ffc P " VV « K Av T L1 HI ki - B ' ' H KTifimrriiSv lift Kn v= " ■ ftA Fn ' ' hU Bi. L ■- . 1 H Ti H K ' B Hv ' l H Ai Kl fll lB Z B HT H B ' I hS. S- H aV «i ' m, 7 M tt» % " T 1 f t f ' 1 t M V m. m i : WK ' - ' S ' r «B 4m K rtk M m m. 9 w f f ■ : f f f f ■ f G FR NK F. CEVERMAN LANCBIAN HAMl ' LE C. JOHNSON I. JOHNSON MARKSON NORDEN E. OLSON E. AABY HILLCBEN LESCH CRETTUM WINBERC BROWN N. JOHNSOP M. JOHNSON R. AABY C. GEYERMAN GYLLENBORG PIEPER NOBLE C. OLSON HAMMERGREN BEHCLAND FIHN WANBERG NEI30N CHI DELTA XI Founded at Minnesola, 1011 Number of Chapters. 1 Number of Members. 107 MEMBERS Graduate Elmer 0. Anderson Leonard W. Melander Arthur B. Gunnarson Paul A. Samuelson 1921 Ralph 0. Hillcren N. Harvey Nelson John F. Noble Charles 0. Wanberc 1922 Clarence 0. Bergland Vincent Johnson Luther J. Fihn CoRRiN Markson Fred J. Geyerman Lemuel A. Norden George L. Geyerman Chester J. Olson Lloyd C. Gyllenborg Karl V. Pieper Ivan S. Johnson Victor W. Rotnem Maurice H. Johnson 1923 Elmer S. Aaby Cyril V. Johnson Roy S. Aaby Nels Johnson Lester M. Greic Arthur C. Lesch LeRoy Grettum Earl W. Olson Austin Grimes Wesley Win berg Gideon A. Hample 192i Kenneth E. Brown Harley a. Langman Harvey F. Denison Roy Sorenson Florence A. Hammercren Pledses Caryl S. Chapin CoRwiN R. Nicoll Roy C. Frank George W. Tanner Fraternities Academic Page i2i f 1 SMITH ARCHAMBO N. LA ' CFOHD C. LANCFORD SANDERS LOYE FRENG YETTER EDWARDS SLOCUM ZEUCH WARNER LOWRY COWIN HINKS CUASE CHI PSI Founded at Union College, 1841 Established at Minnesota, 1874 Number of Chapters, 21 Number of Members, 6,540 FACULTY Colbert Searles Charles A. Reed John S. Abhott MEMBERS 1921 G. Markham Lovfry Clifford C. Cowin Frank R. Chase, Jr. Wendell E. Warner William H. Frenc 1922 Percival E. Loye J. Forrest Yetter Albert J. Edwards, Jr. James A. Slocum 1923 Warren T. Zeuch Robert J. Archambo Nathaniel P. Langford, Jr. George Langford, Jr. Don M. Sanders F. BuRTis Smith 1924 Gary Langford J. Neil Morton Robert W. Webb Jr. Pledges W. Provost Thomas Edmund P. Allen, Jr. Donald R. Kirby G. Culver Rugc Arlington Kain Thomas 0. Palmer Fraternities Academic Page 425 « M m. i k A A .-SB MP 3 1 M W K t B) mmir ' iW w s mm wW mM PW -MMl- 1 Tf A V MTmA W LMmmmii ik W EllC PCl r t If " w ' f ' ' i " r ? ' T •a ' -lEk ' - ' cC « M. ' 4k mk W- 9 w m W m f f . f f- w JONES SQUIER DBOWLEY COKLEY LOWE PRINS 5ULERUD PARKER QLINN MC PHAIL MC DONALD DL " BEAU CILKINSON MAUCHAN MAC ARTHUR ST. JOHN DOELZ STErWART BEliCH HOLMES MOORE 0. JOHNSON HATCH LOHMAN C. JOHNSON SMITH DELTA CHI Founded at Cornell, 1890 Established at Minnesota, 1892 Number of Chapters 23 Number FACULTY of Members, 4,978 Henry J. Fletcher MEMBERS 1921 Paul Doelz William B. Parker Oscar Johnson Clair St. John Lewis Lohman Clark Sulerud J. E. McKenna 1922 George Drowley Kenneth J. McDonald Brvan a. Gilkinson William Maughan Charles A. Hatch James M. Moore Clifton C. Holmes ROSWELL QlriNN Earl S. MacArthur 1923 Earl G. Bergh S. Clarke Beise Leo Lowe Rudolph J. Clark Robert L. McPhail Stanley F. Johnston John Prins Clarence 0. Johnson David D. Smith Ernest Jones Edward Squier Harold Latham 1924 Herbert F. Stewart ■ Floyd Cokley Cyrus A. Field Roland Du Beau Pledges Harold Anderson Roy Walberg Robert Mathwig m Fraternities Academic Page 426 tH Ai .« A M m f t HSjL Ki i U " iJ f 1,9 ' t 1 r? t l t 1 rr E T? 1 r 9 m m ' m fj m f .4r 7m m B . T m t . ▼ f f » ? f t f t T. CASWELL LANPHER STEELE WALLACE KRAFFT WATSON HAWKER HLTMAN WILLIAMSON TAYLOR NEUMAN BACLEY BYERSE J. BUCK SYLVESTER KEENA h. BUCK KENYON WILDE J DAY MATSON A. CASWELL SULLIVAN BUTLER O ' CONNOR CROSBY K. DAY HAHN GRAHAM DWYER DELTA KAPPA EPSILON Founded at Yale, 1844 Established at Minnesota, 1889 Number of Chapters, 43 Number of Memb ers, 18,607 FACULTY J. C. LaCompte H. W. Ballentine H. P. RiTCRIE Cyrus Northrop Richard Burton A. C. Strachauer C. A. Savage 1921 Lewis Crosby KiNGSLEY Day Timothy O ' Connor D. E. Dyer Robert Butler 1922 Stanley Hahn Austin Caswell Edmund Taylor Charles Sullivan William Graham 1923 Oliver Steele John Day Murray Lanpher Edwin Sylvester Howard Kenyon John Wilde L. Hufman Otis Keena Dorance Ryerse Cecil Watson June Buck 1924 Thomas Caswell Leslie Buck George Williamson Donald Wallace Ross Matson Donald Bagley James Krafft William Hawker Donald Neuman Fred Grose Pledges Mark O ' Dea Ralph Peters Mack Solon Fraternities A Academic f Page 427 VOS ftIC CARTHY CRUYE RECNIER POST HURST SULLIVAN SELBERC ?EATON WALLS SMITH LUDWIC EDCERTON FEICAL BAADE DUNTON WERNESS SARVELA LEE CULLEN BETLACH MC KAY UPGAARD CARLSTON MURPHY FOSTER RUDOLPH BEED CAMPION LAWSON SCHRADLE DELTA SIGMA DELTA Founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, 1882 Established at Minnesota, 1894 FACULTY Dr. a. B. Butters Dr. C. a. Griffith Dr. R. S. Maybury Dr. J. F. Sprafka Dr. N. J. Cox Dr. R. E. Marker Dr. E. E. McGibbon Dr. S. W. Thom Dr. Geo. M. Damon Dr. R. R. Henry Dr. W. C. Naeceli Dr. W. D. Vehe Dr. L. Downing Dr. C. Herman Dr. P. S. Parker Dr. J. M. Walls Dr. Geo. Estes Dr. H. J. Leonard Dr. C. E. Rudolph Dr. A. S. Wells Dr. H. S. Godfrey Dr. H. a. Maves Dr. J. F. Shellman MEMBERS 1921 Dr. Chas. Wiethoff F. V. Betlach L. W. Foster R. G. Lee R. M. Reed W. W. Baade R. E. Gruye L. C. McCarthy P. N. Recnier M. F. Campion M. P. Harrington E. J. Murphy F. S. ScHRADLE R. R. Carlston G. A. Lawson R. W. Post 1922 F. J. Vos F. W. DOERR E. L. Ludwic p. E. Seaton M. G. Walls R. L. DuNTON J. W. Olson D. W. Smith S. M. Werness M. F. Feical H. D. McKay A. S. Selberg R. L. Upcaard W. W. Hurst L. A. Sarvella E. J. Sullivan 1923 J. M. Crawford K. A. Edgerton D. B. Tibbetts Robt. Dressel V. N. CULLEN F. AL Streitz E. L. Rice Pledges R. W. ACKLEY W. E. Chase C. E. Goble V. F. Paulson R. H. Baker E. B. Clark J. C. Gonnella C. H. Rebney F. A. BOMAN D. H. Colby G. L. Kline H. W. Westerman D. R. Cerverny L. J. Ensign F. J. Miska H. C. Wittich E. J. Chalk H. E. Erb H. L. Pond w Fraternities Dentistry Page 428 f It fr.f f SLU-IVAN OWENS SPACKMAN BOCKUS ECKLES HOLBROOK UERBICK L,. HEBRON DLROE WILKINS PETERSON C. BROS B. BROS ZCKEJVBECK VON ROHR BABCOCK HOUCAN J.HEBBON SWAN SON MC KAY LAPIERRE DELTA TAU DELTA Founded at Bethany College , Virgi nia, 1859 Established at Minnesota, 1883 Number of Chapters, 62 A ' FACULTY umber of Members, 16,000 Dean J. F. Downey Chester H. Dahle Cecil C. Bean Paul H. Storm CowDEN L. Lauchlin MEMBERS 1921 Gordon C. Babcock H. H. Von Rohr John M. Herron Arthur P. Lapierre Sander Houcan 1922 Herbert D. McKay Clifford L. Swanson Norman E. Peterson Gerald H. Bockus Bernard M. Bros Chester W. Bros Chester Sullivan Charles E. Eckles Dana C. Eckenbeck 1923 Howard A. Holbrook Carson Lee Herron Paul T. Owens Frank W. Wilkins Harold B. Spackman Russel a. Weblin William E. Duroe 1924 John H. Derrick Pledges Leichton a. Wilkie Marvel Miller Harry Andersch Fred A. Samels Haroij) Logan Lewis Fisher John R. Hand fe Kenneth Carlberg Fraternities ™| Academic Page 429 »V»! !»!t!f!f 9 rrrrrrr BODGERS TROCHLIL W. AABEBG HOBE DALE KLEFFMAN BULIEN HAYNES JACOBSON WILL GIBSON NELSON CLABK BAHJA G. AABEBG LINDHOLM BEED BOEKE o ' lA13GHLIN WOLD JOHNSON BRECHET FLINN MLBPHY CALHOLN BL ' TCHART BAIN PECK AKER SCHNEDLEH DELTA THETA PHI Founded at Baldwin University, 1900 Established at Minnesota, 1904 Number of Chapters, 4S Number of Members, 5,013 FACULTY Cyrus Northrop MEMBERS 1921 Maurice S. Aker James Haynes James D. Bain H. R. Murphy Louis B. Brechet Sterling Peck Ellis J. Butchart Louis H. Schnedler B. P. Calhoun 1922 Carleton F. Boeke Fred Rodcers Charles L. Clarke J. W. Rahja Charles A. Flinn J. B. Trochlil Harvey B. Lindholm William Wold Arthur T. Nelson 1923 C G. Aaberg Rolf P. Jacobson Walter Aaberg Harold O ' Lauchlin Oscar J. Berg CoLLis G. Johnson Maurice Dale George D. Reed Robert R. Gibson Kleber Will Earl Hobe 1924 Clarence Kleffman Lawrence W. Ruliej Fraternities Law Page 430 9 " J ri. fVi WEINHACEN KRIBBEN MOULTON SM ALLEY RHEINSTROM ALTON OSTER BRLTFIORD RUWE SMITH WILKE WALSH P. WILSON ENGLISH JACODSON DONNELLY BAIRD THIELE MC CAMPBELL H. WILSON J. MAC RAE TENNEY CREICHTON PETERSON WOOD NORMINGIDN C. MAC RAE BROWN KING EVANS DELTA UPSILON Founded at IT Ulinms College, 1834 Established at Minnesota, ISW Number of Chapters, 45 Number of Members, 16,750 F. L. Adair Judge A. A. Bruce Carl A. Herrick H. H. KiLDEE H. R. King Jerome P. Peterson Amos 0. Owen FACULTY Harry C. Lawton J. C. LiTZENBERG J. C. McKlNLEV D. E. MiNMCH MEMBERS Graduate Franklin Petri 1921 J. G. Moore C. S. SoLT F. W. Springer A. J. Todd M. Tedd Evans Wm. B. Holt Robert D. Urbahns 1922 Wm. S. Mackintosh Hiram Brown Bernard Knapp Lester Ruwe Ralph Creichton Donald McCampbell Dayton Smith Roger Donnelly Gordon MacRae Paul Wilke David Goode James iMacRae, Jr. Henry Wilson Skuu Hrutfiord Robert Normington 1923 Philip Wilson Howard Alton Irving H. English Stanley Thiele Stuart Baird Charles E. Tenney 1924 William C. Walsh Raymond E. Jacobson Frank Moulton Charles Rheinstkom Earl Kribben Robert J. Murphy John Smalley Fred Oster Pledges Edward G. Weinhagen Harold Baker Theodore Pelton RussEL Schei Fraternities : Academic Page 431 OLSON CROWLEY NELSON BIMGAHDNER sTATI-ES OSCARSON P. BHOWN E. BROUN JENSEN BROPHY WILSON SAWYER STAHR ENCLER MC LAUGHLIN KEMPTON WORKP CLARK HARDER WEST FISCHDACH HAUSMANN MC CUNE REEDY BRANHAM CHADBOURNE BRITZIUS LARSON KAPPA SIGMA Founded at University of Virginia, 1869 Established at Minnesota, 1901 Number of Chapters, 87 Number of Members, 17,800 MEMBERS 1921 Leon T. Branham G. J. Larson Harold A. Britzius G. E. McCune John W. Fischbach S. V. Reedy LUVERNE H. HaUSMANN 1922 G. C. Sawyer W. p. Brown G. McLaughlin L. Bumcardner G. W. Nelson R. L. Chadbourne Stanley Staples Robert R. Clark 1923 Donald H. Works WiNFiELD G. Crowley Roger D. Kempton Robert ,I. Encler B. 0. Olson Porter Harder 1924 P. E. OSCARSON Harold R. Brophy Roger B. Stahr Edward L. BRow Pledges S. Bailey Wilson William A. Aldenderfer Everett F. Hall Roland A. Fletcher Mark G. Jensen George D. Gertsen Milton Swenincsen Frank A. Gruesen Levon F. West Fraternities Academic Page 432 I I t f rt t t v - 4ff KAMMON RADTKE JANSEN W. SHEPARD JOHNSON C. SHEPARD SPLRZEM MILLS LEE ANDERSON KERNKAMP NELSON MC CRAE URBANS MC CANDY TOLLEFSON CARLSON DICKEY BORC WETHERBY E. HAUSER DANIEL DE CARLE R. GAMBLE WANGENSTEEN P. GAMBLE W. RIMPF PRENTICE MULHOLLAND L. HAl SER C. W. RUMPF WARNOCK LUND EDER NESBIT NU SIGMA NU Founded at University of Michigan, 1882 Established at Minnesota, 1891 Number of Chapters, 34 Number of Members, 6,749 FACULTY Dr. a. W. Wright Dr. C. D. Freeman Dr . R. T. Knight Dr. F. C. Rodda Dr. F. L. Adair Dr. J. S. GiLFILLAN Dr. J. C. McKiNLEY Dr. F. J. SouBA Dr. J. S. Abbot Dr. a. J. Gillette Dr. J. A. Myers Dr. J. L. Shellman Dr. E. D. Anderson Dr. E. L. Gardner Dr. H. E. Michelson Dr. J. P. .Schneider Dr. J. W. Bell Dr. J. W. George Dr. W. R. Murray Dr. a. C. Strachauer Dr. F. E. Burch Dr. a. R. Hall Dr. C. 0. Maland Dr. F. H. Scott Dr. E. D. Brown Dr. Paul Giessler Dr. E. Moren Dr. J. P. Sedgewick Dr. A. Beard Dr. H. W. Cook Dr. a. W. Morrison Dr. R. E. Scammon Dr. John Butler Dr. a. S. Hamilton Dr. a. T. Mann Dr. S. M. White Dr. J. F. CORBETT Dr. E. J. HUENEKENS Dr. H. Odland Dr. M. R. Wilcox Dr. J. T. Christianson Dr. M. K. Knauf Dr. T. a. Peppard Dr. F. R. Wright Dr. W. Cole Dr. W. J. Larson Dr. K. a. Phelps Dr. R. C. Webb Dr. J. B. Carey Dr. T. G. Lee Dr. F. H. Poppe Dr. H. M. Wynne Dr. H. S. Diehl Dr. a. a. Law Dr. T. S. Roberts Dr. L. S. Ylvisaker Dr. L. E. Daucherty Dr. J. C. Litzenberg Dr. J. T. Rogers Dr. a. a. Zirold Dr. C. B. Drake Dr. R. T. LaVake Dr. J. L. Rothrock Dr. R. L Rizer Dr. C. R. Drake Dr. R. R. Knight Dr. C. E. Riggs Dr. H. p. Ritchie Dr. C. A. Erdman Dr. H. E. Robertson MEMBERS H. L. Eder E. D. W. Hauser S. C. Mulholland C. W. RUMPF R. L. Gamble V. P. Hauser H. T. Nesbit W. H. RuMPF L. A. Hauser H. 0. Lund J. W. Prentice J. F. BORG G. R. Kammon H. P. Radtke W. P. Shepard S. W. Collier R. F. McGandy C. E. Shepard R. J. Spurzem L. M. Daniel 0. H. Wancensteen H. W. Carlson L. B. Dickey R. D. Urbahns 0. Lee P. M. Gamble R. Kernkamp M. Wetherby M. J. . ' nderson Roderick Jansen R. H. Creighton J. T. Mills L. F. Eder W. R. Johnson G. C. McCrae D. G. ToLLEFSON M. Nelson Pledges John H olt J. W. Gullikson ; Fraternities Medical m Page 433 rri » I r? » LEWIS HARMON SOUSTER RICHARDSON AHRENS CRONVALL WOLD WELCH W. WILSON AURELIUS BOUMA I.ELAND NELSON DtNN SMITHIES HERMAN LARSON BALL R. WILSON CREEIN OPPECAARD FARNHAM LEOPARD DAHLIN ANDREWS MC INERNY JENSEN VAIL BOMAN HIRSHFIELD RECNIER FINK EPPARD CERBER MONAGHAN PHI BETA PI Founded at Ihiiiiersity oj Pittsburgh. 1891 Established at Minnesota, 1905 Number of Chapters, 35 Number oj Members, 7,331 FACULTY Dr. E. L. Armstrong Dr. E. T. Bell Dr. D. W. Benedict Dr. E. T. W. Boquist Dr. p. F. Brown Dr. L. a. Calkins Dr. W. E. Camp Dr. W. a. Fansler Dr. E. M. Hammes Dr. W. H. Hencstler Dr. C. M. Jackson Dr. C. Jacobson Dr. F. B. Kingsbury Dr. J. S. Macnie Dr. J. S. McCartney Dr. N. O. Pearce Dr. F. J. Pratt Dr. J. A. Pratt Dr. J. S. Reynolds Dr. E. T. Richards Dr. L. F. Richdorf Dr. E. F. Robe Dr. F. H. K. Schaaf Dr. S. Solhaug Dr. C. a. Stewart Dr. John Sundwall Dr. R. Taylor Dr. D. 0. Turnacliff Dr. F. W. Wittich MEMBERS 1921 P. G. Boman M. P. Gerber H. C. Jensen E. A. Regnier R. M. Eppard F. R. Hirshfield R. W. MONAGHAN J. B. Vail Fink 1922 R. W. Adams H. L. Dunn L. W. Larson L. E. Nelson W. C. Andrews R. M. Farnham H. R. Leland C. L. Oppecaard J. R. Aurelius R. G. Green B. A. Leopard W. E. Wilson L. R. Boima A. Herman M. W. McInerny S. Urberg I. H. Dahlin 1923 R. S. Ahrens G. E. Harmon H. R. Smithers F. E. Ball D. J. Lewis B. J. SoUSTER R. H. Wilson P. R. Gronvall F. S. Richardson E. H. Welch 1924 A. P. Wold K. W. Anderson P. E. Hermanson J. H. McGranahan E. Schield R. C. Gray R. G. Johnson R. N. Palmer C. W. Stomberg T. P. Groschupf Pledges C. M. Tangen F. B. Hand W. P. Pierce E. 0. Ellery 0. Bergman L. J. Hand T. E. Noble C. E. Bloomberg Fraternities Medical Page J34 p l Hc ft M H " ' fl 1 mV Hll will r ' j pi B B M BtETER ROIST OWENS RLlSCHE CADV MURDY WniTCOMB HECK JENSEN FHEDHICKSON JERNSTROM HASTINGS SNELLER GRIFFITH COBLIRSCH MARTIN MEIER BICHTER ROGERS HALL FANKOW VAN BEECK AHLFS FOSS PHI CHI Founded at University of Vermont , 1889 Eslablished at Minnesota, 1920 lyumber of Chapters, 43 Number MEMBERS 1921 of Members, 8,534 Earl C. Hall Richard Rogers David Johnson Allen Foss Benjamin Martin Jacob Ahlfs Oscar Encstrand Elmer Hanson Gregory Van Beeck Edward Richter Louis Pankow 1922 Laurence Cady Robert Murdy Deforest Hastings Percy Owens Michael F. Oman Charles Sneller Roy J. Jernstrom 1923 - Raymond Bieter Oliver Nelson William Griffith Arthur J. Rusche William Heck Elmer Whitcomb Arbott Mitchell 1924 Andrew Goblirsch Pledges Silas C. Anderson Herman Just Alvah Jensen Henry Rowst Henry Meier HoRVAL Haddov Clyde Fredrickson Fraternities Medical Puge 435 ff ' iirri SWAN SON SWANN C, NELSON RENCHIN WALECHKA BRATBERC BARRY J. PETERSON SATER O. NELSON ILl IS A. PETERSON ELLIOT NORDIN MACEIRA BLAIR CANDRUD SCHELLENHERGER TAYLOR FALK DAWLEY LEIBY HOLTZ C. NELSON HANLON SANDS HANSON PHI DELTA CHI Founded at University of Michigan, 1883 Established at Minnesota, 1904 Number of Chapters, 17 Dr. G. Bachman Dr. F. K. Butters Dr. E. L. Newcomb FACULTY MEMBERS 1921 Dr. C. H. Rogers Dean F. J. Wullinc J. H. Blair A. H. Taylor G. N. Nelson 1922 L. F. Walechka E. N. Bratberc C. L. Nelson A. L. Barry 0. J. Nelson H. C. Falk A. W. Peterson J. L. Hanlon E. S. Sater V. A. Hanson A. L. Schellenberger H. E. HoLTZ E. G. Swanson R. R. Iltis 1923 A. N. Sands R. D. Elliot 0. F. NoRDIN R. S. Irwin J. 0. Peterson J. F. Madeira H. J. Remchin 0. F. Nordrum Pledges M. L. ViETH ® B. R. Gendron Fraternities Pharmacy Page 436 ri rn TOHILL VON BORGERSRODE HAUCEN LYNCH FETZER JACOBSON G. SELKE CEDERSTROM BROOK HETLAND STOCKWELL DUNN HKNDRICKSON ARMSTRONG BERG H. J. SMITH W. R. SMITH STORM E. SELKE DYER REEVE CULBERT GAL ' MNITZ PRICE PAYNE PHI DELTA KAPPA Founded at University of Indiana, 1910 Established at Minnesota, 1910 Number of Chapters, 23 FACULTY President L. D. Coffman Dean M. E. Hacgerty W. P. Dyer A. M. Field R. L. Finney L. V. Koos W. S. Miller A. F. Payne R. Berg H. Brook B. Dunn H. Fetzer W. Gaumnitz G. Graham F. Armstrong R. Bradley C. Boardman J. Cederstrom E. CuLBERT R. Graves C. Hendrickson E. Jacohson C. KUHLMAN C. Lively R. McLean J. Mackell MEMBERS Graduate R. R. Price J. B. Sears R. W. Sies H. J. Smith G. V. Storm F. H. Swift M. J. Van Wacnen M. Haugen T. Hetland R. Lynch T. O ' Keefe E. Sweikhard F. Von Borcersrode R. Mayo W. Reeve C. Reichard E. Selke G. Selke S. Seversen W. Smith L. Stockwell C. Stone L. Tohill F. Whitney O. Johnson Fraternities Education Page 437 KITTS WARNER HLNTTINC CHILD FRENC NORTON HINKS ROGERS EVANS SWANSTROM WALSTBOM OWENS GALLAGHER LOKD PETTI 1 BRONSON AMl ' NDSON CASEY OEHLER DOERR ANDREWS TIMERMAN COLLIN? PEYCKE PHI DELTA PHI Founded at Michigan, 1869 Establis led at Minnesota, 1891 Number of Chapters, 51 Number oj FACULTY Members, 13,650 Everett F ' raser James Paige Andrew A. Bruce N. T. DowLiNC Wilbur H. Cherry MEMBERS 1921 H. W. Ballantine Ray C. Andrews Stanley F. Casey Bertram Amundson Karl F. Oehler Russell M. Collins Franklin Petri Samuel Lord, Jr. Tracy J. Peycke Herbert H. Miller Harold N. Rogers Amos D. Owens Gates A. Timerman Thomas F. Gallagher David Bronson Willard Doerr 1922 Marshall Bartlett Paul S. Carroll Rex H. Kitts Morris T. Evans James Walstrom Kennett W. Hinks Alfred J. Schweppe Henry W. Norton 1923 Wendell E. Warner James Huntting William Frenc Gerald Swanstrom Lewis Child Fraternities Law Page 438 1 SWANSTROM JOHNSON FESLER BLSCH F. CRAY HAHTWELL WHITE HUNTTINC JENSEN FULTON F. LEWIS BROWN D. GRAY WITHY C. LEWIS NYHLS CARROLL ANDREWS OEHLER JAEGER C. LEWIS ANDERSON PIERCE PHI DELTA THETA Founded at Miami i ' niversily, 1848 Established at Minnesota, 1881 IVumber of Chapters. 87 Number of Members, 25,477 Dr. W. H. Condit Dr. Harold S. Diehl Dr. Arthur S. Hamilton Dr. Everhardt P. Harding Douglas G. Anderson Raymond C. Andrews Edgar M. Jaeger Raymond T. Busch Donald U. Gray Ronald L. Brown C. Edgar Erdmann John K. Fesler E. George Fulton Franklin H. Gray Elliott H. Griffith Roy p. BiscH Otto C. Flaig Fraternities Academic FACULTY Dr. Thomas B. Hartzell Dr. George E. Strout Dr. Henry P. Odland Thomas G. Lee MEMBERS Graduate Paul S. Carroll 1921 George R. Lewis Karl F. Oehler 1922 Shattuck W. Hartwell 1923 Lloyd H. Nyhus Gerald M. .Swanstrom Robert H. White James G. Huntting 1924 Colin L McDonald Pledges Edward J. Garvey Sherman Leavitt Carroll E. Lewis Paul W. Rhame Walter Ray Smith Alano E. Pierce Robert E. Withy Clayton Lewis Willard C. Jensen Raymond V. Johnson Frank M. Lewis Charles A. Louchlin Clarence W. Tuttle Leonard E. J. Mabbott Ben R. Whitney Page 439 HBk x pi Hl n- Kt HBl I K i B I A - . H. A. ' ft - AB I k BF E Bl V HL- F P V I . Hk " ' IhI ri ' Kl K ' H - ' OSANDEH EDER FAHICY FOLEY PRATT DA% ' IS BRIDGE MEDCALF HALLETT KIMM CAHDNER WELSH WARNER REMINXTON HALL SEVERANCE COLLT MC CUIRE CILFILL N DART UOLXHERrV HUBBARD CHAMBERLAIN MAC LEAN PHI GAMMA DELTA Founded at If ashington and Jefferson College, 1848 Established at Minnesota, 1890 Lotus D. Coffman Daniel Ford Solon J. Buck lorin a. luedtke Malcolm M. Aldrich Wm. T. Morin R. Clive Hudson Richard S. Gilfillan Allen R. Welsh Arthur M. Dougherty John B. Grathwol FACULTY A. C. Krey Wallace Notestein MEMBERS 1921 Max Alan Freitac 1922 Lyman H. Coult Ralph V. Hildgedick C. Graham McGuire 1923 William C. Davis Clifford H. Medcalf Wm. F. Holman T. W. Weum F. W. WiTTICH William G. MacLean Lawrence F. Eder Geo. V. Chamberlain Ivan H. Dart Percy W. Demo Ralph E. Davis Donald N. Blossom Mark L. Severance J 924 John M. Bridge Stanley J. Gardner Frederick J. Osander John L Faricy RoLLiN Hall Douglas M. Warner WiLLARD A. Foley Pledges Frank Carver Gervais Kimm Cornell Remington Gerald Hubhard Gerald Pratt Paul Brarec Ferdinand Hallet Fraternities Academic Page 440 MORTLAND COFFEE BLODGETT AAS P. DUNNAVAN MERRILL FBENCH ROBINSON BOSARD PONTIUS HOWARD POTTER MACDOMAID PUTNAM ALTFILLISCH LYMAN TENNANT F. DUNNAVAN BOHAN SPERRY BALCH CILLEN FISCHER KELLY OSS MC NALLY BARTLETT KNAPP SCHS PHI KAPPA PSI Founded at Jefferson College, 1852 Established at Minnesota, 1888 Number of Chapters, 48 Number of Members, 16,403 Arnold Oss Marshall Bartlett John Gillen Mario Fischer John Mortland Webb Coffee Clinton Merrill Lawrence Pontius Stephen French DwiGHT Lyman Edward Howard Frank Blodgett Louis Altfillisch Donald Tennant Dorsey Robinson Lawrence Wallis MEMBERS 1921 1922 1923 1924 Pledges Celuis Dougherty Arthur McNally Frank Kelly WiLLARD ScHMID Everett W. Knapp Archie Macdonald Richard Putnam Richard Balch David Sperry Ralph Dunnavan Oliver Aas James Bohan Floyd Dunnavan Walter Potter Jack Bosard Fraternities Academic Page 441 CANFIELD LA ROCCA WliBB JOHNS STEVENS R. DWAN MORAN FRIEDL TIFFT MOVIUS BL HR CASEY W. DWAN CASE ENKE I MONET H HICKS HAN SON STONER BALE DONAHL-E TOLL EPSON WHITON COLLINS PHI KAPPA SIGMA Founded at Pennsylvania, 1850 Established at Minnesota, 1915 Number of Chapters, 30 Number oj Members, 6,474 N. J. E. K. Carnes e. cummings Davies FACULTY MEMBERS 1921 R. M. Elliot Alonzo Grace Neal a. Arntson Stanley T. Casey Russel M. Collins Louis W. Aldrich Leo M. Ruhr Gerald F. Case Stanley J. Donahue Lester J. Friedl William S. Dwan Thomas Canfield Ralph H. Dwan Glen B. Hicks Howard L. Hanson Jerome E. Johns Wilbur E. Bakke Maurice M. Daniels Glenn Edleman 1922 1923 1924 Fred A. Enke Donald G. Tollefson Arthur L. Whiton Dudley C. Hale Clarence M. Movius Frank T. Moran Earl A. Stoner Lewis W. Tifft Marshall A. Webb Harry B. LaRocca Robert B. Stevens Leo L. Simonet Robert VanFossen Glen Hansen Harold Robinson Fraternities Academic Page 442 fffrrf HARGRAVES MORROW LINDBEBC FROST BALDWIN C. ANDERSON NACEl, SCANLAN KUMM BRANHAM SCHMITT ROEHLKE HUTZIN WILMOT A. ANDERSON ECkMAN WERNER R. ANDERSON HINIKER DIXON LIDDICOAT HASSET MC MLRXniE ENCELHART PHI RHO SIGMA Founded at Northwestern University, 1890 Established at Minnesota, 1905 Numb er of Chapters, 28 Number of Members, 5,120 FACULTY Deax E. p. Lvon Dr. W. E. Patterson Dr. C. C. Cowin Dr. G. Nordin Dr. J. F. McClendon Dr. J. J. Stratte Dr. 0. A. Groebner Dr. Fred A. Willus Dr. Horace Newhart Dr. Hugo J. Hartig Dr. C. A. Undine Dr. R. A. Barlow Dr. L. W. Barry Dr. Ivar Sivertsen Dr. C. E. Willcutt Dr. Lee Goss Dr. C. C. Chatterton MEMBERS 1921 J. R. Critchfield S. RUDIE W. H. RuCKER L. K. Roberts J. L. Lee R. LiNDQUIST B. Simons J. F. BiCEK H. Berge p. Englehart P. Peterson A. Lanchoff C. Merkert R. J. DiTTRICH H. Harbo 1922 W. B. McMlRTRIE B. C. Ford E. 0. G. ScHMITT A. B. RoEHLKE B. A. Dvorak E. R. Lowe A. G. Liddicoat R. G. Hassett H. H. Wolfe P. F. Meyer R. K. Dixon 1923 A. E. Baldwin A. L. LiNDBERC F. KuMM H. E. WiLMOT C. E. Anderson H. D. Nagel A. S. Anderson J. J. Morrow R. R. Rasmussen T. F. BuTziN D. S. Branham L. P. Himker P. F. EcKMAN 1924 R. F. Werner J. Harcraves R. M. Anderson R. H. Frost J. E. ScANLAN Pledges R. SODERLIND A. Thompson A. G. Dunn H. M. Weber C. W. RUCKER H. Edstrom R. E. Hultkrans M. J. McKenna Fraternities Medical ; Paga 443 j ' f ' ' » r,! f m ' » h r 3 r ; Li • f lK 1 f 1 1 f 1 • t 1 ' POND TAYLOR BEHCFORD SWAKT SPALDING BEL ' TER MITCHEIX LINCELBACH MANDEHLIE WllKES DE FOREST T. WAISH BITLEB MAC LAUCHLIN CARDLE W .WALSH MC COY TURNER NYCAARD MANLY REHN SULLIVAN FOSSEN NORDSTROM KISOR MC HALE SUNDAY BRUSLEnEN LINDSAY PHI SIGMA KAPPA Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1873 Established at Minnesota, 1910 Number of Chapters, 30 Number of Members, 4,372 Albert E. Jenks Carlyle M. Scott J. P. Wentling T. S. Hansen Henry I. Fossen Kenneth A. Butler Lorenz Kisor Peter T. Reuter R. Glynn Manly William W. Walsh Graham D. Mandeville Lloyd S. Mitchell Earl D. Cardle M. G. DeForest K. S. Palmer Alvin L. Nordstrom Reiner F. Lincelbach Frederick K. Spalding William A. Turner Roderick E. Sullivan Paul Swanson Byron K. Curry FACULTY MEMBERS 1921 1922 1923 192-1 Pledges W. P. Sanford G. H. Montillon Charles W. Glotfelter Henry C. Chadbourn George L. Lindsay Ingram Brusletten Chester E. Betcher Cecil J. McHale Roswell B. Rehnke J. A. Swart C. W. Sunday Arthur M. McCoy Harlan K. Nygaard Donald S. MacLaughlin John X. Wilkes Lester M. Bercford Thomas W. Walsh H. Guy Taylor Calvin K. Katter Reuben L. Katter Fraternities Academic Page 444 »!»!!»!t!s »!?! !» r»rrf ♦■■f ' tY ARNE50N HARTIC AASER HARRIS KASPER HOLTZ KALLLSKV MARTIN COLE ACRELL GARDNER ALBINSON B0W3IAN KEULT LLNDQLIST SETH RICE OLSON SAND t5S HAIR PALMER HILL ONKKA SAND5TR0M JENTOFT BLISS HECKLER SCOTT GRACE WILSON NEDBLD WATSON AMUNDSON CYLLENBORG NELSON YOUATT STONE PSI OMEGA Founded at Baltimore College of Dentistry, 1S9 ' 2 Established at Minnesota, 1918 A ' umber of Chapters, 47 Number oj Members, 13,236 FACULTY Dr. B. G. Anderson Dr. F. H. Orton Dr. C. H. Petri Dr. p. J. Brekhus Dr. Lehman Wendell Dr. F. C. Thiers Dr. G. W. Reynolds MEMBERS 1921 R. N. Albinson B. R. Grace E. A. Nelson R. C. Amindson C. S. Glstafson A. E. Stone W. M. G. RDNER E. P. Jentoft W. E. Watson J. R. Gill R. H. LlNDQUIST W. L. ilson H. ' . Krogh 1922 G. E. Bowman L. E. Hill C. H. Rice R. W. Bliss .S. H. HoLTZ J. H. Sandness L. C. Gyllenborc F. a. Kallisky R. 0. Sandstrom P. B. Hair H. Kasper Irving Seth P. C. Hartic R. W. Kelly K. W. Scott H. G. Heckler H. J. Nedrud 1923 L. W. Youatt Harold Aaser F. L. Gardner E. W. McLaughlin C. J. Agrell H. L. Harris E. A. Olson H. A. Arneson J. M. Martin E. A. Onkka K. J. Cole Pledges K. S. Palmer A. B. Hall yi. B. LUNDQUIST V. 0. Nelson A. M. O ' Hagen Eric 0. Nelson J. H. Sprincstead Fred Lack Fraternities Dentistry w Page 445 MOORHEAD NOLTE HACLIN WHITNEY PSI UPSILON Founded at Union College, Schenectady, New York, 1833 Established at Minnesota, 1891 Number of Chapters, 26 Number of Members, 15,000 F. M. Mann F. C. Mann H. F. Nachtrieb Preston S. Haclin John B. Hartzell Edward Whitney Craik Joseph H. Daunt John V. Dobner C. BocART Carlaw Donald Claydon David C. Ditmore William Douglas James Barnard D. Jones FACULTY S. F. Patterson J. B. Pike MEMBERS 1921 Roderick Janson 1922 William H. Vilas 1923 Walter E. Nolte Robert G. Fuller Richard J. Lilly 1924 George Matthew Peppard Richard G. Egan Harlan C. Roberts Leon C. Luscher A. W. Rankin M. W. Tyler J. Kenneth Moor head Henry A. Poehler Edward R. Sammis AsHER A. White Roland Whitney Edwin C. Muir Kent B. Whitney F. IIrban Powers James Kennedy Fraternities Academic Page 446 H P lb ' H l ' l fl W l B Kl J Bt m 1 H b ' J K - 1 1 Wn « flfi F ill Er K. ' ' 1% 1 B 1 Bk Bh lH H rl m BcV H 1 OLSON L. ANDERSON JOHNSTON DAVIES LAWRENCE ADAMSON ORR MACAW SIEC SACKETT JONES J. ANDERSON GIBBS SMITH RASK BEARD WII LUNG COONEY KAISER PENNINGTON MC MAHON OPSAHL PETERSEN RATHBUN COCHRAN SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Founded at University of Alab ama 1856 Established at Minnesota, 190 2 FACULTY N. T. DowLiNc MEMBERS 1921 A. H. Beard W. C. Hamburg P. S. McMahon P. S. Hathaway 1922 H. F. Dames W. 0. Rask J. A. Anderson E. Patterson 1923 W. H. Kaiser E. Johnston L. Anderson E. A. MoE P. Johnston D. S. Beard E. C. Adamson E. W. Pennington R. C. Sackett 1924 E. 0. Petersen H. 0. Rathbun C. S. Olson E. A. Jones R. F. Lawrence D. F. GiBBs J. G. Orr A. C. Smith J. T. Macaw E. G. WULLING W. F. Si EC C. R. Cooney L. G. Opsahl Pledges E. R. Cochran W. J. Hayes R. A. PiRSCH J. H. Barker Fraternities A Academic Page -147 PASS PERLMAN RUBIN MILAVETZ ViOLFSOT ROSENBERG DOCKMAN CINCOLD J. COHEN CHASES JACOBS IDZAL KULBERC ORECK WOOLPY B. COHEN ZALKIND SIGMA ALPHA MU Founded at Neiv York College, 1909 Established at Minnesota, 1915 Number of Chapters, 25 Number oj Members, 1,342 Rov B. Cohen Joseph Chases Benjamin Gincold George Rosenberg Dan Jacobs Joseph Cohen Walter Idzal David Dockman Joe Milavetz MEMBERS 1921 1922 1923 Max Woolpy Samuel D. Rubin Bernard Wolfson Monroe Zalkind Marvin J. Oreck Benjamin W. Pass Alfred E. Perlman Jacob Tulman 1924 David Kulberc Pledges Theodore Cook Hyman Lewis Jerome Goldberg Marcus Mayers Charles Milkes George Wolf Louis Harris Abbot Wolf Leon Blehert S. J. Rosen Monroe Kulberc Fraternities Academic Page 448 J. SEGAL ABRAHAMSON HOFFMAN SiLVEItMA?. ' BlVKtN FRISCH ARONOVSKY L. SEGAL LEVENS CENDLER LAZEROWITZ ROSENTHAL BKODY BALKIN WOLKOFF GALINSON SIGMA ALPHA SIGMA Founded at Minnesota, 1919 Number of Chapters, 4 Number of Members, 97 J. PODOSIN MEMBERS 1921 1922 S. Aronovsky A. Levens J. Segal P. Rosenthal S. Frisch E. M. Silverman W. WoLKOFF L. Hoffman 1923 S. Balkin P. Gendler M. Brody L. Galinson H. Abramson L. Segal M. Lazerowitz 1921 B . RiVKIN Fraternities Engineering Page 449 »»!»!i! !i!»!f!i! f f) t f I t ; WALLACE DAVIDSON WARNECKE KIRK HAM HART MLESSEL STRANGE PRAIT LA VOI BARNARD J ACOBSON ISENSEE MARTlNEAi; WHITMORE MURRAY BERCE WORRELL DINCAN PALDA R. BROSE VAN VALKENBERC H. BROSE C. DOWNS HIGCINS B. JAQUES HANSON KUBTZMAN MLLHOLLAND HEDIN MARTIN B. DOWNS JONES WETHERBY GODWIN W. JAQLES TUFl SIGMA CHI F ounct ed at Miami, 1855 Establish ' d at Minnesota, 1888 Number of Chapters, 74 Number of Members, 19,586 FACULTY William E, Brooks MEMBERS 1921 Lloyd B. Dickey J. Webb Hedin Bertram W. Downs Ralph H. Kurtzman Harold J. Worrell Earl B. Jones Robert W. Muessel Kenneth A. Godwin Obed p. Berce Macnider Wetherby 1922 Norman H. Tufty Randal Jaques Wilfrid Jaques Andrick S. Pratt Charles H. Palda Samuel B. Murray Robert W. Brose Alfred B. Hart Howard E. Strange William 0. Forssell George H. Lamb LoREN N. Jacobson Bruce J. Wallace Howard H. Duncan Delmar H. LaVoi 1923 RoYCE C. Martin Harry A. Hanson Charles M. Whitmore Horace B. Brose Horace Van Valkenberg Harry A. Kirkham 1924 Earl T. Martineau John S. Farrell George R. Downs Fredrick H. Warneke Donald H. Davidson Preston D. Higgins Alvin L. Isensee Pledges Robert W. Barnard Robert W. Palda Gus A. Ekberg Joseph K. Dunlop Preston D. Shute Victor L. Gilbreath t Fraternities Academic Page 450 rrf ■ f 1 1 1 f ' f OLSON SPITLER W. BARLOW B ltMANN COLRY M. HANSON R. WENZEL BROCK ROEMER THOMSON V. HANSON L. BARLOW J. P. KELLY MOFFATT HOBltS T. WENZEL REINEKE VOSS AUSTIN ARMSTRONG PHILLIPS BARKER W. WIGGINS STERLING CARLTON WILLIAMS STONE C. WIGGINS J. J. KELLY F. GOLD UORY M. GOLD C. IRWIN SIGMA NU Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1896 Established at Minnesota, 1904 Number oj Chapters, 85 Number of Members, 15,295 W. H. Emmons C. G. WORSHAM FACULTY Dr. C. a. Boreem MEMBERS Graduate Q. Wright Col. H. H. Rutherford M. A. Howard 1921 E. C. McBeath P. D. Austin J. S. McMillan H. G. Reineke R. P. Carlton E. J. North P. J. Strickland R. E. Gruye J. Phillips R. E. V oss C. A. Irwin 1922 V. M. Williams G. 0. FOSSEN J. J. Kelly G. B. Wiggins P. J. Gold R. R. Saul 1923 W. W. Wiggins M. H. Barker J. B. Baumann, Jr. A. V. Lauritzen L. L. Barlow H. G. Armstrong M. H. Gold W. W. Barlow R. W. Dory L. M. Sterling H. W. Brown C. W. HOBBS F. S. Stone, Jr. J. W. Calle.nder 1924 R. Wenzel H. K. Brock V. L. Hanson L. C. ROEMER M. T. Callender J. P. Kelly G. D. Spitler W. D. Colby D. B. MacDonald G. L. Thompson M. L. Hanson R. H. Moffatt Pledges T. L. Wenzel H. L. Danielson C. J. Gay Fraternities Academic Page 451 H ■fr l 1 1 PI ■■ A m H ■■l l h n s HH|ft : M f m L fl m K i M b ji 1 ri- il B 1- " L l fl J 0, 1 E Hh K i l B - aH m » 1 I H fl t ' pH [ ■ -. 1 iJ L HH m ■C|c: | H K: 1 1 H n 1 k- 1 p.. J Lk- K «.. B9 ' 1 ■ 1 H 1 B ■t H H 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 JUHNKE PATRICK PETERSON ANDERSON LEIDER BENSON KERR WILMOT TURNER MERRILL DARRELL DAWSON ZETTERBERC BAILER STILLWEJ-L CILKERSON SEYMOUR ANDEBBERC CBOCHAU CASWELL BABCOCK HETZ FLYNN HENDRICKSON EWINC NELSON NICHOLSON PARTRIDGE SIGMA PHI EPSILON Founded at Richmond, Virginia, 1901 Established at Minnesota, 1915 Number of Chapters, 48 J. J. Craic R. E. CUSHMAN R. H. EwiNG C. R. Flynn E. H. Grochau A. W. GiLKERSON A. B. Hendrickson R. W. Anderberg M. J. Babcock L. A. Benson J. E. Darrell D. T. Dawson G. A. Johnson S. F. Anderson C. K. Bailer W. J. Kerr D. W. Caswell C. 0. Peterson R. 0. Sullivan FACULTY MEMBERS 1921 1922 1923 1924 Pledges C. V. Netz 0. D. Nelson H. G. Nicholson M. W. Seymour H. E. Wilmot M. F. JUHNKE J. P. Leider D. MacRae V. B. Partridge R. A. Patrick V. J. Merril B. E. Stillwell E. A. Zetterberc L. C. Turner Fraternities Academic Page 452 f f J f 1 1 CORDON HEZZELWOOD CASE CROSS KlU ' SCHEID GRISWOLD BLAIR RIDCWAY TOLLEFSON MC KENZIE SUNDEEN CUSTAFSON ADAMS ANDERSON RUSSELL ECBEBARRIA WILSON HALL THOENI A. ANDERSON SWEN5EN MOCA CARLSON BUTXEB SPONBERG SEBENIUS NICHOLLS ALLEN BARKER SIGMA RHO Founded at Michigan College of Mines, 1894 Established at Minnesota, 1910 Number of Chapters, 2 Number of Members, 495 FACULTY E. M. Lambert E. H. Kersten A. J. Carlson R. L. Dowdell L. S. Heilic MEMBERS 1921 R. G. Butler C. H. Sebenius E. N. Carlson E. C. Sponberc W. J. Nicholls 1922 0. B. Anderson F. R. McKenzie C. T. Barker G. M. MoGA L. U. Echebarria R. H. RiDCWAY A. A. GUSTAFSON V. T. Thoeni R. G. KiLP 1923 J. B. Wilson L. L. Allen H. C. Hall A. T. Anderson G. W. Hezzelwood J. V. Blair C. B. Russell L. U. Case A. J. ScHEID M. E. Gordon L. J. Sundeen F. C. Gross C. H. Swensen W. R. Griswold E. H. ToLLEFSON E. L Adams Pledge. Fraternities Mines Page 453 K tk ' l l l oj 1 ' ! K4 ' H ' K 1 1 B Hni IV- ■ H l Bi B B B HI SHER IIALLECK LILIENFELD ROBERTS WAISBHEN STEINMAN HECHTER ZIPPERMAN LASKY STEIN DWOR3KY LEVIN KERLAN 51ECEL MEDOF CREENBERC ROSENBLOOM REDLER EPSTEIN TAU BETA PHI Number of Chapters, 1 Number of Members, 19 Dr. D. E. Ziskin S. S. RoSENBLOOM Joseph Redler B. M. Medof FACULTY MEMBERS 1921 Dr. 0. Cooperman L. H. SlECEL Harry Levin Sam Hechter 1922 A. Robert Sher Harry Dworsky William Steinman Robert Kerlan Sam Stein 1923 Irwin A. Epstein H. J. LiLIENFELD 1924 Jerome Greenberc A. L. Halleck N. M. Zipperman G. Roberts Arnold Lasky M. Waisbren B Fraternities Dentistry Page 4St Wl ' LKE TIERNEY ACKEBSON KINDWALL KREEHALF SWENSON MAXFIELD WAGNER D HL BACHMAN JOHNSON HALGE JACOBSON FTLLER TOWLE FREDRICKSON KINNEY MAINE PETERSEN BONDE REEVE RDCKER WELSH LONG SWEET C ULSON CHURCH WILLNER TAU KAPPA EPSILON Founded at Illinois W ' esleyan, Bloomington, Illinois, 1899 Established at Minnesota, 1917 Number of Chapters, 14 Number of Members, 1,298 W. D. Reeve A. P. Peterson Harry E. Arp C. Philip Carlson E. L. Fredrickson V. R. Hauge C. E. Kinney G. D. Long Claude L. Bachman Reiner Bonde Hjalmer a. Dahl Harvey G. Freehauf P. R. Jacobson Josef A. Kindwall Edwin H. Church Ambrose Fuller E. W. Johnson Cor H. Wagner FACULTY MEMBERS 1921 1922 1923 1924 0. C. Lee R. D. Barnhart B. C. Maine Curtis R. Martin Ray R. Sweet Wilton H. Towle F ' estus P. Tierney Leland F. Petersen c. w. rucker R. E. Swenson G. B. Salisbury H. A. Welsh W. E. Willner D. C. Maxfield Harvey E. Wulke Fraternities Academic Page 455 . 1 1 x ,1. WILLIAMS BOSTWICK o ' maLLEY CIDDINCS MARECK DAHL CREENMAN CREEVY YOUNCQUIST CAINE CRAY LEWIS MACKEY DERB ELDREDCE MARTIN EMERSON HICKS FOSTER BRUCE MORSE HARRISON DE CARLE WRIGHT DASSETT MC KAY THETA DELTA CHI Founded at Union College, 1847 Established at Minnesota, 1892 Number of Chapters, 29 Number of Members, 8,500 FACULTY Dean Guy Stanton Ford Prof. James Davies Clarence E. Hermann G. Norman Bruce Joseph W. Dassett Donald W. de Carle Landreth M. Harrison Otho J. Hicks Waldo T. Mareck John A. Ballard J. A. Thabes Caine Donald Creevy W. Beaupre Eldredge Gordon W. Emerson Donald L. Bostwick Theodore A. Dahl Clarence R. Debr Lesue N. Giddings Robert E. Crosby MEMBERS 1921 1922 1923 1924 Pledges Evan F. Ferrin J. Pebley Davidson Allan E. Greenman George H. Morse J. Harry McKay Melvin R. Wright J. Roland Youngquist Jasper E. Foster Welles A. Gray Albert M. Kueffner Kenneth T. Martin James K. Lewis Philip J. Mackey J. Edward O ' Malley Ralph S. Williams Earl T. Dewey Fraternities Academic Page -ISS i " s r? J f r? ' } DAV1E: CHADROURN GRETTLM CLEARY WINTER RING WILLIAMS CRAY MOONEY COODBIDGE KNUTSON GANDRUD DE VANEY SKAROLID COW LA TENDRESSE CALHOUN KEAN JENSEN BARBER CAPSTICK SMITH SIVERSON MORSE SPENCER WEST ZANGER 2ELNER HALLADAY JOHNSTON DAWSON RELTEB ENKE NOBLE THETA TAU Founded at Minnesota, 1904 Number oj Chapters, 11 Number of Members, 1,157 E. H. COMSTOCK W. H. Emmons Harold A. Barber Charles H. Chadbourn Herman F. Davies LoREN W. Dawson FACULTY MEMBERS 1921 W. F. HOLMAN O. S. Zelner Leslie L. Halladay Cyril D. Jensen Kenneth A. Johnston John F. Noble Fred A. Enke Feter 1. Keuter Benjamin W. Gandrud Herbert S. West Eugene Zanger 1922 Donald W. Capstick Garfield C. Siverson Harold F. Cleary Raymond D. Spencer Donald U. Gray Percival H. Williams George H. Morse 1923 Robert Calhoun Henry E. LaTendresse Fred D. DeVaney Frank E. Mooney Richard S. Goodridge Charles T. Skarolid Alexander M. Gow Lyle W. Smith LeRoy a. Grettum Pledges William M. Winter Grant C. Bergsland C. W. Orrin Markson N. Dudley Kean Harold J. Ring Clarence J. Knutson Fraternities fc Engineering Page 457 1 H 1 wr 1 ■ C H ' fl 1 ■ Kk r 1 1 1 W I B " ! wD- hI ' ! fe 5 !5 H i r1 1 lo 0lV ' ' 1 mt j il L WEYMiLLER MC LEAN THOMPSON HAYWARD LUCE PHELPS KOOB CHRISTILAW MERRITT JACOBSON SLADE DALY ROY HABLIN FOLTZ PALMER PRIESTER HROWN TEBERC HILL BE.MPEL WICKMAN THETA XI Founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, 1864 Established at Minnesota, 1920 Number of Chapters, 23 Number of Members, 3,440 Henry J. Hartic John V. Martens George C. Priester George M. Christilaw Richard T. Daly L. W. Hayward A. W. Luce Milton D. McLean Harry E. Brown HiBBERT M. Hill Paul Koob Boyd Phelps Peter D. Rempel George W. Foltz Paige J. Harlin Frank B. Christlieb John B. Daly Irvin S. Macgowan Carl Odquist FACULTY MEMBERS 1921 1922 1923 Pledges Alvin S. Cutler Franklin B. Rowley William T. Ryan Alva W. Merritt Roy a. Palmer Mild C. Roy Howard C. Jacobson LoRiNG Slade Claude Thompson L. E. Teberg Martin F. Wickman Lewis E. Weymiller Orrin Parkin George C. Schaller Orra C. Wakefield Fraternities Scientific Page 458 ■ p 1 ■ ■ IPt ' N 1 1 ■ 1 H N M 1 BITj L 4. J t i 4. ' ipH ' N 1 n 1 R v H FS ' J w V L,. SB ■■ ■ p n |H K l--i M W - ' " 1 H B ft- ■ V " ' J 1 1 U 1 1 1 1 y BECC5 BFRGENDAHL HOLST FAl.KEMIAGtN TOLLEFSON ELLINCSON LEE BABNICK CVLLICK NELSON ESTREM JOHNSON WESTCOTT BENTON BERG NISSEN AURE THULANIAN Founded at Minnesota. 1889 Number of Chapters, 1 Number of Members, 370 Dean Alfred Owre Prof. H. H. Dalaker Prof. C. O. Rosendahl Prof. C. E. Johnson Donald Westcott Henrik Nissen Roy Aure Henry L. Johnson Milton Holst William Larson Everett Tollefson Russel H. Benton Frank Babnick Abel Ellincson Chester Norman John Ficke William Kiehne FACULTY MEMBERS 1921 1922 1923 1924 Pledges Prof. H. A. Erikson Prof. Gisle Bothne Dr. R. a. Ulvestad LouREN Colson Clarence Gullick Edgar Berg Herbert Estrem Norman H. Nelson Paul J. Bergendahl Perry Beggs Lester Falkenhagen Odell Lee William Nichols Frank Hamernik Fraternities Academic Page 459 It ' r1 I r 1 S t f 1 s r ■rtv C. BAKER SMITH JOHNSON SCHMITT JACOBSON AMODT J. BAKER BURKHART BARISCH THORSON L. BISK H. RISK ROACH SCHOENLEBEN MURRAY BI-UMER SCHULDT TALLE COMARTIN GRAHAM BAKKE DINGLE SAUSEN ROBERTSON STRAUB W. REPPETO EKLUND DEAN CRAWFORD LEISEN LEPESKA DURBAHN LOVOLD YETIXn RIEKE MERWIN RANSEEN WHITNEY F. REPPETO XI PSI PHI Founded at University of Michigan, 1894 Established at Minnesota, 1905 Number of Chapters, 29 Number of Members, 10,193 FACULTY Dr. R. 0. Green Dr. William McDoucall Dr. A. A. Pacenkopf Dr. H. H. Holliday Dr. H. C. Nelson Dr. W. a. Roll Dr. W. S. Lasby Dr. Carl Otto Dr. W. L. Radke Dr. J. M. Little MEMBERS 1921 Dr. H. L. Reinkinc H. 0. Bakke F. W. Lepeska E. C. Sausen E. E. Comartin H. S. Lovold U. A. ScHULDT J. S. Dale A. J. Melby H. W. ScHMITT H. S. Durbahn 0. J. Merwin 0. S. Talle T. G. Graham R. H. Ranseen G. N. Wennerberc H. P. Jacobson E. R. Reppeto H. N. Williams H. E. Johnson H. E. Rieke E. L. Whitney L. T. Knapp 1922 F. C. Yetter L. G. Amodt H. E. Murray A. W. Robertson J. 0. Baker E. MULLER L. A. Schoenleben George Baker W. M. Reppeto J. D. Smith C. A. Carson L. A. Risk C. V. Swanson G. W. Eklund C. C. Roach 1923 L. J. Straub F. L. Barisch R. F. Dincle L. E. Musburcer Charles Blumer A. P. Heinen H. J. Risk H. E. Burkhart V. J. Leisen Victor Ryhn W. H. Crawford A. A. Love A. S. Stone R. A. Dean Pledges A. T. Thorson H. F. Cole H. J. Johnson W. W. McQueen H. E. Peterson G. W. LUNDBERC W. E. Omundson C. W. Hanson A. E. Wild Fraternities Dentistry Page 460 «y»ks ROBERTS CREENBERG PAVIAN EHRLICH PODOSIN E. GOODMAN GOLDSTEIN FINKELSTEIN APPLEBAUM LEVY SCHIFFER LASKY B. GOODMAN SCHWARTZ LE ' IN KODAS SIMON HAVESON XI PSI THETA Foun ded at Minnesota, 1914 Number of Chapters I Number of Members, 74 MEMBERS 1921 Bert G. Levin Milton Kodas Samuel M. Frank MosE E. Wain Harry ' A. Bloom Marcel M. Schwartz Maurice Chernus 1922 John Podosin Allyn M. Schiffer Morris Greenberc Reuben Goodman 1923 William Applebaum Sol E. Ehrlich Israel Finkelstein Arnold Lasky Joseph Pavian Julius Goldstein Gabriel Roberts Julian Levy 1924 Isadore Simon Abe Haveson Pledges Emanuel Goodman Morris Steinberg Harry Goldberg Max Bernstein Fraternities iHj Special, Academic Page 46t DWVtR I-ALMER NELSON BURTON ANDERSON THAYER OSTROWSKI ERICKSON WHITON CRAPP WACKERMAN DE FLON XI SIGMA PI Founded at University oj if ashinglon, 1908 Established at Minnesota, 1920 FACULTY John H. Allison Edward G. Cheyney Thorvald S. Hanson Leland L. DeFlon Sam a. Graham Daniel E. Dwyer Leyden N. Ericksen Lloyd O. Grapp Francis V. Ostrowski Alvin a. Anderson Sidney S. Burton 1922 William H. Kenety John P. Wentlinc Gilbert Wicgin MEMBERS Graduate Paul R. Palmer 1921 Hubert L. Person Albert E. Wackerman Arthur L. Whiton Ralph M. Nelson Burton W. Thayer Fraternities Honorary Forestry Page 462 NEVILLE ANDERSON LAW CARLOCK T. CETTEN CROFF QUALE SEVEY E. CETTEN BARNES FHANKSON ROME H. BAKER MOTLEY HLINT BURNS SALTZMAN RlCCS H. HAWKINS PIDCEON SYVRUD CAHLBOHC AMUNDSON ROBINSON E. BAKER E. HAWKINS ZETA PSI Founded at University oj New York, 1847 Established al Minnesota. 1890 Number of Chapters, 26 Number of Members, 9,000 FACULTY J. I. Parcel MEMBERS 1921 Bertram L. Amundson Gordon R. Kamman Darrell F. Johnson 1922 Herbert A, Carlborg Earl R. Baker Eugene E. Hawkins Joseph T. Syvrud Evan D. Saltzman Arthur H Motley Robert C. Rome Victor S. Quale 1923 Angus D . Robinson Merlin 0. Carlock Incwald M. Remen Donald G RiGCS Charles L. Benesh Douglas P . Hunt Roy a. AWKINS Theodore C. Getten Vance Pidgeon Everett Z Getten Reuben W. Law 1921 Carlton A . Neville Robert Burns Sherman L. Anderson John E. F ' rankson Richardson Rome Chester G. Barnes J. Harold Baker Jerry R Sevev Pledges John F. Groff James H. Rasmussen Fraternities Academic vy ifp ' £j. Page 463 SCHOLASTIC COMPARISON FRATERNITY NON-FRATERNITY SORORITY NON-SORORITY Alpha Sigma Phi Acacia . Delta Chi . . Beta Theta Pi . Chi Psi . . Sigma Alpha Mu Alpha Tau Omega Phi Kappa Sigma Alpha Delta Phi . 1.303 1,280 1.211 1.110 1.092 1.085 1,083 1,070 1,054 ACADEMIC FRATERNITIES Sigma Nu . . . . 1.041 Tau Kappa Epsilon . 1.027 Zeta Psi .... 1.026 Sigma Phi Epsilon . 1.010 Phi Kappa Psi . . 970 Delta Upsilon . . 955 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 954 Sigma Chi 937 Delta Kappa Epsilon Kappa Sigma . Phi Gamma Delta Psi Upsilon Phi Sigma Kappa Theta Delta Chi . Phi Delta Theta . Delta Tau Delta . Fraternity .... 1.009 Comparison lieliveen Fraternity and Non-Fraternity ACADEMIC SORORITIES Alpha Omicron Pi Alpha Phi . . . Kappa Delta Pi Beta Phi . . Sorority Alpha Rho Chi Alpha Kappa Sigma 1.379 Kappa Alpha Theta . 1.195 1,344 Kappa Kappa Gamma 1.190 1,300 Gamma Phi Beta . . 1,185 1,271 Alpha Xi Delta . . 1.180 Non-Fraternity .Achoth Delta Delta Delta Delta Gamma . Alpha Gamma Delta 1,214 1,236 1,189 Comparison Between Sorority and l on- Sorority PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES 1919-1920 Theta Tau . . . . 1,167 Mines Non-Sorority Fraternity . Non-Fraternity Sigma Rho .... 1,091 Fraternity 1.091 Non-Fraternity 937 923 888 863 859 784 761 664 944 1.149 1.139 1,137 1,086 1,217 1,196 857 1,017 Medicine Phi Beta Pi . . 1,472 Nu Sigma Nu . 1,267 Fraternity , . . 1,284 Alpha Kappa Kappa 1.332 Phi Rho Sigma . . Agriculture 1,066 Non-Fraternity . 1,239 Alpha Zeta 1,853 Fraternity .... 1,605 Non-Fraternity . 1,236 Alpha Gamma Rho 1,513 Dentistry Psi Omega 1,128 Xi Psi Phi . . . 1,084 Fraternity . . 1,106 Delia Sigma Delta 1,120 Law Non-Fraternity 847 Phi Delta Phi . . 1.547 Fraternity .... 1,233 Non-Fraternity . 1,175 Delta Theta Phi . 888 Education Phi Delta Kappa . 1,898 Fraternity .... Pharmacy 1,898 Non-Fraternity . . 1,513 Phi Delta Chi . . 1.142 Fraternity .... Chemistry 1,142 Non-Fraternity . 1,372 Alpha Chi Sigma 1,474 Fraternity .... Education 1,474 Non-Fraternity . 947 Pi Lambda Theta . 2.040 Sorority .... 1,917 Non-Sorority . 1,301 Delta Phi Delta . . 1,643 Agriculture (home ECONOMICS ) Phi Upsilon Omicron 1,836 Sorority .... 1,836 Non-Sorority . 1,252 Page 464 SORORITIES TUPPEB LOCDON JCCKETT THOHBUS NISSEN BEARD BREMER MOCLER HOWARD HALLORAN E. MARTIN SWIECER KENKEL F. MARTIN KIDDER NORMAN HOLMES o ' bRIEN HVOSLEF UEALY PAN - HELLENIC Grace Loudon Adair McRae Dorothy Lewis Kathryn Bremer Catherine Thorbus Merab Tupper Rachael Beard Hele.n Schei Bercliot Nissen Marie Juckett Evelyn Martin Josephine Kenkel DELEGATES Achoth Alpha Gamnm Delta Alplia Phi Alpha Omicron Pi Alpha Xi Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta Gamma Gamma Phi Beta Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Delta Kappa Kappa Gamma Pi Beta Phi Dorothy Schwiecer Fanny Martin Elsie Knutson Grace O ' Brien Deloise Mogler Helen Harrop Bernice Healy Alice Kidder Catherine Hvoslef Beatrice Holmes Helen Sweat Ruth Howard Sororities Governing Body Page 465 W i li4 ! JT rv ¥¥ 1 ' Jtm i i .: U , . .. i •• . JACKSON iHTON WHIPPERMAN LOUDON SOLXE SCHWIECER CHALMERS OULMAN NUNN SOLBERC ENCLE JAMES HANSON FILLMORE MAC CILLIVRAY BEDEEN MARSHALL HANSON MLNSON HAWKINS BEHBENS RIEKE WITHEE ACHOTH Founded ut Lincoln. Nebraskii, 1910 Established at Minnesota, 1917 Number oj Chapters, 12 Number oj Member. 617 Grace Loudon Mabel Hawkins Edith James Margaret Hanson Lorraine Chalmers Dorothy Schwiecer Alberta Marshall Mattie Hanson Florence Jackson Leota Oulman Alva Whipperman Esther Meyers Alice Hedeen Phyllis Eaton Ruth Plummer MEMBERS 1921 1922 1923 1924 Pledges Ruth Behrens Eleanor Rieke -Marian MacGillivray Rachel Harris Margaret Withee Myrtle Solberc Edith Nunn Katherine Engle Isabel Fillmore Dorothy Soule Ruth ?Crucer Bertha Boehm Annie Smith Evelyn Eha Sororities Academic Page 466 HUCHTHALSEN BACKE GREISHEIMER PITTS MC LOON BOHUSACK BOWER NEUMEVER ALPHA EPSILON IOTA Founded at University of Michigan, 1890 Established at Minnesota, 1901 Number of Chapters, 12 Number of Members, 805 ■ FACULTY Dr. Iarcaret Warwick Dr. Olca Hansen Dr. Cecile Moriaritv MEMBERS 1921 Frances King 1922 Ruth Boynton Eleanore Bohnsack Harriet Bower Irene Neumeyer Magdalene Huchth; Mary McLoon 1923 Irma Backe Esther Greisheimer Ilma Pitts Pledges Dorothy Dimond Helen Brenton Sororities Medical Page 467 SITNWALL BRISTOW KEAHNS CREENS1.IT HOLT F. COOPER MC RAE DANIELS MORSE R. WHITWELL BI.MRICHS SLOCUM CLEASON HAMFIELD BALL PICKERING ROGERS BONE PILNEY MC DONALD DAILY AMUNDSON WALKER SUTHERLAND E.COOPER COMER MO SIUELLER HOLC ANDERSON MARTIN M. WHITWELL ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Founded at Syracuse, New York, 1904 Established at Minnesota, 1908 Number of Chapters, 19 Number of Members, 2,280 FACULTY Minerva Morse MEMBERS 1921 Marguerite Daily Adair McRae Inez Dixon Alpha Mo Hazel Gleason Merry Mueller Elva Greenslit Margaret Sunwall Patra Houc 1922 Martha Whitwell Lillian Anderson Mildred Daniels Josephine Ball Fannie Martin Blanche Bristow Winifred Mo Zoe Comer Kathryn Morse Elizabeth Cooper Annabel Rogers Frances Cooper 1923 Margaret Sutherland Louisa Amundson Maribel McDonald Gladys Bone Irene Pickering Dorothy Hinrichs Ruth Pilney Evelyn Holt Margaret Walker Dorothy Kearns 1924 Ruth Whitwell Helen Hamfield Pledges Carol Slocum Anna Banks Catherine Clayton Vivian Busch Mildred O ' Neil Sororities Academic Page -(68 ROLF KIDWELL BONO REINERTSEN SCHLAMPP KIBWIN NELSON HOWRY -MC HIGH BRIX GATES O ' bRIEN OLIVER MEADE TIFFT FRASEB BREMER HECERTY GRAHAM BARCLAY MOREN CONLIN CLARICE BORLM NOCCLE BREMER BLXKLEV WHITMAN ABRAHAMSON WILSON ALPHA OMICRON PI Founded at Barnard College. 1897 Established at Minnesota, 1912 Number of Chapters, 26 Number oj Members, 2,700 Mary Ellen Chase FACULTY Dr. Mildred West Lorinc Esther Cooley MEMBERS 1921 Myrtle Abrahamson Alice Buckley Ruth Jones Kathryn Bremer Winifred Clark 1922 Irene Noccle Elizabeth Bond Rita Hegerty Lillian Kirwin Frances Graham Zolan Kidwell Winifred Whitman Ruth Graham 1923 Wilma Arnold Blanche Meade Janet Howry Marion Barclay Grace O ' Brien Margaret McHugh Margaret Brix Nora Rolf Helen E Oliver Margaret Borum Edna Schlampp Catherine Tifft Marion Conlin Helen Gates Margaret Wilson Irene Eraser 1924 Bernice Nelson Pledges Marie Bremer Mae Moren Graduate Elizabeth Reinertsen Margaret Howarth Sororities §2 , ff Academic ' Page 469 ■ r 1 i l 1 uTT ] h JM H l | s ' 4 f , « T " 1 B « V I Hrj ?w 1 wl w I . : iL 1 • 2i Jlij in ' l p i P ' ' i - KRUECER DOL ' THETT BISBEE WALLACE COODNOW WILLOUCHBY LEICHTON LYON PETERSON SWEET KNUDTSON SHAW PARMELE SEAW GILLESPIE KRAFFT HILBERT KEATING WELLS WARDEN EDCEBTON JOHNSTON LEWIS PRATT MURPHY MURRAY ALPHA PHI Foui ded at Syracuse, 1872 Established at Minnesota, 1890 FACULTY Ethel Elliot Burton OFFICERS Graduate Lois Whitney 1921 Mildred Warden Edithbelle Bartlet t DoRTHY Lewis Ellen Catlin Eugenie Murphy DoRTHY EdgERTON Bernadine Pratt Alice Johnston 1922 Dorothy Wells Kathryn Douthett Virginia Murray Claribel Eustis JCatherine Ordway Eunice Hilbert Muriel Peterson Katherine Gillespie Marion Parmele Elsie Knudtson Helen Shaw Irene Krafft Mildred Shaw Mary Louise Lyon 1923 Catherine Sweet " Helen Bisbee Margaret Krueger Louise Gedney Adelaide Leighton Evelyn Goodnow Jean Wallace Martha Irwin Pledges Jeanette Willoughby Marion English Delphine Moreau Ruth Moody Marianne Sharp Sororicties y Academic Page 470 HITKEE MOCLER STAVENS COEBEL HORNER BBACSTAD KITCHEN E. FORBES A. FORBES FORSVTHE MADSEN I.OOMIS JOHNSON BOWMAN MADICAN WRIGHT TIMME MULLIN TALLE ROBINSON M. IRELAND G. IRELAND EASTLING K. THOHBUS SULLIVAN KOPLITZ PETERSON CROSBY SUTHERLAND M. THORBU S KAVEL Sororities Academic ALPHA XI DELTA Founded at Lombard College, Galesburg, Illinois, 1893 Number of Chapters, 29 Number oj Members, 3,241 Established at Minnesota, 1907 Jean Keller Louise Bowman Jane Talle Esther Peterson WiLMA LOOMIS Harriet Madigan Helen McKeon Helen Coleman Olive Crosbv Dorothy Rost Catherine Johnson Emily Kitchen Melvina Forsythe HULDAH BrAGSTAD Claire Horner Katherine Sutherland Mildred Ireland Gladys Ireland Alice Goebel Helen Hukee Florence Mullin Irene Lambert MEMBERS 1921 1922 1923 1924 Pledges Zola Madsen Marion Read Kathryn Thorbus Mabel Thorbus Mary Kavel Alice Forbes Deloisa Mocler Mildred Wright Acnes Bracstad Dorothy Sullivan Ethel Forbes Lillian Koplitz Elsie Timme Charlotte Eastman Elizabeth Eastlinc Thirza Robinson Hannah Stavens Dorothy Gilmore Margorie Sturdevant Page 471 TOnlNUS CRLYE FRANKSON FABMER LE MARQUAND RAEMON HAWKINS TORINLS WACENHALS JOHNSON HINMAN CHERNAL ' SEK ERDMANN ROBERTS KENDRICK TUPPE PEOERSON EKSTRAND ZEIS NALL HAEDECKE KNAPP SCHURR KELLY CARI ON WILCOX HAEDECKE DWYER EKSTRAND MC CL ' IRE HARROP DELTA DELTA DELTA Founded at Boston, Massachusetts, 1888 Established at Minnesota, 1894 Number oj Chapters, 62 Number oj Members, 8,500 Grace Richards NoLA Treat Ruth E. Carlson Marv K. Dwyer Sarah Fra kson Ann Haedecke Helen Harrop FACULTY MEMBERS 1921 1922 Clara F. Sykes Gratia Kelly Margaret McGuire Helen Torinus Gertrude Wellisch Mella Zeis Elizabeth Erdmann Crystal Justus Josephine Farmer Maurine Nall Frances Harrison Merab F. Tupper Alice Johnson Geneva Van Avery Dorothy Kendrick Jean Wilcox 1923 Helen Chernausek Edith Knopp Eleanor Ekstrand Joyce Pederson Eva Ekstrand Kathryn Roberts Elma Hauge Margaret Wagenhals Acnes Haedecke 1924 Marion Gruye Mary C. Le Marquand Virginia Hawkins Erma Schurr Doris Hinman Grace Torinus 3 Sororities " r " Academic Page 472 AMKS NEEl light PETERSON Ht NTEB STAFFORD RUPERT BALCHN AMSDEN CROWLEY API ' LEBY RICHAHDSQN NEBELTHAU I.E BRON SHERMAN HOSHOLT BEARD GRAHAM WltXUMSON HEALY DELTA GAMMA Founded at Oxford, Mississippi, 1872 Established at Minnesota, 1882 Number of Chapters, 31 Number of Members, 6353 FACULTY Ina Firkins Valeria Ladd Helen Smith Madge Van Bergen Helen Schmitt MEMBERS 1921 Rachel Beard Dorothy Rosholt Marion Jones 1922 Frances Amsden Helen Nebelthau Edith Appleby Dorothy Richardson Bernice Healy Margaret Sherman Grace Crowley Louise Thorne Marion Le Bron 1923 Marjorie Williamson Margaret Ames Jessamine Light Bessie Bauchn Janet Neel Elizabeth Graham Elsie Peterson Grace Hunter Helen Rupert Helen Hart Faith Stafford Azalie Jones Pledges Helen Caulfield Pauline Schmitt Catherine Dobner Dorothy Shaw Margaret Holiday Marion Tippery Margaret Ha mm Marjorie White Florence Nippert Helen Williamson Jessie Richter s Sororities ' i Academic Page 473 - 1 W w% ■ ■ Kl J 14 H 1 Hc% • ' P % H f 1 AJ El f ' X}f " h T I. V . ll ■ LITTLE QUINN KNUTSON CHOPT DFOUILLARD NIELSEN DELTA PHI Founded at Minnesota, 1920 Number of Chapters, 1 Number of Members, 8 MEMBERS Evelyn Harwood 1921 Louise France Edna Croft Gertrude Quinn Alice Little 1922 Gladys Brouillard 1923 Isabel Knutson Eunice Nielsen Pledges Florence Knox Marion Petri Margaret Lloyd Tressa Snure Sororities Architecture Page 474 FICCE KELLY HEAD JAMES LITZ OHER SMYTHE CARLSON ADAMS SWANSON DLNNELL DELTA PHI DELTA Founded at Lniiersity of Kansas. 1912 Established at Minnesota. 191S Number of Chapters, .5 Muinber of Members, So OFFICERS Ruth Carlson President Dorothy Dunnell Vice-President Mildred Adams Secretary Gretchen Figce Treasurer FACULTY Miss Ruth Raymond MEMBERS 1921 Ruth Carlson Edith James Gretchen Ficce Leah Miller Ethelyn Dustin irginia Nobby Martha Head 1922 nne Lutz Florence Smythe 1923 Mildred Adams Elsie Ober Dorothy Dunnell Helen Swanson Katherine Kelly Sororities Art Education Page 475 HANSON HURD CURTIS BEZOIER EIXISEN MULLEN DUNNELL FRANK HINKS FITCH COOLEY LONG YOL ' NC HAVERSON HENRY LAMPSON HERMAN CASHMAN KIDDER SMITH KADDATZ MAC RAE MERRITT SCHEI MUIR HART SIMONS TINO PROTHERS OWEN ALDBICH RANDALL THOMPSON GAMMA PHI BETA Founded at Syracuse, New York, 1874 Established at Minnesota. 1902 Number of Chapters, 25 Number oj Members, 2,600 MEMBERS 1921 Grace Mum Mahel Prothers Harriet Thompson Helen Hart Virginia Owen Cecelia Frank Dorothea Simons Margaret Aldrich Nelle Halloran Reine Pino Martha Randall 1922 Marie Erdall Barbara Henry Ella Grace Haverson Gertrude Herman Alice Kidder Evangeline Skellet Leonora Long Ruth Fitch 1923 Catherine Cashman Ruth Merritt Phyllis Lampson Meaunena Smith Helen Schei Josephine Hurd Kathryn Kaddatz Ruth Coolev Irene Mullen Jean MacRae Elizabeth Young Pledges Dorothy Dunnell Genevieve Bezoier Carol Albrecht Larcaret Hinks Frances Ellisen Leora Sherman Margaret Lagerman Luolle Curtis Mary McGregor NLarjorie Jones Lorraine Hansen Evelyn Strothman Dorothy McCormick Katherine Hall Helen Blakely Sororities Academic Page 476 BOUTIN ROSS ROWND CLASSER PHASER STRANGE DAVIS SULLIVAN HOWARD EAUL COMSTOCK DRENCKHAHN COTTON NISSEN MC LEAN DOLSEN COFFMAN MC AULEY BACLEY MC NALLY MARTIN CILMAN JACKSON HANNAH JOHNSON HVOSLEF HOLST KAPPA ALPHA THETA Founded at Depauiv University, 1870 Established at Minnesota, 1889 Number of Chapters, 46 Number of Members, 7,206 Margaret Mumford Marion Bacley Ruth McCrea Dorothy Oilman Euzabeth Dolsen Vivian Drenckhahn Mae Earl Lillias Hannah Ruth Boutin Catherine Coffman Dorothy Comstock Grace Cotton Helen Baldwin Julia Graves Esther Dale FACULTY Gladys Gibbons MEMBERS 1921 Catherine Hvoslef Marion Holst 1922 Hazel Howard Margaret Jackson Alice McCulloch Hester McLean 1923 Alicia Davis Caroline Eraser Stella Glasser Ethel Robinson 1924 Helen Jackson Pledges Dominica Faricy Amy Morse Beatrice Johnson Blanche Martin Estelle McNally Bergliot Nissen Helen Ross Marguerite Strange Marjorie Rownd Jane Sedgewick Florence Sullivan Margaret Streaker Elizabeth Healy Sororities Academic Page 477 B. MILLER LOVE TEETER D. PETERSON SMALL MC LEAN CAIBNCROSS BARRY KRAL ' S COREY WFIKERT L. MILLER FRIEDL HOLMES LUNDEBERG CARNEY UOVEY TAYLOR SIH.LIVAN JUCKETT NACKEN KAPPA DELTA Founded at Virginia Slate Normal, 1S97 Established at Minnesota, 1918 Number oj Chapters, 30 Number oj Members, 2,680 PATRONESS Gertrude Reeves MEMBERS 1921 Mary Barry Juanita Small Ada Cairncross Jean Taylor Marie Lundeberc Cora Teeter LuciLE McLean Esther Weikert Thelma Peterson Leah Miller Rebecca Shollev 1922 Eloise Bringold Marie Juckett Celeste Carney 1923 Viola Welliver Eleanor Corey Irene Love Verona Friedl Mabel Nacken Beatrice Holmes Dorothy Peterson Margaret Hovey Jean Sullivan ' ' -■ Claredona Kraus 1924 Ruth Miller Pledges Virginia Tasker Inez Campbell Genevieve Poss Marian Hovey Lois Walter Margaret Lloyd Marjorie Weikert Florence Nixon f Sororities Academic Page 4 8 B. KING SCHOLD NORDSTROM WOODS CUNLAL ' CSON CARLSON AERAHAMSON SANDERSON CEIB KEENAN E. KING HUMPHREV NI5BETT NICHOLS BRYAN JOHNSON JONES KAPPA EPSILON Founded at Minnesota. 1919 Number of Chapters, 1 S umber c f Members, 23 MEMBERS 1921 Josephine Nichols Myrtle Abrahamson RiBY Johnson Beulah Nisbett Ri TH Jones Evelyn Nordstrom Mildred Sanderson Irene Geib 1922 Verle Bryan Etha King Blenda Carlson Clyde Clyde Alla Humphrey 1923 SiCRID ScHOLD Margaret Woods Bertha King 1924 Dora Gunlaucson Margaret Keenan Sororities Pharmacy Page 479 SNOKE PABSONS SWEAT MC CABTHY LASLEY NESBIT TBYON KEYES MAHTIN SANDERS SHENEHON CASWELL XANDER BlSmC SALMON ELMQUIST C WILLIAMS LOYE TRYON STEVENS COCHRANE ANDERSON CATHERWOOD KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Founded at Monmouth, 1870 Established at Minnesota, 1880 Number of Chapters, 45 Number of Members, 9,500 MEMBERS • 1921 Sue Alexander Jessalyn Salmon EuzABETH Anderson Claire Louise Scott Jean Elmquist Margaret Todd Clara Cross 1922 Isobel Rising Ruth Ainsworth Alice Lindley Katherine Shenehon 1923 Harbiette Caswell Helen Reeves Catherine Catherwood Winifred Sanders Charlotte Keyes Helen Sweat Helen Lasley Katherine Tryon Evelyn Martin Katherine Zirkelbach Alberta Nesbitt 1924 Jenella Loye Isobel Tryon Jean McCarthy Doris Wiluams Mary Parsons Katherine Ulrich Dorothy Stevens Pledges Mary Cochrane IsoBEL Snoke Elizabeth Frankforter Loretta Prugh , (t Ikjssat: 13 Sororities Academic S jt =«i , - I t-nJ Page 480 M. HOWARD CLEMENTSON CRAMER HL ' TTON I ' ATTT RAMSTAD SWANSON ANDRIST EASTMAN ALWAV HALL IIOLDEN WILSON KELLEY JOHNSON SHRADER ROACH SMITH GILLES HAWE LANCTRV LANE STRAND R. HOWARD TOW NSEND ALWAY HAMMOND KENKEL NORBY CRAIG BONNET SCHREIBER GARDNER BROWN METCAlF COTTON MAR50LAI3 PI BETA PHI Founded at Monmouth C allege, 1867 Established at Minnesota, 1896 Number of Chapters, 62 Number of Members, 11,000 FACULTY Gertrude Hall Monica Langtry MEMBERS 1921 Margaret Brown Grace Gardner Elizabeth Cotton Myra Metcalf Margaret Craig 1922 Virginia Norby Leonore Alway Bonnie Lane Marjorie Bonnev Bernice Marsolais Kathryn Hammond Gladys Roach Sylma Hawe Leta Schreiber Ruth Howard Muriel Strand Josephine Kenkel 1923 Alice Townsend Lazelle Alway Katherine Kelly Dorothy Eastman Bernice Langtry Marion Gilles Marion Smith Miriam Hall 1924 Leonore Andrist Julia Patty Phyllis Clemetson Lillian Ramstad Elizabeth Holden Dorothy Shrader Mary C. Howard Kathryn Swanson Laurene Johnson Jean Wilson LuciLE Cremer Helen Hutton Sororities Academic 1 » r T — n Vr - Page JS; ■ HMRi HRI P HII jgm H - H BH Hh VL p v ' .-j l hk P fllH B fl HK H 0- " LsJv H E Hr l HBt- B B m " - mtS rl H Hv ' K . HL ' H Kl- ' 1 B T Bl l W ' ' i J L .i ■ . ■i H J-AYNE HliLWAV DOLAN COLCH WOOPCOCK RADUSCH SCOTT SCHLLZ JONES UPSILON ALPHA Founded, 1900 Established at Minnesota, 1918 Number of Chapters, 3 Number of Members, 60 FACULTY Dr. Marion Stevens Honorury Dr. Hulda Berger Alumni Dr. Dacny Just Associate Katherine Metcalf Gudrun Solberg MEMBERS 1921 Esther Holway Stephanie Schulz Ruth Payne Irene Woodcock 1922 Helen Gouch 1923 Grace Jones Pledges M. Bernadine Dolan Elizabeth Scott Dorothea Radusch Sororities Dentistry Page 482 CAMPUS SOCIETIES •f t . -.t f f WONC SJCACEnBErC HOLMES TURNER LEWIS MORSE WILLIAMS BLTCHART HAF.niSON BOXELL ZELENY JINKIN P. L. BLTCHAf.T CARLTON V MEYLER MLRHAY DEL PLAINE PARKS KILLOVCH AERO CLUB FACULTY Skacerberg MEMBERS 1921 H. B. Killouch M. L. BoXELL Lincoln Holmes Dana Butchart George Meyler Ellis Butchart E. G. Rydlun R. P. Carlton Max F. Stevens E. B. Curry MoE Royse Carlos del Plaine Verne Williams Stanley Hahn 1922 L. M. Harrison R. V. Voss L W. Parks 1923 J. L. Wong P. K. Benner G. H. Morse L. M. Bergford Robert Murray A. E. Greenman Lloyd Ruth R. V. JUNKIN John Riffe Simmons L. E. Knox R. Vernon Whiteley Thomas Lane A. V. Zeleny James K. Lewis 1924 G. E. Harmon William A. Turner Paee 483 KLMM SWEET AMERICAN LEGION OFFICERS S. C. Beise Adjutant Sigurd Swensen Post Commander Ray Sweet First Vice Commander Henry Johnson Second Vice Commander Leon Branham Finance Officer Harold Kumm Post Historian THE Post opened the year 1920-1921 with an intensive drive for members. That the membership would be thoroly representative was assured by the enroll- ment of associate members who might retain their affiliation with the home post while enjoying all the advantages of regular membership in the University Post. A number of Federal Board men were also enrolled in the organization. The Post, headed by a fifty piece band, led the Armistice day parade. Special efforts had been previously made to distribute Victory medals among the ex-service men on the campus, and a permanent office was opened for this and other Legion activities. But the greatest work of the Post lies in its plans for a soldiers ' memorial. This organization since its beginning in the fall of 1919 has advocated the setting up of some sort of tablet for its members of the University who died in the late war. In January this year the plans took final shape in the calling of the first repre- sentative meeting by the post commander, at which the members of the faculty, alumni, and students gathered at the Union and decided to perfect an organization. At that time the idea was brought forward that the merriorial should take some such form as an auditorium or stadium, which will be the gift of all those inter- ested in the University, and a fitting memorial to the glory of those members of the faculty, alumni, and student body who gave their lives in the Great War. Page 484 BIG SISTERS OFFICERS Edith Miller Chairman Grace Greenman Chairman for Agricultural Campus Katherine Hammond , ■ i n i ■ i n Dorothy Francis 5 ' ' ' Chairmen for Professional Colleges Mellie Palmer Chairman for Nurses Helen Kenneally Chairman of Tutoring Bureau Helen Green Chairman of Mailing Committee Carolyn Wolfe Assistant Page 485 H ■■ 1 ■■j I 1 ■ ■ ■Hj B r 9p ' jI k ' v O i; ' -» ' r? f-i-B PR n 3 |q -F H fl R. ' i LJ B|a«. 1 1 r Wi K .«!7. H i MR ' 4 H H K 1 n HIK« PETIT WERNER HODMAN FCIl.SRVD HOIGHTON CL ' PTE HADPT BELt CLIDDEN ERIKSON RISTICH TELKES FONBUENA A. PETIT HLIDSON LUNDEBERC LONCl SVERDRLT JONES STROE E PIERCE CARREON SWANSON BUELOS CBAHAM HUANG CRIMES J. L WONG POST BREKKE SELLIN DR. LIPPMAN KASHERMAN FUKUSHIMA BOWERS KELLEV DEL PLAINE MRS. PIERCE PRCF. ERIKSCN KINDWALL DR. LEONARD HOLZHEID LIN JOHNSON DACANAl ' COSMOPOLITAN CLUB Founded at University oj If isconsin, 1907 Established at Xlinnesota, 1914 Number of Chapters, 4S Number of Members, 1,500 Dean J. B. Johnson Dean Guy S. Ford Dean Alfred Owre Phof. Francis Jaces Prof. H. A. Erikson Prof. H. F. Nachtrieb Prof. A. Pepinsky Dr. S. I. Rypins Dr. H. J. Leonard Raymond Bowers George Brekke Manuel Carreon Eleanore Cederstrom K. M. Chau Harold W. Clark Jose 1. Dacanay C. W. DEL Plaine Helen Egilsruo Dedimo M. Fonbuena Carl Glidden Jennie Graham Lucy Grimes Vasant Gupte Florence Holzheid Sophie Holzheid Bertha W. Clark Rev. R. S. Read Mrs. H. a. Erikson Mrs. I. Fukishima S. O. Werner President Em. W. W. Folwell President Em. Cyrus Northrop FACULTY Dr. W. F. G. Swann Prof. Carl Schlenker Dorothy Hudson m. k. mumford George Childs G. F. Frayne Ariel McNauchton Frances Kelly MEMBERS T. H. Huang Lydia Johnson Jessie Jones Bessie Kasherman Josef Kindwall Elizabeth Li S. C. Lin Olca Longi Karl Lundeberg Lucienne Petit Josephine Rodman Nicanor Ruelos yukio sokamato Esther Schanfield Alfred Schweppe A. ' wElia Sellin Alumni B. A. Adler H. J. Leonard Mrs. Greta Seham Cora Houghton Honorary President L. D. Coffman Hon. Fred B. Snyder Elizabeth Bacon Edla Anderson Barbara Bell Dr. H. S. Lippman A. D. Power Dr. Magda Telkes Dr. Max Seham Mrs. Frances Pierce Mrs. Brooke Mary Sturman Leif Sverdrup Helen Swanson Shozo Takeuchi Joseph Utschen J. L. Wong Wade David George Meyler Louis Echebarria LoRENZ KiSOR Lyman Powell H. W. Stroeve ZivojiN Ristish Benedict Gorovitz IwAO Fukishima Frances Johnson Agnes Pierce Angele Petit Mrs. W. F. G. Swann Ragnhild Olsen David Haupt Mrs. J. G. Frayne Hon. George Somers Page 486 THE Minnesota Chapter of the Corde Fratres Association of Cosmopolitan clubs was founded in 1914, by a small group of American and foreign students. It has grown in the last seven years to have a membership of almost a hundred men and women, mostly foreign, and includes a good many faculty members. The purpose of the Club and of the Association is to promote international friendship and cooperation by inspiring the foreign students who come to America for their higher education, and also a limited number of American students to have a cosmopolitan point of view by which they get the proper perspective of humanity in its relations to nation, race, creed and caste, and by which they get the feeling of brotherhood with all mankind. This is brought about by social contact between the members of the various national groups in many delightful social occasions thruout the year, by " National Nights " in which the members of the various nationalities present a picture of the traditions, customs, art and points of view of their peoples, by serious addresses on cosmopolitan subjects, and by cooperative effort in doing cosmopolitan work on the campus, such as giving a " Cosmopolitan Revue " every year, and having a cosmo- politan convocation such as the one in 1920, when John Haines Holmes addressed the University. Minnesota Chapter is, this year, the Executive Chapter of the Association. It has the appointing of the national officers and the preparing of the national convention to be held here the last of next December. The chapter is also in charge of a financial campaign for S95,000, to provide a five-year budget for the work of the Association. The work just now is to make the Association in America strong and well or- ganized so that it may lead in the work of the greater Association, the Corde Fratres Federation Internationale des Etudiantes, of which the American Association is but a part; to make the students who will become the world leaders of the next few years real Cosmopolitans — " Brothers at Heart. " Dr. Harold J. Leonard. Page 487 FEDERAL BOARD STUDENTS In Training Under the Direction of Federal Board for Vocational Education OFFICERS C. A. ZuppAN District Vocational Officer James E. Batten Asst. District Vocational Officer Carl 0. Mattson Local Supervisor J. C. House Coordinator, Main Campus Charles Bowe Coordinator, Coll. of Agriculture MEMBERS Aaberc, Walter M. Cosandey, Charles J. Ellison, Victor E. Aamodt, Olaf S. Chase, Clarence C. Emerson, Gordon W. Abbott, Victor B. Christenson, Theo. Enberg, Oscar E. Addincton, John L. Churchill, A. Lyle Ensrud, Adolph G. Anderson, Reuben M. Clark, Daniel R. Erickson, Carl E. Anderson, Silas Clarke, Robert EwiNG, Russell H. Anderson, Walter C. Clay, John W. Fenger, Gunner K. Barbour, John M. Cohen, Joseph Ferguson, Wesley W. Baustert, William Colby, Donald H. Fischbach, John W. Beatty, Thomas J. Cole, Henry F. FuEDER, William Belt, Sidney Cone, Theodore FOLSON, Kendrick Benton, Russell H. Connelly, Orlando Fortier, Charles A. Berg, Juuus Core, Cady S. Foster, Leslie W. Berc, Swan Peter Corneiller, Leo E. Foster, Melville E. Berce, Obed p. Crandall, Harry D. Frawley, Frank BoEKE, Carlton F. Crowell, Thomas R. Froshaug, John A. BoxMEYER, Roy F. Cullen, Vern R. Fuller, Ambrose Brechet, Louis B. Daley, Herbert W. Fulton, Byron E. Brown, Leon H. Darrell, Norris D. Garvey, James E. BiiLLis, Everard J. DoTEN, Lawrence E. Gaumnitz, Walter H. Burrell, Basil I. Darling, Walter H. Getten, Theo. C. BuRTNESS, Allen C. Davis, William C. GiDDiNGS, Leslie H. BuswELL, Burr B De Booy, Henri T. Glenn, Harry W. BuzzELLE, Geo. Jr. Dickson, Albert N. GoNNELLA, Joseph Calton, Robert G. DiTMORE, David C. GOSS, WiLUAM G. Campbell. Thomas Dowdell, William E. Graham, Levin C. Canan, Muriel R. Dunn, Benjamin F. Gray, Franklin H. Carlton, Richard Dunn, Halbert L. Grimes, Austin L. Carson, Arthur C. Edgar, Donald E. Grisson, Aubrey H. Case, Gerald F. Edwards, Charles P. Page 4SS GRiswoLn. nils LoDOEN, Rasmus 0. Ramp, James H. Hack.n, MARTI D. LoUGHiN, Charles A. Ratzlaff, Carl J. Ha.iicek, Stanley T. Lund, Reuel L Reese, Elmer A Halvorson, Elmer Lyons, Lloyd W, Rice, Millard W. Haimmom). John I. MacPhee, LeRoy E. Rider, Charles G. Hansen. Kourie McCabe, Ernest RiDEouT, Frank Hanson, ictor A. McClure, Benjamin Robinson, Emily Harris. Roger S. McCoRD, Roy M. Ronald, Charles B. Harrison. Lanbreth M. -McCullough. Robert T. Rud. Helge Hartk,. Pail C. McIntvre. William D. Ruth, LL(nD A. Haiu;en, Eucar McNeil, Robert L. Ryhn, Victor Haicland, Oscar G. AL4IDES, Fred A. Sater, Edwin Heccen, Reuben -Maglardy, Howard L. ScHERMER, Oscar C. Hendrickson. Arnold B. Marlen, Pierre B. Schilling. Theodore F. Hezzehvooi), George W. Markson, Christian Scruton, Hereward L. HipPLE. Orbie F. Martin, Arsene J. Seely, Earl HoLcoiiBE, Charles Martin, Royce C. Sheffield, Ernest F. Holden, Norman Martineau, Earl T. Shurtleff, Malcolm C. Hol:man. Maud E. Mathisen, Ralph Silver, Jacob Hook. Ai custine L. Maxeiner, Stanley R. Simons. Edwin J. Hurst. William W. Meier. Henry V. Smith, David W. Jacob. Daniel R. Melby. Almer J. Smith, LeRoy E. Jacobs. Grant R. Mercord. George Smith, Myron E. Jacobson. Howard C. Merrill, William W. Smith, Woodbury Jacobson. Rolf Miller, Harry S. SoDEMAN, Walter Joachim, William F. Miller, Hynie H. Spence, Thomas J. John. Robert R. Molloy, Douglas N. Sprehn, George H. Johns, Jerome E. M ox NESS, Elmer D. Sterling, Leon M. Johnson, Charles B. Mueller, Otto F. Stevens, Howard L. Johnson, Chester A. Murphy, Frederick M. Stone, Frank S. Johnson, Frederick Murphy, John B. Streitz, Frank M. Johnson, Henry L. Myre, Cufford R. Stutsman, Warren K. Johnson, Raymond V. Nelson, Arthur E. Sullivan, Eugene J. Johnson, William jM. Nelson, Alfred W. Swann, George W. Jones, Alfred Nelson, Carl 0. SwANSON, Clarence V. Jones, Charles H. Nelson, Chester L. Swanson, Harry A. Jones, Earle B. Nelson, George Sweet, Ray R. Jones, Murray L. Nelson, Oliver E. Swenson, Sigurd M. JuHL, Walter Nelson, Ralph M. Thomas, Richard Julsrud, Rolf S. Nelson, Victor 0. Thompson, Milton N. Kelley. Kenneth Neubeiser, Ben L. ToMsoN, Charles F. Kelly, Robert W. Newman, Ted J. Trochlil, John KlLAND, ElWIN F. Nichol, Andrew A. TuPA, Frank Kitzman, Francis R. Nichols, Melvin D. Turner, Lewis C. Kline, George L, Norman, Chester R. Ulmer, Willis 0. Knutson, Salmer N. Nyhus, Lloyd H. Van F ' ossen, Robert Knapke, Harry A. O ' Brien, James L. Vivian, Edgar W. KoppES. Albrecht J. O ' Connell, George E. Walpole, James W. Kreig, Harry E. Odenborg, Sidney C. Wannamaker, Homer Krocstad, Carl O ' Hagen, Archie M. Ward, Rupert W. Kulberg, David Olesberg, Albert H. Weeks, John A. Lambert, Ira R. Olson, Lawrence Wheeler, Morton J. Laramy, Howard M. Onion, Charles A. Whitney, Charles Larson, Edgar J. D. Ostergaard, Erlinc Wickstrom, Peter A. Larson, Gilbert Pabst, George N. Wiggins, John D. Larson, Gotfred Pabst, Henry A. Williams, Harry N. Law, Kenneth B. Parton, Herbert Wilson, Edwin E. Leffelman, Louis J. Peterson, Paul D. Witte, Herman H. Lewis, James K. Perry, Oliver H. Woolman, Harry D. Lindell, Edwin L. Peter, Arthur Wylie, Elmer W. Lindholm, Harvey Peterson, Elmer 0. Wyman, LeRoy L. LiTMAN, Morris H. Peterson, Otis A. YouNGERS, Paul W. Littell, Russell W. PiRscH, Gregor ZiMA, Albert G. LocKMAN, Edgar D. Prichard, James S. Page 4a9 THE ALUMNI UNIVERSITY FOUR years, or five years, or six. And then? — Perhaps you think that when you graduate you leave your college horizons behind — that as you go out to new experiences, new visions will arise before you. larger and more satisfying than any you have had before. We older sons and daughters have gone out, thinking that we might discover new horizons, too. But we have learned, most of us, what relative affairs horizons are. We have seen, moreover, how often narrowed and restricted • — not extended — fields of vision come from contact with the world. So we are not ashamed to say that we still display the ear-marks of our college years. Socially and spiritually, we judge and ourselves are judged as University — as Minnesota — men and women. Your horizons will follow you, too, thru life. They will be the measure of vour Alma Mater, and her sole excuse. Fifteen thousand men and women make up Minnesota ' s great Alumni L niversity - — a real, tangible, nation-wide society, united in common memories, mutual helpful- ness, and service to the University. When you receive your diploma, their spirit will be standing by, ready to aid vou, as one of their number, to make that diploma a thing of satisfaction and of pride. THE GENERAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION AND ITS SPOKESMAN THE MINNESOTA ALUMNI WEEKLY Page 490 HEMMINCHAUS HAIILE LITCHFIELD 5WENS0N STYLES SCOTT HAYNES ILMAIER SAVAGE HUTCHINSON STRONG SJOLINDER PLIEFKE UNIVERSITY GREEK CLUB OFFICERS Lisle Swenson Anna Heilmaier Florence Styles Frida Pliefke President Vice-President ■ Secretary Treasurer FACULTY John C. Hutchinson, Professor Emeritus Dr. Charles A. Savage Dorothy Strong MEMBERS Graduate Inez Scott 1921 Anna Heilmaier Edgar Hemminghaus Warwick McClure 1923 Upton Dahle Donald Hall Alta Haynes 1924 Dorothy Jackson Delphine Moreau Frida Pliefke Lisle Swenson Jane Sedgwick Florence Styles Laurence Sjolinder Wickliffe Litchfield Page 491 JERABECK KRACEK FLIEDER DVORAK CINCERA KAMIS DVORAK PROSHEK STODOLA SYKORA WAGNER VACHA KOMENSKY CLUB OFFICERS Wilfred W. Sykora President Rose M. Wagner Vice President Helen M. Stodola . Secretary Henrv S. Jerabek . Treasurer FACULTY August Dvorak Frank C. Kracek MEMBERS Henry S. Jerabek Stanley T. Hajicek George D. Proshek Anton C. Kolda Helen M. Stodola Luella E. Kotasek William Flieder Rose M. Kotasek Wilfred W. Sykora Atley I. -Maurek William A. Dvorak William A. Pomije Rose M. Wagner Fred B. Pomije Edward J. Cincera Lillian Wanous Jerry A. Vacha Harry L Wrbitzky Adolph Kamis Frank Yikel Ignls a. Chmelik Benjamin Kucera Richard J. Dedic Page 492 i mi J jl f jj? R SFlP fr — - - _J L--J1?L LE CERCLE FRANCAIS OFFICERS If inter Quarter Clarence Ivebson President Lincoln Holmes Secretary-Treasurer Spring Quarter RuFUs F ' ritz President Dorothy McGhee Vice-President Victor Wanamaker Secretary NoRRis Johnston Treasurer MEMBERS Graduate Robert Gile Ernest Meili 1921 Sue Blrton Gertrude Gilman Sylvan Lyksett Dorothy Wood Eleanor Cederstrom Thomas Helmey D. Holmes Carol Woodward Helen Countryman F. Lincoln Reginald Mitchell E. H. Quandt Elizabeth Chapin Clarence Iverson Edith Wheeler Esther Lynch 1922 Helen Coleman Edwin Dickson Dorothy Richardson Dorothy McGhee ZoE Comer Jeanette Kirchner Marie Larson Richard Olmstead Charles Doolittle 1923 Raymon Bowers Romeo Dumas Caryl White W. G. Paradis Ira H. Cram Doris Duryea Arline Wright Moyle Cederstrom Dorothy Darrow Sue Mason Clifford Yendes Norris Johnston Joseph Dassett Roland Queneau Evaline Broderick Mildred Clark Henri DeBooy Bella Taylor Ruth Hall Richard Emery 1924 Sherman . nderson Justin Hayes Mary Stoddard Kathleen Schnepper J. Bryan Allin Helen Jackson Margaret Tupper Rosemond Tuve Sarah Crandall Clara Lucer Winnifred Hughes Victor Wannamaker Ri Fis Fritz Florence Mullin Harold Olson Alva Wipperman Elsie Gadbois Esther Pritchard Louise Luce James Young C. J. CosANDEY Dorothy Luther Gladys Lidstrom Page 493 r ■ % 1 t- a| P ' " Bi MENORAH SOCIETY E. L. RosENBLOOti President Ethel Wilk Vice President Al. Levens Treasurer Florence Sadie Shapiro Corresponding Sec ' y Harold Mirviss Recording Sec ' y Page 494 m A f 4 A 4 1 «j ' ggMJ|S IK 4 » HOJAS ELA5(0 ROQDE AGUILAB FERNANDEZ TIMARIO DACANAV FONBUENA DACANAY CARREON RUELOS PHILIPPINESOTANS Founded at Minnesota, 1920 OFFICERS Jose Q. Dacanay President Manuel L. Carreon Secretary Dedimo M. Fonbuena Treasurer Prof. A. E. Jenks Adviser MEMBERS Honorary Prof, and Mrs. H. A. Erikson Prof, and Mrs. 0. M. Leland Prof, and Mrs. A. E. Jenks Mrs. Frances Pierce Prof, and Mrs. E. E. Nicholson Associate Felomina Alway C. E. Hendrickson Lazelle Alway Arthur R. Johnson Catharine F. Coffman Celedonio R. Maclaya Sophie Holzheid Basil C. Maine Helen L. Jackson Gilbert M. Mears Margaret M. Jackson Edward J. Murphy M. - cNES Pierce Glen B. Ransom E. Hildegarde Swenson Abelardo B. Runez William M. Coffman Sixto F. Runez Active Mamerto . cuilar Eligio C. Maglaya Manuel L. Carreon Numeriano V. Rojas Jose Q. Dacanay Feliciano Roque Lino P. Dacanay Nicanor C. Ruelos Primo E. Fernandez Teodoro E. Timario Dedimo Fonbuena Pedro T. Velasco Page 495 FOItUES DHITNCKH VHN F ITC H W H mv F.LL JO H ' SO N HERMANN TLPPER POTS ' N PANS Virginia Cross Helen Harrop 1921 Meela Zeis Vivian Drenckhahn Ruth Fitch Ethel Forbes 1922 Gertrude Hermann Maurine Nall Merab Tupper Edith Knopp Bermce Langtry 1923 Ruth Whitvvell Laurene Johnson 1924 Page 496 SIGMA BETA GAMMA Founded at Minnesota, 1919 Number of Members, 66 OFFICERS Florence Rush President Selma Swan Vice President Gladys Ehrle Secretary Dorothy Barlow Treasurer Page 497 NICKELL CHAMBERLAIN MITCHELL KIDWELL TOWNES SIMMONS CANNON WHITNEY PEHLEY BLAKEY THORNTON VAUGHAN JURY SCOTT GIDEON K. WHITNEY YOtlNC BLAKEY MORRILL CLAY HAIR SOUTHERNERS ' CLUB OFFICERS James L. Morrill, . . President LiDA Jury .... Vice-President William Townes . . Secretary Bernard Blakey Treasurer Reginald Mitchell . MEMBERS . Sergeant-at-Arms H. D. Barker John Simmons i Bernard B. Blakey Benjamin McClure Lois Blakey Marcus Mayers H. S. Cannon James L. Morrill Laura Chamberlain Marr Morris J. Withers Clay Reginald R. Mitchell E. W. Craik Margaret Mumford Elsie Davies Paulena Nickell D. C. DiTMORE Harriet Perley Faye Farmer Clare Louise Scott W. K. Foster Marjorie Sturtevant Mrs. W. K. Foster William Townes Gladys Gibbens Pauline Thornton Alma Gideon Anna Vaughan P. Belton Hair Kent Whitney LiDA Jury Roland Whitney ZoLAN KiDWELL Paul C. Young Leonore Long • Page 498 i " =:- " -__ V mr-- II ' m- " s ' SPANISH CLUB OFFICERS Carol H. Woodward President Donald A. Carr Vice-President S. F. Anderson Secretary J. L. Morrill Treasurer C. W. Alger S. F. Anderson Viola Ankenbrand Ruth Askeland Richard Bohan Margaret Byrnes Donald A. Carr Manuel L. Carreon Celeste Carney Leon A. Dahlem George R. Dahlin Olga Eneroth H. A. Erickson Marguerite M. Finger Clarence W. Fisk Dorothy Frisch MEMBERS Leanda Zell Katherine Godfredson Carl E. Hallin Kathleen M. Harlow Karl Honicman -Margaret Hovey Elizabeth Kidder Ritchey E. Landis B. E. Lehman Gladys Lohr Esther Lynch J. L. Morrill Ruth Monson Frances Nystrom Anna Norman Marguerite O ' Gar Beatrice Pederson Clara G. Reiseroff Rosa Seeleman June Sharp Russell J. Schunk George Schurr C. A. Stark John C. Styer Elvira Thorsteinson Burton W. Thayer Margaret Tupper J. C. Villa Caryl White Grace A. Williams Howard Wiley Carol H. Woodward Page 499 ■1 V lhi H H| « ' I H ■ ■■■H H l ■■K H»„ fl VX H 1 nf ■ K i BPp IF ' IBf I r T j gt w B r n W 1 mbji hk . Tkiij Mt- mK " IM y JP 1 l % L i Q E ' i M m ; jm 4A I V l l-rJBsVl s mT TV H fm •■i Hi ' V iok: ; wr» B l ir- ' Bfc ' J d ft - Hl ' Htv W ' f J K I H J mki ■ ( I H |k H|r Bt kC ■■l w V P B | i ' • p K, ■ ■ Bn w f ' Hlij. ML ' RPHY %k ' - Vb. , 1 ■ SCHILLER TWEEDALE MORSE VIC RAF. SULLIVAN CROSS CEOnCE MARTIN ALWAl TUPPER KHUECER BICr.S DEAN LADD WALRATH TRAILERS ' CLUB DB. NORRIS FARMER FACULTY Dr. Anna Norris May Kissock Dean Jessie L. Ladd MiNA Lehick Valeria Ladd Miss Jackson Gertrude Schill MEMBERS 1921 Mildred Schiller Bertha McRae Blanche Martin Margaret Cross Joyce Walrath Veronica Kruecer Martha Tweedale Harriet Bower Eugenie Murphy 1922 Edith Sondergaard Neva Osbeck Lillian Anderson Catherine Rices Kathryn Morse Merab Tupper Betty Sullivan Leonore Alway 1923 Acnes Haedecke Harriet George Faye Farmer Dorothy Leahy Page 500 1 tj.t.l.l ■feWKfltlH f Ift t t ' » LAMB WALL ARP BOHNEN HARTWELL FORSSELL TIPA RISING THOMPSON HARTZ C. LEWIS C. LEWIS LINDSAY AHMSON TAYLOR MAC LEAN WICHMAN • MINNESOTA UPPERCLASSMEN ' S ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Edmund Taylor President WiLLiAfl MacLean Vice-President Harry Armson Secretary Martin Wichman Treasurer ORGANIZATIONS REPRESENTED All-U-Council Engineering Council Academic Council Minnesota Union Board of Governors Commerce Club Forensic League Gopher Daily Dramatics Athletic Board of Control Cosmopolitan Club Rooters ' Club Medic 6:00 O ' Clock Club Students ' Engineering Association Y. M. C. A. Y. W. C. A. Techno-Log Band Glee Club W. S. G. A. W. A. A. Business Council Page SOI ART EDUCATION DEPARTMENT OFFICERS Gretchen Ficce President Eleanor Harlin Vice-President Katherine Kelley Secretary Stella Glasser Treasurer FACULTY Miss Ruth Raymond Mrs. J. P. Martin Miss Gertrude D. Ross Page 502 lisiisiisiLsiiinisiisitsHintsiigiisiis LITERARY SOCIETIES DLNLOP COVELL HOWE liOLLlNS ANDERSON EltlCKSON GOVE MOflLOCK ANDERSON EHA BAMBERRY HURLBURT ANDERSON SCHOENINC GROUT EDWARDS DUNN PLUMMER WHITEXEY HALVORSON ADAMS HEWIIT KING ROBERTSON CHRISTGAU RICKANSRUD MEADE GARDNER SPONC ATHENIAN LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS First Quarter NoRlTA Netz President Gertrude Morlock Vice-President Mildred Robertson Secretary Victor Christcau Treasurer George King Sergeant-at-Arms Second Quarter Victor Christgau President Esther Borgman lice-President George King Secretary Irving Meade Treasurer Carl Spong Sergeant-at-Arms 1921 Ed. Adams Margaret Hanson Helen Latto Lester Peel Clarence Anderson Gladyce Hewitt Marie Lundeberg Irene Peyton Walter Barcen Edgar James Bert Magladry Henry Putnam Charles Carney George King Norita Netz Vern Williams Ben Dunn 1922 Robert Dunlop Irving Meade Herbert Robertson Meta Schoening Mattie Hanson Marguerite Myles Ruth Rollins Percy Tate Skuli Hrutfiord Ralph Pryor Jennie Sasse Vera Viou Lillian Lundberg Henry Wilson 1923 Beatrice Anderson Mildred Entwisle Harmony Hutchinson Anna Rickansrud C. George Anderson Althea Gardner Howard Magladry Mildred Robertson Esther Borgman Laurence Gove Gertrude Morlock Blanche Swanson Victor Christcau Bernice Halvorsen Frank O ' Malley Vernon Whiteley Florence Clouch Elmer Hansen Winning Pendergast Laurence Wood Ellen Covell Jessie Howe Ruth Plummer Leonard Murphy Lucille Edwards 1924 Mabel Angier Irma Erickson Henry Hurlburt Carl Spong Julia Anderson Thadius Grout Sherman Johnson James Welch Gladys Bamberry Kenneth Hughes Walter LeMon Francis Wisard Evelyn Eha Page 504 1 1-:? f t AAOY SWANSON HAMPLE WIENCKE M. JOHNSON C. JOHNSON FARRACHEK ULVAN LEEN MC NAMARA YOUNG CEVERMAN MC ABTHUB NOLTE MANLEY LESCH FULLER LOHMAN ROTNEM CRETrfM SHOLES LYKSETT LARSON ALTERMOTT FORUM LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS Victor Rotnem President Rudolph Swore Vice-President LeRoy Grettum Secretary-Treasurer Lewis Lohman Sergeant-at-Arms Claire I. Weikert Fred Ossanna Lewis Lohman Ross J. Lynch Sylvan L. Lyksett Erwin Altermatt Phillip K. Benner Fred Geyerman Bryan A. Gilkinson Reginald G. Farracher Maurice Johnson Elmer E. Aaby Ambrose Fuller LeRoy Grettum Gideon Hample Harold Nolte Kenneth Swanson MEMBERS Honorary 1921 192 1923 1924 Edwin Berkvam Earl S. McArthur Rudolph L. Swore Otto J. Wiencke Victor W. Rotnem William L. Sholes Robert G. Manley Thomas P. Manahan Sylvester M. McNamara Cyril Johnson Raymond Larsen Orell R. Leon Arthur C. Lesch Jacob Ulvan Victor Young Page SOS HESPERIAN LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS Gilbert Larson President Dorothy Schweicer Vice-President Anne Glickson Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Esther Amundsen Alvin Anderson Theodore Arens Clayton Bray Mr. Burpisch Helen Cook Florence Connelly Irma Curtis Lewis Dow Paul Eddy Edward Gaumnitz Anne Glickson William Goss Lucile Grondahl Florence Hastedt Beth Harvey Hazel Hermanson Mildred Hillard Sophie Holm Elmer Lange Gilbert Larson Leona Lippincwall Walter Menzel A. A. Nickel Vendla Olson Alice Reynolds Delphine Rymer Evelyn Sawyer Mildred Schlimme Dorothy Schweicer Helen Stodola Rose Studnicka Katherine Stutz Marion Treacy Violet Wallford Philip Wilson Page S06 ■ ■ r% 1 fi 1 i ■■ E U i ■B 1 LI Vl l H|| b 1 1 1 1 Pv l B|r--j J B 9 Hr r l H Hcro -£ 1 B Vi k Pl|B ► P vH 1 L ». 1 1 ( H t B ' ' H OWEN BROCKER WARD BHADLEY HEDMAN HiNDIlOLM BURTCH LEETE NELSON FREDERICKS KF.YES MAC EACHRAN HAWES E. WILK A. WILK WALL SMITIIERS BERG KAPPA RHO LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS First Half Year Jennie Wall President Lillian Nelson Vice-President Claka Berg Secretary Jessie Smithers Treasurer Ethel Wilk Parliamentarian Second Half Year Jennie Wall President Anceline Wilk lice-President Clara Berg Secretary Jessie Smithers Treasurer Ethel Wilk Parliamentarian FACULTY Mildred Hartsouch Elizabeth Lynskey FACULTY ADVISERS Dr. Anna Phelan F. M. Rarig MEMBERS 1921 Marcaretta Ellsworth Ruth Lundholm Ella Oerting Josephine Fredericks Agnes MacEachran Jessie Smithers Marv Hoy Leila Munson Mary Sturman Abrie Hawes Lillian Nelson Anceline Wilk Rith Hedman Ethel Wilk 1922 Clara Berg Edith Brocker Irma Ward Hilda Blair Eleanore Keyes Jennie Wall Fae Bradley 1923 Ethel Burtch Luella Leete Vnclassed Elizaheth Owen Page 507 REINERTSEN ANDERSEN H. CREENPIELD ENKEMA AVELSCARD HOLZHEID CUNN SCUNEPPER TUrPER WETHERREE B. HALL OLSON ASLESEN GREEN MOCKENBERGER CALLAND MARSHALL MINERVA LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS Helen Hockenbercer President Esther Aslesen Vice-President Marion Marshall Secretary Helen Green Treasurer MEMBERS HonorarY Dr. Anna S. Phelan 1921 Sophia Hall Olga Andersen Helen Hockenberger Esther Aslesen Marion Holst Helen Countryman Sophie Holzheid Helen Green Marion Marshall Marie Gunn 1922 Clare Louise Scott Myrtle Avelsgard Beatrice Johnson Katherine Galland 1923 Eva Snyder Catherine Catherwood Ruth Hall Jeanette Enkema Hilda Greenfield Elsie Learned Margaret Tupper Ruth Greenfield Bvrdie Olson Elizabeth Reinertsen 1924 Kathleen Schnepper Virginia Wetherbee Page 508 fj.lujj.f rn?, PHILOMATHEAN LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS Fall Quarter Leonard Melander President Clyde Tomlinson Vice-President Margaret Gillis Secretary Kenneth Law Treasurer Velma Slocum Sergeant-at-Arms Winter Quarter Helmer Ostrom President Velma Slocum Vice-President Harriette Kittredce Secretary Jonas Christensen Treasurer George Benjamin Sergeant-at-Arms Spring Quarter George Peterson President Edith Carlson Vice-President Alpha Peterson Secretary Harold Blesi Treasurer John Kelly Sergeant-at-Anns MEMBERS John Barnard Harriette Kittredce Clyde Tomlinson George Benjamin Kenneth Law Jerry Vacha Edith Carlson Josephine Lies Marion Vye Wilbur Caulfield Leonard Melander Ethelwyn Wier James J. Chase Mildred Muhly Alpha Westlund Jonas Christensen Alpha Peterson Helmer Ostrom Lyle Churchill George Peterson John F. Kelly Frank Douglas Mildred Peterson Esther Larson Stuart Dunn Gertrude Pederson Arthur True Robert Gaalaas Myrtie Pederson Mary Curran Vera Gallup Clover Sarin Alice Dyer Margaret Gillis Robert Shaw Frank Rideout Arnold Hinricks Velma Slocum Irvin Dahleen Charles Hinkley Florence Sparks Harold Blesi Edgar Kurd Wesley Stecner E. E. Wilson Irma Ward Marian McGillivray C. D. Stewart Ruth Compton Gertrude Lovig Page 509 SCRIBBLERS ' CLUB OFFICERS Ralph 0. Hillgren I ' resident LovD S. Whitbeck Vice-President Elsie E. Davis Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Honorary R. R. Barlow Richard Burton Associate Wm. G. McLean Sylvan L. Lyksett Active William Bromovitz E. F. Grundemeier A. C. Peterson Ruth Ahlberg Ruth Gable Leland F. Petersen Erwin Altermatt Le Roy Grettum Thomas W. Phelps Olca Andersen Kathleen Harlow R. T. Reynolds Eveline C. Broderick Helen M. Halvorsen Emily C. Rist Lillian Borreson V. R. Hauce Marguerite Robinson Caroline Barron Matilda Hokanson Haines Sabean Richard Bohan Leota Hendershott Frances C. Smith S. W. Bragdon Helen C. Huntington Roy W. Swanson R. T. BuscH Bella V. Hershkovitz Lois Schenk Evelyn Burke Ellen Ann Howard Russell T. Schunk Florence Brown Winifred Hughes Horace T. Simerman Carl Cowl Mary Juola L. E. Thorpe Dorothy Burns Ellen Jarpee Lea Todd Ann Chernus Marie Kennedy Alice Townsend Jose Q. Dacanay Wm. Kirchner Clair Thoraldson E. Dickson John 0. Kykyri Albert S. Tousley George C. Dworshak Carl Lancland Cora Teeter Harold Erickson Margaret Labovitz Rosemand Tuve Roy C. Frank Erma Lundberg Elvira Thorsteinson Helen V. Gilbert Gladys MacQuaic Ethel H. Wilk Katherine Godfredson R. K. Mattice Carol H. Woodward Laurence B. Goodrich Hazel W. Moren Milly Walstrom Louis Greene Grace Muir Dorothy W. Wood Page 510 THE SEEKERS A Society for the Free Discussion of Vital Issues THE Seekers had its origin in a spontaneous move- ment on the Campus of a group of individuals who felt the need for broader intellectual contacts. It was officially recognized at the beginning of this school year. The practice of the society is to have a talk on some vital topic by some able speaker. After the speech, the meeting is thrown open for discussion to members and visitors alike. Page 511 f ' irt f ri SCHURR WHITBECK MAINE HALFEKN A1.R1CK BBICCS UDDLE MARION N. JOHNSON JOBANSON FRANK ' CULBERT MACDCNELL J AROSCAK BEECH WATTS A. DILLAN R. JOHNSON DIPPELL CROHELL WICCINS RE MILLER OLSON I. DILUAN S. BEBC HOLMES PETERS SHAKOPEAN LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS Incolf Dillan President Vernon Hauce Vice-President Vernon Miller Secretary John Peters Treasurer Maurice Olson Sergeant-at-Arms Retired William Benitt Anton Kolda C. Philip Carlson ' Herbert Lofkovitz August Dvorak Basil C. Maine Theodore Gallagher Reginald Mitchell Paul Jaroscak Tracy Peycke Henry Johnson George Schurr Vincent Johnson Owen Wangensteen Active 1921 Sam a. Berg Vernon R. Hauce Ingolf Dillan Ralph Liddle F. Lincoln D. Holmes 1922 Earl G. Bergh Robert A. Johnson J. Alfred Dillan M. Sheldon Watts Albert Dippell Loyd S. Whitbeck Walter Erickson 1923 Arthur Alrick Charles B. Macdonell Harold E. Bbigcs ' Francis S. Marion Roy Frank Vernon X. Miller Alvin Johnson Maurice N. Olson Nels Johnson John E. Peters Saul E. Halpern George D. Reed Leroy E. Matson Theodore H. Wangensteen 1924 Thomas R. Crowell John D. Wiggins Robert E. Gallagher Page 512 SUEONIS LITERARY SOCIETY Josef A. Kindwall AxELiA Sellin . Violet Wallendorf Inceborg Su D . DwicHT Stosiberc . OFFICERS President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Esther Kline Mildred Lund Anna Post Teckla Lundeen Ellen Carlson Gladys Lindberg Mercedes Nelson Esther Kjellberc LvDiA Johnson Hildegard Swendsen Vendla Olson Mathilda Hokanson Ella Jackson Helen Swanson Ruth Hedman Valentine Moline Violet Anderson Esther Larson SiGBID SCHOLD Ruth Lundholm Philip Eckman Carl Anderson Carl Stomberc Arthur Gunnarson Robert Ostehgren Elmer Quist Harry Cooke Reuben Larson Carl Sandin Erland Chalberg Kenneth Swanson Ward Nelson Wendell Odenberc Sidney Odenberc William Willner Hugo Kamb Cecil Hallin Page S13 WHITE MC LAtCHLlN KENDRICK ALTEMEIER FISCa SWEET HERRMANN PLIEFKE SCHILLING HERMAN MC DONALD WHITE VELL WOOD ROSS WALSTROM BUCKLEY THALIAN LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS Cordelia Schilling President Gertrude M. Herman Vice President Cecilia Fisch Secretary Martha Whitewell Treasurer Dr. Anna H. Phelan Faculty Advisor MEMBERS 1921 Filomena Alway Eleanor Herrmann Mabel Boss Frida Pliefke Margaret Brown Cordelia Schilling Alice Buckley Martha Whitewell Grace Gardner Dorothy Wood Dorothy Gilman 1922 Josephine Farmer Eunice Peterson Cecilia Fisch Leta Schrieber Gertrude Herman Catherine Sweet Margaret Jackson Alice Townsend Marne Lauritsen Geneva Van Avery Maribel McDonald 1923 Vera Altemeier Ora McLaughlin Helen Davis Milly Walstrom Sarah Didriksen Marion White Dorothy Kendricks Page r,ll HAMMOND -LLLI AN BAHHETT BORGESON PETERSON KNAPP THETA EPSILON OFFICERS Marion Jones President Clara Cross Vice-President Dorothy Francis Secretary Muriel Peterson Treasurer Marion Jones Clara Cross WiLLYAN KnAPP Muriel Peterson Olive Barrett Barbara Henry Dorothy Francis Katherine Shenehan Kathryn Hammond Elsie Peterson Elizabeth Young Dorothy Stott MEMBERS 1921 1922 1923 Mildred Hocan Lillias Hannah Mildred Gray Betty Sullivan Glenn Bruce Katherine Godfkedson Ruth Howard Bernice Glancy Elizabeth Grahaii Alice Durham Page SIS H ■ PI 11 Wi H HK i ?-m] HP «|i Wi " . |M Irf ■ jpi w. 1 m vv. ■Jl H imbl JIH f V fV?_ if ' ■V ' ] E El H F ,- - iifls - --M | »Vl ■I ERICKSON B. JOHNSON BOSS E. B. JOHNSON AUBERC «. BAEIJNCEB H. BALLINCER CLSTAFSON RISDICH J. JOHNSON E. O. JOHNSON BONDE WEBSTER LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS Raymond Aune President Homer Ballinger Vice-President Reiner Bonde Secretary-Treasurer Myron Loomis Edmund Dacgit Barney Gustafson Arnold Johnson Reiner Bonde Lloyd Richards Homer Ballinger Willard Erickson Elmer Hanson Charles Auburg Basil Burrel Eddie Johnson Roy Balunger Roy Johnson Ed. R. Johnson Arthur Sanners Lawrence Doten MEMBERS 1921 1922 1923 1924 Raymond Aune Dietrich Heppner Victor McKenna William Curley Warren Simpson C. S. Ross Ernest Johnston Victor Oliver Edward Petranek Clayton Conger William Knuth Joseph Johnson Z. Risdich Elmer Quist Page 516 r- ' CLASS SOCIETIES BIB AND TUCKER OFFICERS Helen Baldkix President Julia Pattv Vice-President Mildred Tincdale Secretary Lyra Tyra Treasurer Class Societies Freshman Girls Page 5 8 PINAFORE OFFICERS Catherine Coffman President Jean MacRae Vice-President Hazel Moren Secretary Ruth Cranston Treasurer Class Societies Sophomore Girls Page 519 — 4 i -P- , fB te va . O jj SX . ' S Bl apBl M ' - " rr ' ' 7T p «f H KV H:-t- Hj h T " ' ask.t 1 1 . fif. !■£, aft, - p; ;»: J£- , . r HP? CAP AND GOWN OFFICERS Helen Hauser Bertha McRae President Vice-President Florence Rush Marion Marshall Secretary Treasurer Class Societies Senior Girls Page 520 Mc cnEA hallohan Alexander PBATT MEALY LEAVITT SKIN AND BONES MEMBERS Founders Verna Herman Boyle Eloise Webster Carleton Donna Dams Mae Moody Gates Marion Towle King Sue Alexander Dorothy Edgerton Nell Halloran Bernice Healy Katherine Hvoslef Active Ruth Eaton Lansing Alice McCoy Louise Leavitt Mitchel Henrietta Prindle Shearer Margaret Frisbie Wood Dorothy Lewis Ruth McCrea Bernadine Pratt Jesalyn Salmon Evangeline Skellet Sororities Junior-Senior Honorary Page 521 TAM O ' SHANTER OFFICERS Betty Sullivan President Catherine Sweet Vice-President Alice Townsend Secretary Winifred Mo Treasurer Class Societies Junior Girls Page 522 TAU SHONKA OFFICERS Calvin L. Pontius President Donald A. Cole Vice-President Welles A. Gray Secretary Junior C. Buck Treasurer Howard A. Holbrook Social Chairman Class Societies Sophomore Inter fraternity Page S23 TILLIKUM CLUB OFFICERS Marshall A. Webb Tack Herron President Vice-President Joe Dassett . . . Secretary Everett Knapp Treasurer Class Societies Senior Interfraternity Page 524 TRIANGLE CLUB OFFICERS Victor Gilbbeath President William Colby Vice President Leo Opsahl . Secretary John Faricy Treasurer E. Jacobson Social Secretary Class Societies Freshman Interfraternity Page SSS TWENTY -FOUR CLUB OFFICERS J. Macaw President R. Rome Vice-President E. G. WuLLiNG Secretary J. R. Sevey Treasurer D. BosTwicK Puhlicity J. R. HoRSWiLi Social Secretary Sherman Anderson Harold Baker M. Barker F. Bishop Ray Busch Arne Bruheim Harris Crawshaw Roland Crowell Charles Curley Willis Dobbs T. Dredge T. Erickson W. FoRMAN L. Greene L. M. Harris R. Harrison Robert Henderson MEMBERS A. Holm J. Robert Horswill C. Hunt F. FCawninc John Macaw C. J. Meurad H. Miller Neil Morton A. R. Miller K. Miller W. P. Nelson R. M. Nelson C. NoRDQUIST J. E. Olson R. M. Olson R. Owen A. Peterson Robert Quay E. Rood Richardson Rome Jack Smalley C. Stock George Tanner T. Tarpgaard Jack Towler P. Thur W. Unger Burton Wald Robert Webb C. Wright Emerson G. Wulling James Wood Leonard Ware H. Zeidler Class Societies Freshman Men Page 526 ■ ■■ H[ WjM ■H H H K - M l ' H H I J rl 1 H H H ti J Hl l Ll_ 1 L. 1 R l 1 ■ 1 V ' l l Jfl i ri H H 1 H p ' 1 R H B i ■h iM H " " P% " 1 i 1 1 ii . ' 1 k « H ■pk ' H 1 j! 1 1 1 HHK Jjj 1 fi M FRANK CKAY FUCELSON MEARS MARION PECK HAM BURLINCAME HUGHES BRANDON BARKER WAHLBEJfC CAMBIL ESTERBROOK Sl ' THERLAND HEDLLiND SCHMID STEPHENS KUHLMAN MORTLAND SWENSRUD TREMAINE TWENTY -THREE CLUB OFFICERS Rudolph Kuhlman President John Mortland Vice-President Grant Stephens Secretary-Treasurer J. Howard Barker Milton Berg Robert Bezoier Roman Bohnen George Brandon Robert Burlingame A. C. Downs William Duroe Roy Frank William Fugelson Robert Gambill Welles Gray Ernest Hedlund MEMBERS Harold Herbercer Charles Hughes Gilbert Mears Lloyd Miller Harold Peckham Thomas Phelps Ingwald Remen Earl Schmid Charles Sersen Sam Sutherland Sidney Swensrud Ray Tremaine Elmer Wahlberg Page 527 WHITE DRAGON MEMBERS Roman Bohnen John Day Stephen French Robert Gall Kenneth Kelley George Lancford Calvin Pontius Donald Sanders Stewart Willson Roland Whitney Ji ii ii ii iiiiii ii i im uiiHiimmiiiMiNiiiiiiiiiiiimiiyiiiiiummiiiiiiii iiiiiuiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiuiiiiim iiiiiiiiliilNiiiiinMTmmig RELIGIOUS SOCIETIES TRASK SCHMID THE EPISCOPAL UNIT EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Earl R. Schmid President Lois C. Roberts Vice President Sophia Strvkeh Secretary Alfred S. Trask Treasurer Alden Hewitt Executive Secretary Rev. Richard S. Read Chaplain Marjorie I. Young Robert Gile Edwin Dickson David R. Haupt Page 530 LONGFELLOW TIFFT SPEAKER WHICHT LUST DENNETT HANSON BESTAD RIEKE BEDELL WARD HORMAN HAUPERT OLSON HOFFMAN SMITH MEYERAND SCHMITT DAVIDSON DAVIS SMITH SCHNEIDER LUTZ SMITH NEWCOMH WINTER FROST BROWN 8RICCS VVF. LAL ' RITSEN MYERS KAPPA PHI CLUB Mrs. H. H. Frost Mrs. E. L. Newcomb Mrs. W. R. Myei« Margaret Aldrich Margaret Hanson Carolyn Horman Zola Madsen PATRONESSES MEMBERS 1921 1922 Miss Carlotta Brown Mrs. a. J. Northrop Gladys Meyerand Elanora Rieke Clara Schneider Olca Bakke Marne Lauritsen Mabel Bedell Hazel Lust Mabel Bennett Anne Lutz Margaret Brigcs Ruth Rollins Joyce Brown Muriel Smith Ada Cairncross Catherine Tifft Rachael Davidson Marion Vye Helen Davis Erma Ward Mattie Hanson Ethel White Madge Hoffman 1923 Charlotte Eastman Fern Nesbitt Frieda Haupert Elvera Olson Ruby Kuenzli Edythe Schmitt Irene Lindsay 1924 Dorothy Wright Helen Hestad Graduate Nellie Smith Blanche Smith Gladys Speaker Edythe Saylor Winifred Winter Page 531 THE LUTHERAN ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Norman J. Wall President Gladys E. Brouillard ] ' ice-President Albin R. Melander Secretary Arnold H. Johnson Treasurer EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Herbert E. Estrem Roy 0. Papenthien Louise Bowman Arnold Johnson Albin R. Melander Adolph Holm Gladys Brouillard Helen Sjoblom Hugo Thompson THE Lutheran Association, founded in 1920, embodies the largest denominational representation upon the campus. It was organized for the purpose of bringing about a closer fellowship among Lutheran students of this institution. An important change was made in the organization this year in that separate units, with their own officers, were formed in several colleges. By next year it is planned to have such a unit in every college of the University. Two important events marked the work of 1920-21; namely, the annual banquet held at the Ball Room November 10, 1920, and the appearance of the St. Olaf Choir at the University Armory on April 29, 1921, under the auspices of the Association. Page 532 j H ■■■■ ■ V N ' 1 1 1 K -C; L - ' 1 H l I Ef i M 1 Rfv-H HRcH i -a«lM , ' 1 1 K f 1 u D 1 « E% | ■ H ■ 1 H||k ' y ' 1 iH H k H H Hfl 1 J ? 7 1 hh iWr-l 1 H KREUHK h.S STAFFORD THE NORTHROP CLUB EXECUTIVES Carl Glidden Helen Cross . Josephine Fredricks Harold Crocker Rev. R. H. Stafford John Clark . Catherine E. Sweet Sophia Hall . . Hugh Hutton . Elizabeth Anderson President I ice-President Secretary Treasurer Chaplain Membership Membership Program and Social Pu blicity Social ADVISORY COMMITTEE Rev. R. H. Stafford Prof. H. H. Dalaker Prof. L. F. Miller Mrs. F. B. Rowley Page S33 SWENSnUD SANDERS SEWELL LVNCH ARAMS JUSTUS HERNLUND SIMMO S KLEPPE JUOLA NORELIUS HOLMES JAMES NORELIUS GIBSON LIDSTROM ANDERSON LOUNSBERRY GREENE TEAL SHEPARDSON JUSTUS HERNLUND STUDENTS ' BAPTIST UNION Al Greene President Lazelle Alwav Vice-President Lillian Nelson Secretary Clarence Teal Treasurer Page 534 PI H «r H Lh i ' t ' Em B kVI h ' 1 bH ' TKI fjf yiPg vk 1 HT-. J fl WALECHKA DARLING KF-NNEALLY TIGHE MURPHY HENRY FR. ALLABD STUDENT CATHOLIC ASSOCIATION Franklin Fobes President Edward Murphy Vice President Margaret Jackson Secretary Veronica Gould Treasurer Reverend James Allard Spiritual Adviser Pagr S3S WITTE BURHELL BALLINCER CHURCHILL TOMLINSON COVE GUSTAFSON MEADE DACCITT PUTNAM Y. M. C. A. CABINET COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE B. H. GusTAFSON President Irving Meade I ice-President Basil I. Burrell Bible Study Chairman Arnold Hinrichs Social Chair nan Henry O. Putnam Finance Chairman John D. Barnard Membership Chairman Lawrence B. Gove Church Relations Chairman Clyde Tomlinson Deputation Chairman Homer Ballincer Employment Chairman Robert Shaw Publicity Chairman Wesley Stecner Sick- Visitation Chairman Lyle Churchill Religious Meetings Chairman Edmund Dacgitt Community Service Chairman OFFICERS Prof. G. A. Lundquist Chairman Prof. R. C. Lansing . Secretary Prof. H. B. White Treasurer Wilbert L. Witte Student Secretary BOARD OF DIRECTORS Prof. Andrew Boss Prof. Wm. Boss Prof. A. M. Field Prof. D. D. Mayne Mr. R. M. Washburn Mr. J. F. Horn Prof. A. J. McGuire Dr. C. P. Fitch Mr. W. H. Turner Page 536 i;-l m H %M _ IBL i h Ai) H mil i-fll f 1 f 1 H 1 i xi n w Al L 1 14 m i » ■ ■ I ' M ur V i nt ,] W ' . J!Gl v: I W ' M. f» ' ■ ' i Jl jlJB ' m w a i I ' m ' - 1 i 4PH 1 F n£ ; fH! %fi: (4 ' ' 4iV H tWa . WlK if €• ' W ' ' f M i f?i 5=. »S5i f T ' mwrn- ' lujiyKiiuyi A. DILLAN !. niLLAN THOMPSON BARBER GRAHAM SCHURR HA LPT BARNUM CUNNINGHAM MEARS ROTNEM SWENSON TCPA JACOBSON ailLLER MC LEAN YOUNG MEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Howard Jacobson President Frank Tupa lice-President Andrew Miller Vice-President (Engineering) Milton McLean Recorder Lisle Swenson Treasurer Cyrus P. Barnum Executive Secretary Ray C. Cunningham Assistant-Secretary Richard Haupt Assistant-Secretary E. B. Pierce Chairman CABINET Victor Rotnem . Hugo Thompson Incolf Dillan . Lloyd Musburcer Gilbert Mears . Alfred Dillan . Theodore Barber George Schurr . William Graham Bible Study Campus Service Church Ajfiliation ■ Community Service Friendly Relations Membership Missionary F ' u blicity Social Page 537 SABIN MAC CONNELL SMITH LATTO MAC CILLIVRAY LILLY WESTXLND WARD JOHNSTON CURTIS UNIVERSITY FARM Y. W. C. A. Josephine Lilly Executive Secretary Genevieve Johnston President Irma Curtis Vice-President Florence Hastedt Secretary Irma Ward Treasurer Helen Latto Meetings Alpha Westlund Religious Education Clover Sabin Social Service Ina Smith World Fellowship Evangeline MacConnell Publicity Marion MacGillivray Social Page 538 YOUNC COOPER BOSS DAVIS BANKS JOHNSON SHAVER HUPERT SWEET HULT BBOWNLEE THOMPSON SAYLOR ALWAY ANDEKSON Y. W. C. A. CABINET OFFICERS Harriet Thompson President EuzABETH Anderson Vice President Esther Hult Secretary Lazelle Alway Treasurer Page 539 ' « , p. f . JT-- 1 t F%! T: f l -ii-; r -« h " ,; ■f :T.i f t 1 H | |V7 H M m " Bl j , ■ « £ H K I 1 e ■ ' ' --.isj v ,-. , - ,sf l.| jS« HPi— • ' p ' « . i iii.JK -... ■ " ' " ' ' ' ip LOVE PETERSON JUCKETT BARRETT CASE CARNEY WALRATH FRIEDL VACKEN THE WINNING GOPHER TEAM Celeste Carney, Captain Irene Love Thelma Peterson Florence Case Mable Nacken Winner of Individual Prize Erma Schurr Winner of Motto Contest H. W. Kestila Winner of Poster Contest Florence Smythe Verona Friedl Marie Juckett Joyce Walrath Alberta Marshall Olive Barrett Page 540 PUBLICATIONS MAC LEAN CILE MINNESOTA DAILY William G. MacLean Managing Editor Robert B. Gile Business Manager DAILY BOARD OF PUBLISHERS Harold Rogers President Agatha Krueger Secretary Wendell Warner Rex Kitts Merril Seymour Roy G. Butler Angus Smith Harry Schvvedes Paul Doelz Maurice McInernv Ifl ■n fT T H M H K Jl W ' " dB V- ' 9 h m m svH H K ' ' wm hI B H KMl ' M 1 11 V 1 - l dH ■ « Ml " Si WARNER SEYMOUR KBUEGER Page 541 EDITORIAL STAFF Lawrence S. Clark Agatha Krueger Harold Schoelkopf Henry C. Niles . Arthur E. Ames Ben F. Dunn Ralph O. Hillcren Edilor-in-Chief Associate Editor Associate Editor Sport Editor Assistant Sport Editor Neti-s Editor, Coll. oj Agriculture Editorial If riter Night Editors Thomas Phelps J. Ward Ruckman Sylvan L. Lyksett Louis Greene Jack G. Smalley SLLLIV N SEVERANCE MANI Y WALSn Paee 542 BUSINESS STAFF Harold R. King Floyd Hoopkr . illiam c. w alsh Assistant Business Manager Advertising Manager Circulation Manager Advertising Solicitors Arthi ' r Alrick Ravmomd Bartholdi Grant Stephens Earl Baker Mark L. Severance John M. Bridge William Duroe Robert G. Manly REPORTERS Vera Altemeier Arthur Ames Olca Anderson Leslie Anderson Lenore Andrist Marjorie Bonney Fae Bradley Harold E. Bricgs Eveline C. Broderick William Bromowitz Kenneth Brown Dorothy Chandler Ann Chernus Eleanor Corey George Dvvorshak W. Chandler Forman Josephine Fredericks Welles Gray LeRoy Grettum Ernest F. Grundemeier Leota Hendershott Robert Henderson Bella Hershkovitz Everett Heuer Hugh Hutton Barnard Jones Rudolph Kuhlman James P. Kelley Dwight p. Lyman Ross Lynch Leon B. Luscher Archie MacDonald Chas. B. Macdonell Philip Mackey Gilbert Mears Hazel Moren Ray Nicolas Harlan Nycard George H. Olson Laurence Paist Vance Pidgeon Victor Rotnem Arthur Sanzenbach George Schurr Grant Stephens Kathryn Swanson Loyd S. Whitbeck Roy WiLKiNs Carol H. Woodward EuNicE M. Worrall ' Deceased, Dec. 23, 1920. Page 543 M THE NINETEEN TWENTY TWO GOPHER THE OFFICIAL YEAR BOOK OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA PUBLISHED BY THE CLASS OF 1922 305 DENTISTRY BUILDING, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. NORMAN J. WALL Managing Editor EDMUND G. TAYLOR Editor-in-Chiel RAYMOND E. HARTZ Business Manager — - km c )[or nanJ. l)c}lt - mk Pagf 544 {■ -i 1 J)c ' partniettt fQ ' yc f»c x}n J ▲ k ' Mmy Ge ' rcA, Arrtiuck ' fGrtu elt a fvmce Clark. 1922 GOPHER STAFF Album Celeste Carney Irene Krafft Carl Stomberc Marie Juckett Robert Manly Leta Schreiber An Editor Henry Gerlach Special Artist Richardson Rome Athletics Donald Wallace JUDSON GrEjMER J. Mf.arl Sweitzer James MacRae Page 545 Maurice Adams Hahriet Bower Norman Cassel William Dwan Alice Kidder Arthur Bohnen Ruth Howard Philip Jacobson Harry Armson WiNNIFRED Mo Laurence Clark Colleges Lucile Grondahl Lloyd Gyllenborg Fannie Martin Frank Moran Harold Schoelkopf Feature Harold Clement Katherine Fischbein Organization George Olson Olive Barrett Special Occasions Herbert Estrem Women ' s Athletics Marjorie Bonney Publicity Assistant Business Manager Shattuck Hartwell Staff Photographer Gardner Reynolds Alfred Shellenberger Raymond Spencer LeIF J. SvERDRUP Marshall Webb Forrest Yetter Arthur Motley Catherine Sweet Leigh ton Smith Betty Sullivan Philip Mackey GOPHER BOARD OF PUBLISHERS James MacRae Raymond Spencer Norman J. Wall, Chairman Lloyd Gyllenborc J. Forrest Yetter Ralph Creighton Norman Cassel Page 546 fOatlace ■SuUuian. Guf-jul c Uaclw tSbtnlu •SclieUenbei ' gpr — cK — 1922 GOPHER c wiher tj llciic Page 547 lft " ' " ?PT w i, m!m immmimmmmam t » Mimpiia- ; ski SPENCER KI DEL PLAINE GRFTTIM BE EM AN LLCE NEWMAN CORNELL GRAF CUTLER SULLIVAN MANN WICH.MAN WILSON CLIDDEN MINNESOTA TECHNO -LOG STAFF M. F. WlCHMAN . . Carlos W. del Plaine 0. F. Beeman . N. R. Moore . . C. M. Gliddem . . A. W. Luce . . . R. W. Cornell . John M. Newman . LeRov a. Grettum LORENZ KiSOR Lester M. Bercford P. R. Wilson . . M. S. GjESDAHL Donald T. Graf Paul Koob . Betty Sullivan R. D. Spencer . Managing Editor Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Advertising Manager Circulation Manager Assistant Circulation Manager Assistant Circulation Manager Neirs Editor Alumni Editor Assistant Alumni Editor Electrical Editor Mechanical Editor Architectural Editor Civil Editor Chemical Editor Cartoonist Dr. C. a. Mann George Lindsay Advisors A. S. Cutler Page 548 STAGE H.WILSON HARRIS TOMLI.VSON H MMAR MILLER SABIN VYE STLDNICKA SCHLIMME CURLEY HF.WITT P. WILSON MORLOCK MC CULLOIXH THE AGRICULTURAL DRAMATIC CLUB Purpose To create, promote and stimulate interest in better plays. — To develop dramatic talent in the University. — To stage plays of high merit. — To establish a closer bond of fellowship between the two campuses thru dramatic production. OFFICERS Philip Wilson . President William Curley Vice-President Gladvce Hewitt . Secretary- William Goss Treasurer MEMBERS William Curley Harry S. Miller WiLUAM Goss Gertrude Morlock Mattie Hanson Clover Sarin Conrad Hammar Mildred Schlimme Roger S. Harris Edward Squire Beth Harvey Rose Studnicka Gladyce Hewitt Clyde Tomlinson Elizabeth Johnson Marion Treacy Bermce Lanctry Marion Vye Myron Loomis Henry M. Wilson Douglas A. McCullougii Philip Wilson Page 550 MEMBERS Honorary Ward C. Burton William C. Motter Eugene C. Carpenter George Norton Northrup A. Laird Goodman Edward H. Saunders, Jr. Arthir Hartvvell Otis Skinner Carl W. Jones Edward S. Thurston Neil S. Kincslev Edwin White Sumner T. .McKnicht Active Arthur Bohnen Percival Love Roman Bohnen Archie McDonald Robert Clarke Henry Poehler John Day Edwin Sammis NORRIS Darrell Allan Shearer Robert Fuller Mark Severance William Frenc David Sperry Frank Kellv Wendell Warner George Lamb Page 551 MASQUERS OFFICERS George Lamb President Clare Louise Scott Vice-President LonsE Bowman Secretary Mark Severance Treasurer Harry Arp Business Manager MEMBERS 1921 Marion Jones Eunice Tollefson Edith Sondergaard Mildred Gray Dorothea Simons Robert Withy Martha WnmvELL Harry Arp Clare Louise Scott George Hollenbeck Louise Bowman Eugene Glasgow Hazel Gleason Maurice Gjesdahl Mildred Hogan Reginald Mitchell Florence Rivken Henry Fossen Eleanor Cederstrom Robert Withy Angeline Wilk 1922 Leta M. Schreiber Ray Busch Meral Tupper Frank Moran Winifred Whitman Harry Armson George Lamb S. V. Reedy Carl Fribley 1923 Gertrude Herman Mark Severance Alice Durham Clarence Teal Helen Rupert Abe Schiffeb Bernice Langtry Marvin Oreck Roman Bohnen Wm. Glenny NoRRis Darrell Clement Gleason George Hay Arthur Dougherty 192i Beulah Miles Erma Schurr Esther IcCoy Marjorie White Doris Clare Williams Fred Smith Marion Leigh Stanley Travis Dorothy McCormick David Sperry Page 552 HISTORY OF THE MASQUERS THE Masquers Dramatic Club was founded at the University of Minnesota in 189o. The oldest dramatic organization at the University of Minnesota; the Masquers have entered upon their twenty-third year of successful play production. The fol- lowing plays have been produced: " Twelfth Nighr " As You Like It " " Merchant of Venice " " The Good-Natured Man " — GOLDSMITH " You Never Can Tell " — Shaw " Travelers of the World " — Pinero " The Pretenders " — Ibsen " Arms and the Man " — Shaw " Pair of Spectacles " — Grundy " Watchers " — Enza Zeller " Professor ' s Love Story " — Brawley " Penelope " — Vaughn " Kindling " " A Woman ' s Way " " Lady W indemere ' s Fan " " Press Cuttings " — Shaw " Plots and Playwrights " " What Every Woman Knows " — Barrie " Maker of Dreams " — DOWNING " A Thousand Years Ago " On January 21st and 22nd of this year " Hobson ' s Choice, " by Harold Brighouse, was given at the Little Theatre, and was enthusiastically received by the audiences. For the remainder of the year the club will intensify its activities among the mem- bers of the club for their benefit. A number of plays have been taken on the road, among them being " The Mer- chant of Venice, " " Pair of Spectacles, " " Professor ' s Love Story, " and last year " A Thousand Years Ago. " The latter was the first road trip taken since the war. and its success paved the w ay for the Masquers Club in the future. Prominent members of the Masquers Club in professional work are Lieta Nelson, Clark Marshall, and Walter Greaza. Page 553 -• . JJJ. rj. SHI ' K B ' K ' ■ 1 - R HilMlU m- -: W Hr VMIv V 1 1 ' • T Ir m i m Bi Kr 1 f Tw 1 EUt vH J . Jb " jf »f 1 K.A eKr ' " ii f tj r - - " f PLAYERS OFFICERS Arthur H. Motley " resident Phillip K. Benner ' ' ice-President Bermce Marsolais Secretary Franklin Hanley Treasurer Honorary Mrs. George Edgar Vincent VIr. Burke Mrs. W. R. Vance VIr. Sam Burton Mrs. F. C. Shenehan VI. Jean Catel Mr. Carlton Miles MEMBERS Edwin Adamson Bernice E. Marsolais Sherman Anderson Hilton Melby Earl R. Baker A. H. Motley Phillip K. Benner Iarlton Neville Arthur Bouvier Kenneth Owen David Bronson Mary Parsons Zada Carpenter Henry Poehler Catharine Coffman Cecelia Regan Grace Crowley Ingwald Remen ' Irene Du Lac Myrtle Rubbert Dana Eckenbeck Angus Smith William Forssell Dorothy Shrader Thomas Gallagher Margaret Sunwall Theodore Getten Edgar Weaver Warren Hamburg Jul Baumann Franklin Hanley Earl Hobe Douglas Hunt Frank Wilkins Alice Johnston Douglas James Henrietta Keating Page 534 HISTORY OF THE PLAYERS THE Dramatic Club known as the Players was organized in Dec, 1913, under the direction of Dr. Anna Helniholtz-Phalen, by a group of students prominent in University dramatic circles. The Club was formed with the primary object of encouraging play-writing and artistic productions. Since its origin, it has been purely a student organization, and, except for actual coaching of the plays, all work has be en done by the club members. The first offering of the club was " Sweet Lavender, " by Arthur Wing Pinero, and this play had a four-week tour in the state. In addition, the club has produced the following plays with marked success: Miss Civilization Davis The Far Away Princess Suderman Th DeviVs Disciple Shaw The Road to } esterday Dix A Marriage Proposal Tchekoff The Tides of Spring UpsON The Truth Fitch The Importance of Being Earnest Wilde Beauty and the Jacobin Tarkington Helena ' s Husband MoLIERE Maiden Over the Wall Mac Arthur Getting Married Shaw The Cassili ' s Engagement Hankins Believe Me, Xantippe Ballard Androcles and the Lion Shaw The Constant Lover Hankins Suppressed Desires Glaspell The Man Who Married a Dumb Wife France Plans for the spring quarter are for one more play, then a road-trip to start June 18. Six colleges in South Dakota wish to arrange for the appearance of the Players, if possible, at the summer school sessions. This year the Players have been endeavoring to secure the installation of a chapter of a National Dramatic Fraternity at Minnesota. Much of the club ' s success in recent productions is due to their dramatic director. Miss Ariel Macnaughton. and her assistant. Miss Mary Slifer. Page 555 HLNT PATTY KEVES LANCTRY WILLIAMS DL LAC HOLTON SKELLET DIBHAM SCHLRR WILLOUCHBY JONES HERMAN MARSOLAIS RUPERT SCOTT PAINT AND PATCHES Bermce Marsolais President Marion Jones Vice-President Helen Rupert Secretary Gertrude Herman Treasurer Virginia Norby Member of the Executive Board Irene Dulac Alice Durham Gertrude Herman Katherine Hunt Marion Jones Charlotte Keyes Bernice Lanctry Bernice E. Marsolais Virginia M. Norby MEMBERS Mary Parsons Julia Patty Helen Rupert Erma Schurr Clare Louise Scott Doris Williams Jeannette Willoughcy Evangeline Skellet Page 556 LE CERCLE FRANCAIS A Presente " La Poudre Aux Yeit.-t " Madame Malingear Eleanor Cederstrom Malingear. Medecin Edwin Dickson Frederic Ratinois. pretendu d ' Emmeline NoRRis Johnston Emmeline Malingear. filte de Malingear ZoE CoMER Alexandrine, jemme de chambre de Malingear Dorothy McGhee Madame Ratinois, mere de Frederic ■ Dorothy Wood Ralinois. ancien confiseur Victor Wannamaker In Chausseur en Livree Henri de Booy In Tapissier Charles Cosandy Robert, oncle de Madame Malingear. marcband de bois Lincoln D. Holmes Josephine, jemme de chambre de Ratinois Dorothy Richardson In Maitre D ' Hotel Moyle Cederstrom In Domestique Charles Cosandy Un Petit Segre Francis odd Page 557 THE PLAYERS Presented ' ' Androcles and the Lion " The Lion Edwin Adamson Mecaera . ' . Ire e Du Lac Androcles Arthur Motley Centurion Phillip Benner Lavinia Bermce Marsolais The Captain Incwald Remen Lentulus Hilton Melby Metellus Earl Hobe Ferrovius Theodore Getten Spintho Carlton Neville Menagerie Keeper Archie Gray Secutor Frank Wilkins Retiarius Jul. Bauman Caesar Earl Baker The Editor . ' Henry Poehler Cecilia Regan IHenrietta Keating „ „ ' Catharine Coffman Christian Prisoners .Victor Rotnem [James Kennedy Douglas James f Asher White Roman Soldiers Douglas Hunt Page 5SS THE PLAYERS Presented ' ' The Constant Lover ' Evelyn Rivers Jean Keller Cecil Harburton Arthur Motley ' ' Believe Me, Xantippe " William David Bronson George McFarland Arthur Motley Thornton Brown Ingwald Remen Arthur Sole Phillip K. Benner Buck Kamman Kenneth Owen Dolly Kamman Dora Hanna Simp Calloway George McKeon Aunt Martha Alice Johnston Wrenn Wrigley Wendell Warner Violet Grace Crowley Page 559 THE MASQUERS Presented " Hobsons Choice " Alice Hobson Alice Durham Maggie Hobson Edith Sondercaard VicKEv Hobson Angeline Wilk Albert Pr osser Frank Moran Henry Horatio Hobson Roman A. Bohnen Mrs. Hepworth Eleanor Cederstrom Timothy Wadlow t Tubby I Allyn M. Schiffer William Mossop George Lamb Jim Heeler Maurice Gjesdahl Ada F ' iccins Helen Rupert Fred Beenstock Carl Fribley Dr. MacFarlane Mark Severance Page 560 OTie cMmt tirtt i? ' f ltui imffic inc7)atjuJA, c Kf i ckM o t ke AsO ? Page 561 SUEONIS LITERARY SOCIETY Presented " KARLEK OCH UPPTAG " Holmstrdm, spannmnlshandlare Yncve Gustafsson Karolina I „ ,.. , ( Axelia Sellin , ,■ f Hans doltrar ; . „ Amelie ( Anna Post Holm, ijdnsleman Philip Eckman Thornborg Josef A. Kindwall Svensson, bokhallare Anders Mattson Ftu Stenkvist Mildred Lund Sven, husdrdng Carl Anderson Page S62 AGRICULTURAL DRAMATIC CLUB Presented at the Agriculture Auditoriuiii THE PROFESSOR ' S LOVE STORY By J. M. Barrie Effie Beth Har ev Lucy White Mildred Schlimme Dr. Cosens Philip V ilson Professor Goodwillie Roger Harris Lady Gilding Rose Studmcka Sir George Gilding Clyde Tomlinson Dowager Lady Gilding Bermce Langtry Pete Henders . . . . . . . . . Henry Wilson DoiiGL4S McCullouch Agnes Goodwillie Dr. Yellowleaves . . . Clover Sarin . . . . Conhad Hammar Page 563 " DOUBLE TENTH " The Chinese Students ' Chib presented " Double Tenth " for the Benefit of Famine Relief in China, on March 18, 1921, at the Little Theatre CAST OF CHARACTERS Wang Fu-Chih, a revolutionist Joseph Sieux Meena, sister to Lord Minlu Mae Humm Lord Minlu, a royalist K H. Sung MiN-ShEN ) , , , J ,,,. I . . . S. K. KWQNG ,, ,-. (■ servants to Lord minlu MiN Fa ) ... Chi Chang Lady Minlu Elizabeth Li Lang Fang, maid to Meena Selma James Ting, aide to Wang Fu-Chih Henry Woo „ f K. M. Chau Revolutionists s »» Messenger Gilbert Moy Capt. Fan Tunc, of the guards Henry Lee r S. C. Lin TO 1 T. H. Huang Imperial Soldiers . ( S. K. KWONG MORTAR BOARD VAUDEVILLE For the Benefit of a Fund for a Permanent Cooperative Cottage for Girls, on December 10, 1920, at the Little Theatre THE RESCUE By Rim Creighton Smith Presented by Paint and Patches CAST OF CHARACTERS Elvira Warden Charlotte Keyes Anne Warden Bernice Marsolais Kate, the maid Alice Durham IN THE ZONE By Eugene O ' Neill Presented by the Garrick Club Smithy William Freng Davis Wendell Warner SwANsoN Robert Fuller ScoTTY Robert Clark Ivan Clarence Connor Paul Alan Shearer Jack David Sperry Drescoll NoRRis Darrell Cocky Archie McDonald MRS. JARLEY ' S WAX WORKS Mrs. Jarlev Dr. J. Anna Norris Little Nell . . Greta Miller Captain Kidd Lillian Cohen Li Hung Chang Mrs. M. E. Staples Mary% Queen of Scots Hermione Dealy Queen Elizabeth Caroline Helmick Trilby Dean Jessie S. Ladd Noah Valeria Ladd Blue Beard . Gladys Gibbons Pharaoh ' s Daughter Winifred Bailey Napoleon Bergliot Nissen George Washington Minna Schick Sir Walter Raleigh Roberta Hostetler Old Lady who died of dancing Helen Garricues Page S6J qO ' I 111 SELF GOVERNMENT GAL ' M.NITZ ALL - UNIVERSITY COUNCIL OFFICERS George R. Lewis President Kenneth Owen Vice-President NoRiTA L. Netz Secretary Roy G. Butler Treasurer Ernest J. Jones Corresponding Secretary REPRESENTATIVES George R. Lewis Engineeri ng Kenneth Owen Academic Elizabeth Anderson Academic Roy G. Butler Mines Ernest J. Jones Chemistry Charles E. Carney Agriculture NoRiTA L. Netz Agriculture Melvtn Haugen Educalinn Agnes C. Gaumnitz Education Ellis J. Butchart Law Harold W. Krogh Dentistry Ben D. Black Business Leo C. Culligan Medicine John H. Blair Pharmacy Page 566 MAC GILLIVRAY NICKELL ALLEN ERICKSON KNOTT HANSON HALE WARD NETZ CRONDAHL HOME ECONOMICS ASSOCIATION COUNCIL MEMBERS NoRiTA Netz President Margaret Hanson Vice-President Irma Ward Secretary LuciLE Grondahl Treasurer Helen Wold Meta Schoening Senior Representative Junior Representative Sophomore Representatives Paulina Nickell Gertrude Allen Freshman Representatives Irma Erickson Elsie Hale Textiles and Clothing Section Leona Thomas, Chairman Foods and Nutrition Section Marian MacGillivray, Chairman Management Section Lucy Knott, Chairman Page 567 THE MINNESOTA UNION History For some years back the men of the University looked forward to having on the campus a men ' s building devoted solely to the interests of the men. In 1913 the Board of Regents, realizing the propriety of the demand, granted the use of the old Chemistry Building. The Legislature appropriated seventeen thousand five hun- dred dollars for the purpose of remodeling, and the Alumni, Faculty, and students contributed about seven thousand for the purchase of new equipment. With that initial start the growth of the Union has been rapid. From a mere shell, where the only accommodations consisted of two meagerly equipped reading rooms and an improvised lunch counter serving egg sandwiches and malted milks, the Union today stands as the most important center of student life and activity on the campus. Organization This has all been done by the students themselves, thru the Union organization, without any material financial contributions from the University. All men upon entering the University and upon payment of the registration fee, automatically become members of the Minnesota Union. They elect from the various colleges, representatives to the Board of Governors. These representatives, acting with others appointed from the Faculty and Alumni, administer the affairs of the Union and direct its policies. When one considers that the only sources of revenue to meet the expenses of heat, light, janitorial charges, repairs, and improvements, are the small student fees, an uncertain credit balance from the Cafeteria, and the profits from candy, tobacco, and pool, it is remarkable that so much progress has been made. Aim and Purpose Besides maintaining, improving, and adding to the present accommodations, it has always been the policy of the Board to do all in its power to promote and under- take any and all activities which will tend to weld the students into a single and united student body. It is above all the spirit of unity which the words " Minne- sota Union " imply that is t he ideal of the Board. Projects Carried Out by Minnesota Union, 1920-1921 Besides giving dances, smokers, public lectures, and holding open house to the Page 568 Rf ' cvption Room Student body, the Board has been ever ready to make loans of equipment and con- tributions both of service and funds to the furtherance of men ' s activities. Union Registration Cards As one of the means of accomplishing this end it has established the union registration filing system in an effort to bring to the attention of campus organiza- tion and University departments, the names of new men registering in the Univer- sity who have indicated in filling in the registration cards either previous experience, aptitude for, or desire to enter into certain activities. It is hoped that this will prove the means whereby capable and willing men may be brought into contact with the organizations needing their services. Housing Bureau Perhaps the most important project undertaken by the Union during the year Checker Room Page 569 II rs i;,„ ni 1920 was the establishment of the Minnesota Union Housing Bureau. This was created to enable Freshmen entering, and Upper-classmen coming back in the fall to find suitable rooms, without that delay and confusion which makes registration such a tedious and trying period. This service rendered free to the students has already proved invaluable. Club Accommodations While the club accommodations: recreation rooms, reading rooms, and pool rooms are all too apparently inadequate, they are constantly being added to and improved. That they perform a tremendous service is evidenced by the large crowds of men who take advantage of them. Cafeteria Today there are two cafeterias, one on the first and one on the third floor, serv- ing on an average over 2,500 meals a day, at but a fraction above cost. It is the Ball Room Page 570 aim of the Board to serve good food at a reasonable cost, not cheap food at cheap prices. In conjunction with the Cafeteria, there are four private dining rooms where clubs and committees holding lunches and dinners are served at a minimum charge. This opportunity for University organizations to meet together during the meal hour has been one of the most important factors in making for student unity and coherence. Recreation Rooms A large, well furnished west reading room where all the latest papers and period- icals are kept on file, a card room, two pool rooms, a candy and tobacco counter, a checker and chess room, not to mention a modern barber shop on the first floor, are all in constant use by the men. In the evening the west room, checker room, and reception room are frequently reserved for smokers, meetings, and lectures. Y. M. C. A. The Y. M. C. A. has offices on the main floor, and thru its various activities is one of the big factors in promoting and furthering the best in University life. Ball Room The ball room and reception room on the second floor; available to student organizations for a very nominal charge, have been the scene of an ever increasing number of banquets, receptions, fraternity parties, dances, and sunlights. Little Theatre The east end of the building is occupied by the little Theatre, a neighborhood playhouse, always booked far in advance for lectures, entertainments, and plays put on by various clubs and campus dramatic associations. For the past two years it has been used as a relief class and lecture room to alleviate the overcrowded conditions prevailing on the campus. Page 571 BOARD OF GOVERNORS OF THE MINNESOTA UNION 1920-1921 ALUMNI REPRESENTATIVE W. F. FRUNZE FACULTY REPRESENTATIVES J. C. Sanderson E. B. Pierce STUDENT REPRESENTATIVES O. F. Beeman Academic W. C. Hamburg Academic P. Jaroscak Law W. S. Kelley Engineering M. F. Wichman Engineering O. H. Wangensteen Medicine K. A. Butler Business L. L. Crosby Agriculture M. M. Anderson Chemistry W. H. Gaumnitz Education D. U. Gray Mines B. C. Amundson Dentistry A. H. Taylor Pharmacy MANAGER E. t. Jaeger OFFICERS E. B. Pierce President 0. F. Beeman Vice-President J. C. Sanderson Treasurer M. M. Anderson Secretary Page 572 SMITH FLEMING NURSES ' SELF-GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION Hannah Peterson Edith Babbidge Mildred Smith Mable Thorbus Mary Cavell Miss Perry . Acnes Fleming President Vice-President Secretary Social Chairman If . S. G. A. Representative Affiliate Representative Graduate Representative Page 573 lyiw ni V " 4 W " ■ H [A (S n ei V KRAFFT MVRPHY WILHABM ARCHIBALD CREEN ANDERSON MERRITT LOVIG WALL SHADDLCK JONES MC LEAN MSSEN RISING WILLOUCHBY MILLER WOMEN ' S SELF - GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION Dean Jessie L. Ladd President Ex-Officio IsoBEL Rising President Bercliot Nissen Vice-President Jeannette Willoughbv Secretary Hester McLean Treasurer Dorothy Shadduck Senior Representative Irene Krafft Junior Representative Ruth Merritt Sophomore Representative Jean Archibald Freshman Representative Elizabeth Anderson Academic Council Gertrude Wilharm Shevlin Board Helen Greene Social Chairman Gertrude Lovic Agricultural Representative Mellie Palmer Nurses Representative Edith Miller Big Sister Chairman Cordelia Schilling House Council President Ruth Jones Professional Representative Virginia Norby Educational Representative Jennie Wall Vocational Representative Eugenie Murphy Book Store Page 574 STAGE-PLATFORM m ORATORY DELTA SIGMA RHO Founded at Miiiiiesola, 1906 OFFICERS Fred A. Ossanna Bryan Gilkinson Alexander Aas William Benitt John Dalzell Robert R. Gibson Bryan Gilkinson Simon Greenberg Paul Jaroscak MEMBERS President Secretary-Treasurer Rex Kitts Harlan Nygaard Fred A. Ossanna Tracy Peycke Harold Rogers Milton Rygh Max Shapiro THE purpose of Delta Sigma Rho is to elevate, encourage, and perfect the art of public speaking to the end that those interested in it will serve society by enlight- ening their fellow men by a truthful, lucid, and concise exposition of their problems. An inter-collegiate forensic contest is pre-requisite for membership. Fraternities Honorary National Debate Page 576 FRESHMAN - SOPHOMORE ORATORICAL CONTEST Little Theatre. Mav 17, 1920 Max Shapiro Jenme Wall . . Frank W. Hanft Abe H. Frisch . Sidney R. Bichman Frank Moran . CONTESTANTS The Neic Motive in Industry The Ranger Industrial Democracy The Treatment of Radicals Const ru ctiie A m erican ism A . eic Industrial System Shapiro, first DECISION Hanft, second Bl ' chman, third Chairman of the Evening Walter Heyler David Lundeen T. R. Mather Judges N. D. Bessesen MAX SHAPIRO Page 577 FHED A. OSSANMA PILLSBURY ORATORICAL CONTEST Little Theatre, April 16, 1920 CONTESTANTS Progressive Democracy RosK Feigelman Industrial Justice C. F. Hooper Rational Americanism G. P. HoucH The Problem of Mexico C. A. Sawyer Americanism August Dvorak The Challenge to the College Man Fred Ossanna DECISION Fred Ossanna, First Prize, One Hundred Dollars G. P. Hough, Second Prize, Fifty Dollars August Dvorak, Third Prize, Twenty-Five Dollars Chairman of the Evening Walter B. Heyler Page S7S DEBATE FORENSIC LEAGUE DEBATING TEAMS ATHENIAN Jessie Howe Vernon Whiteley Frank 0 " Malley FORUM Victor Rotinem Raymond Larson William Sholes KAPPA RHO Fae Bradley Elizabeth Owen Abbey Harnes Jennie Wall (Alternate) HESPERIAN Ted Arens Helen Cook Dorothy Schwieger PHILOMATHEAN George Benjamin Velma Slocum Jerry Vacha SHAKOPEAN Harold E. Briggs Charles B. McDonald Sheldon Watts WEBSTER Edward A. Petranek Laurence E. Doten Victor L. Oliver Paee 580 FORENSIC LEAGUE DEBATES Question — Resolved that all iniiiiigration to the United States be prohibited for a period of at least three years. February 23, 1921, at Agriculture Auditorium. Philomatheans affirmative. Forum negative. Decision — Unaniinous for Forum. February 23, 1921, at Law Auditorium. Kappa Rho affirmative, Athenian negative. Decision — Kappa Rho 1, Athenian 1. February 23, 1921, at Folwell 301. Shakopean affirmative, Hesperian negative. Decision — Shakopeans won by default. March 4, 1921, at Law Auditorium. Kappa Rho affirmative. Forum negative. Decision — Unanimous for Forum. March 4, 1921, at Agriculture Auditorium. Shakopeans affirmative, Webster negative. Decision — Webster 2, Shakopeans 1. ; April 20, 1921, at Agriculture Auditorium. Webster affirmative, Forum negative. I Decision — LJnanimous for Webster. ; Page 581 INTERCOLLEGIATE DEBATE MINNESOTA vs. IOWA Natural Science Auditorium, Iowa City, Iowa December 10, 1920 The Question Resolved: That Japanese should be excluded from the United States by an act of Congress similar to the Chinese Exclusion Act. IOWA MINNESOTA Affirmative Negative Max Conrad James Van Law Carl B. Kreimer Open Forum Simon Greenberc Max Shapiro Alexander Aas Ch airmnn of the Evening Dean George F. Kay Page 582 INTERCOLLEGIATE DEBATE MINNESOTA vs. ILLINOIS Christian Bible College Aiulitorium, Minneapolis December 16, 1920 The Question Resolved: That Japanese should be excluded from the LTnited States by an act of Congress similar in detail to the Chinese Exclusion Act. ILLINOIS Negative D. A. Wolff J. T. CHAnvvicK A. A. Arnold MINNESOTA Affirmative R. R. Gibson Harlan Nycard Milton Rygh Open Forum Chairman of the Evening Professor Woolbret of University of Illinois Page 583 : %r OK- G ' ' ettu n c ZfU t FRESHMAN -- SOPHOMORE DEBATE Little Theatre, February 25, 1921 Resolved: That the movement for the Open Shop should receive the support of public opinion. FRESHMAN AffiTmalive Grace McDonald Carl Newberc Chester Bergcren Decision : Unanimous for Sophomores. Chairman for the Evening Prof. F. M. Raric Judges Prof. R. G. Blakey Prof. A. H. Hansen SOPHOMORE Negative Vernon Miller HoBART Yates LeRoy Grettum Prof. R. E. Kirk Page 584 ALL-U FORUM THE All-U Forum was formed three years ago at the instigation of President Bur- ton. Its purpose is to give opportunity for the discussion of public questions by the students. Authoritative and interesting speakers are sought for the programs, who are allowed opportunity to discuss the subject fully. Then anyone in the audi- ence may rise for a brief discussion or for questions. Sometimes the meeting is in the form of a debate. Some of the questions discussed have been The Proposed Minneapolis Street Car Franchise, the League of Nations Covenant, the Armenian Mandate, the Babcock Road Plan, the Present Business Outlook, and Proportional Representation. The government of the Forum was originally vested in a body consisting of repre- sentatives from each student organization and faculty members from each student department. This form of organization was found unwieldy and ineffective and was changed last fall to the Speakers ' Club. This club has the members of Delta Sigma Rho, the honorary public speaking fraternity, for charter members, and elects others from the faculty and student body on the basis of public speaking ability and interest in the discussion of public quest ions. The presidents of the Forum have been David Bronson and Fred Ossanna. Bryan Gilkinson is president this year. Page 585 Page 586 MUSIC ' 4 W IP jRti OUREN SEMLINC KRUECER DANE BRADLEY HAUPERT CLRI.EY ESTABROOKS M. WEIKERT BUCK HOLMES SCHWEND KERW1N DAVIDSON FHIEDL MC EACRNAN LEHMANN NICHOLS LEECARD HOVEY CARLSON KLANE THUE LINDERUD MOGLER BACLEY BOTHNE E. WEIKERT CALLET LANE MUSIC CLUB OFFICERS Agnes Botiine President Gerald Greeley Vice President Elizabeth Dolsen Secretary Esther Weikert Treasu.er Page 588 UNIVERSITY BANDS UNIVERSITY MILITARY BAND nrums B. D. (;reen Glen Hanson H. T. HiLLSTROM Fred Kapple WiLLARl) Mti SON Basses Herbert Liese John Fratzke Baritone Euphoniums Philo Nelson Elmer Quist Calvin Katter Trombones Howard Alton TiLDEN MOE James Hetland WlLBERT YaECER Arthur A. Sauer Horns Hobart Yates James Huseth Trumpets LvDER A. Lauceson C. W. Sunday Colin I. McDonald George Wolf Reuben Katter Oliver S. Mieras Theodore Finney Clarinets Abe Wolf RussEL Lembke Kenneth Jorgensen Elmer Johnson Maurice Daniels Paul Salstrom Edgar Anderson Leo W. Fink Norman L. Johnson Flutes Ed(;ar Haugan Llovd Peterson Herbert Treat Bass Saxophone T. R. Willits Baritone Saxophone J. RoscoE Furber Tenor Saxophones R. Westerberc Chas. Whitmore Ralph Swan Alto Saxophones A. KiNCSFORD Harold Clemensen FIELD MUSIC Rov Palmer, Director George Bruch Chelsie Bosland Ruben Mikkelson William Frantz Donald Grinnel Ruben A. Larson Chas. B. McDonald Ray Schellbach Louis Sauter Roy H. Tomhave C. E. Johnson Ralph Ranson Rolph Solum Ralph Stegner Drums Incolf Kvale Harlow P. Benfield Cecil Hallin Basses Paul D. Freece C. G. Johnson Baritone Euphoniums Emmet Patterson J. A. May Reginald Dunton Philo Nelson Trombones Harrison Gagstetter John Olson Howard Alton Jay Wellmerlinc Tilden Moe Horns LeRoy Wyman Victor Wannamaker Hobart Yates LeRoy Engberc UNIVERSITY CONCERT BAND Michael M. Jalma, Conductor Roy Palmer, Assistant Conductor Leonard Amodt, Drum Major Trumpets Roy Palmer Marion Wilkins Milton Juhnke John Pacnucco Ralph Forsberg B flat Clarinets ICTOR MoELLER George Swift Ingram Brusletten Ronald Ricgs William Wehrend Russell Lembke Leslie Zeleng Russell Tollefson Abe Wolf Kenneth Jorcenson E flat Clarinet Paul Solberc Piccolos Irwin Epstein ■ Herbert Treat Baritone Saxophones Henry Meier RoscoE Furber Tenor Saxophones Richard Duxbury Rudolph Westerberc Vern Hanson Ralph Dwan Alto Saxophones Adolph Ensrud Maurice Hanson Bass Clarinet C. G. Westerberc Alto Clarinet Alois P. Stuckv Solo Xylophone Alois P. Stucky Oboe Glenn M. Larson Page 589 UNIVERSITY SYMPHOm ORCHESTRA firs Violin Walter Potter, Concert Blanche Martin Rose M. Schoettcen Mrs. W. F. G. Swann Geo. F. Kroch A. G. Tolaas D. R. Manual L. J. Sauter m. b. swennincton Janette H. Jennison Robert Leicht H. J. Callister Dorothy Hatch Chester R. Cooney Stephen Darling Virginia Cribbs Joseph Kindwall Second Violin Theodore Goldman Lawrence Myers George Geyerman Marie Rybak Elizabeth Kanc Wang Charles M. Burrill Eleanor V. Cederstrom Max Mitchell Agnes Pierce Lou Ella Kloss Abe Pepinsky, Conductor I. J. Friedman Master Amos C. Sardeson Clarence E. Johnson Allan Sloss VioUi Theodore M. Finney Margaret McClintock E. L. Norton Violoncello W. F. G. Swann Charles S. Mann Harlow Gale Ross Lee Finney. Jr. Dorothy Sauter Lillian M. Wilcoxson Beatrice Sanford Josephine Cray Bass Harold Reineke Ingolf T. Kvale Flute J. J. WiLLIMAN Li L A. Epstein H. G. Peterson Oboe W. Wm. Wehrend Glen M. Larson Clarinet ICTOR MOELLER W. M. Lauer Wm. Wahrend Bassoon W. E. Brooke Henry C. Meier Horn Victor F. Wannamaker Roy Wyman Trumpet Roy a. Palmer Patience Kidd S. F. Danielson Trombone T. B. Pearson " Floyd W. Manbeck Tympani Mrs. Newton Harp Laura Clark Librarian Gerald Greeley Manager Theodore M. Finney Page 590 HANSON H. A. JOHNSON H. JOHNSON NVCAAHD n. JOHNSON TL E BLEHEKT . JOHNSON WIGGINS ADAMS BORG DITTES HOEL LtSKA MEN ' S GLEE CLUB Victor Liska Joseph F. Borg . Harold J. Worrell Edgar F. Johnson . John D. Wiggins OFFICERS Director President Treasurer Business Manager Assistant Manager MEMBERS First Tenors J. E. Adams I. H. Cram H P. Johnson K. J. Maltman C. A. Neville C. K. NiCOLL A. E. Sanzenbach L. A. Schoenleben C. W Sodercren Second Tenors V. L. Hanson B. HoEL H A Johnson C. K. Katter J. L. McLaury J. M. Martin F. J. 0 " Hara G. H Seymour A. P. StL ' CKY H J. Worrell Accompanists G. E. Greeley C. H. Doltcherty Baritones L. D. Blehert W. H. Dittes I. S. C. Johnson R. L. Katter G. E. Memmen H. K. Nygaard P. R. Palmer R. C. Reck C. R. Shaw S. J. Sutherland M. A. Tuve Basses J. F. Borg E. M. Hanson E. F ' . Johnson R. A. Johnson W. O. Graf W. A. KORFHACE J. D. Wiggins Page S9I MAHTIN JlSTl S KAUHtLI. I ' HlLLirS HOLMES LANE COTE THORSTEINSON LLNUEBEHC JANSKY BROTHERS BIECK LEVIN CtlRLEY BIENHOFF TLiBBS BORC UANSON PERKINS BARRETT WEIKERT ESTABROOKS N ANCLE CRONEWOLD WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB OFFICERS Acnes Bothne President Mildred Perkins Secretary Minnie Hanson Treasurer Mae Phillips Librarian Edith Martin Business Manager First Soprano Hazel Benson Portia Brothers Ruth Gubley Minnie Hanson Evelyn Lane Mildred Perkins Mae Phillips Edna Rieck Hazel Richardson Dorothy Rost Elvira Thorsteinson Marjorie Weikert Jean Wilcox Second Soprano Eleanor Arnesen MEMBERS Mildred Daniels Hortense Estabrooks Beatrice Holmes Marguerite Jansky Crystal Justus Hortense Kuethe Gertrude Levin Esther Schanfield Ruth Wennerberg Louise Weiermuller Claire Nangle First Alto Grace Bienhoff Evelyn Borc Acnes Bothne Eleanor Cederstrom Sadie Fisher WlLMA LoOMIS Edith Martin Second Alto WiLMA Arnold Olive Barrett Rhoda Cote Beryl Darrell Cora Lunde Marie Lundeberc Ruth Gronewold Stella Glasser Joyce Pederson Thelma Tubbs Page 592 0 Csicape Criticism 0«5 i5otf)ing @ap iSotfting " ' -=rtO:-S=- M QiQ:iss=r " )j .■ T- Impor- tanceon this page YE EDITOR ' S NOTE I START out hoping the note won ' t be flatted b does not seem necessary to write this note; b in the College of Engineering, we feel bound to s to the Kappa Sigs for portraying for us the colle Pie Flies and Awful Fleas for being mines of po Babble, or The Pi Phi Corner of the P. 0. " — or higher things. " If this section is not up to your e minded, maybe we have something to show you th Thinking that this section should be truly r Junior Class as it is supposed to be but isn ' t, we a ment, but he says, " Nix, leave that comic section be mentioned here. Having waded thru this distortation to this p section of the book costs you $3.10. Make the m y the first reader. Knowing how good we are, it ut believing in the honor system as it is practiced ay a word to our inspirations. We are indebted ge man as he should be but isn ' t, thank God! The tential material, but we are not writing " A Modern " Teaching young Fleas to jump from Dekes to xpectations, drop around to the home for the feeble at our bump of caution forbade us to print, epresentative of college life — Rah Rah — and the sked Wall to run the album section in this depart- alone. " Anyway, we hope it is not an honor to oint, we want to remind you that this really clever ost of your investment. We are only doing this meant it when we said w lar to get BAWLED out to satisfy our conscience, and to show those people that we really e would publish their names in this section, but you have to be popu- here. Ethel Trumle Minnie Palmer Jessie Fink Carrie Ottman Casper Aaberg Eugene Burdeck Norman Gordon Harold Hopp Rolf Janken Clarence Kinney Herman Leaders Roy Dory William Taylor George Nelson Herman Just Oliver Morehead James Mills Herberi Setzer Florian Ubel Davis Allfalhcr George Baily Chester Bros Ernest Carlson Walter Cook Esther Berglund Olive Crosby Harlam Hall Mattie Hanson Albert Johnson Mary Murphy Vivian Nelson Alpha Westund Henry Lindhof Ernest Nordstrom Thorwald Paulson Dewey Mattson Violet Walfred Margaret Withee Ralph Olson Irene Ward Dean Rankin Robert Ryan Emil Silverstein Stewart Wilson Arden White Olaf Rood Alice Reynolds Clayton Bray Margaret Gille Gertrude Hermann Dorothy Zanger Mildred Swinburne Luther Flim William Hurst Henry Kasper George Lowe Carl Rice Harry Schwedes Paul Peterson John Moorhead Olive Barrett Lawrf-ncc Hill Florence Sullivan Grace Hunter Doris Williams Jee Lum Wong Leslie Stone Marcel Schwartz Edward Adams Forrest Gross Arthur Strom Catherine Smith Arthur Barry Margaret Koefod Fannie Segal R. H. Wenzel Olive Cook Letha Davis Alice O ' Leary Josephine Kenkel Helen Keenan Lillian Lien Alfred Ross Cecil Branham Walter Johnson Edward Samrais Robert Fuller George Ho lien beet Marion Jones Reine Pino Ruth Whitwell Acknowledgment: Merab Tubber, Roman Bohnen, Katherine Fischbein, Jack Smalley. Page 594 YOU Uh RB - IMkc Beyer OredS ox tsdoafre a krrilLJ s ' y iuaa ' y m B way of introduction we present for your approval a few of our campus ornaments. These are just to show what a liberal education can dj for some of us. Take Helen Shaw, for example; would vou think she would ever grow into what she is from looking at this picture? And Al Witt, he is the exception, still as childish looking as ever. Lois Towne has not lost that sheepish grin she cultivated when she was ten. Bernice ' s picture shows a rare specimen, her ears, they haven ' t seen daylight since. We would go on and point out some more points of interest, but we believe along with the faculty that students should think for themselves, so as you cast your eyes over this crowd keep your thoughts to yourself. While Walking Down the Street Ed Taylor: " There is something I like about you. " She: " What is h? " ' (All thrilled.) It: " The gentleman on your right. " Them ' s True W ords " Drink to me only with your eyes, " He murmured when she spoke; For her order ran from soup to pies. And he, poor dub, was broke. HOT DOG! — WARM PUPPY! HERE ' S where we slip one over on Dean Nick himself. We were bet that the Feature Staff " fears to run a dirty picture. The stakes were a dinner at Shiek ' s, front row seats at the Gayety, and a session at the Dutchroom. We leave it to you whether the Dean loses or not. Be — careful — watch your step — turn slowly. Page 595 : :=:Q0 ini I a =:iraP= DO WE WIN? -f1 5fifr»i» THE SEDUCED MAIDEN OR WHY WILLIE STUTTERS A Tragedy Common at Minnesota Coeds " Ain ' t the air bracing — so appetizing. " Poor Devil: " Here comes Speed Bartlet. " Coed: " One can get awfully hungry between meals, can ' t one? " P. D. : " There goes noisy Mortland. " Coed: " I did not eat enough lunch this noon. " P. D.: " Oh, Look! There ' s Folwell Hall! " Coed: " My! I had the most wonderful goo at the Oak Tree yesterday. " P. D.: " I simply have got to make that 4:30 class. " Coed: " Fine. We ' ve just got time to eat one goo. I really shouldn ' t because they are fatten- ing, but since you insist I will, " etc., etc. Exeunt in general direction of the Den of Thieves. ANOTHER TRAGEDY Dean Shumway: " Why did you flunk in Public Speaking? " She: " They couldn ' t understand me. My father was a train announcer and my mother a tele- phone operator. " Shumway: " Hey, Bussey, bring my smelling salts. " Our Definition of a Pretty Girl The one who attracts you when seen from behind and doesn ' t disappoint you when she turns around. Religious Mother: " If you dance on Sunday, you won ' t go to heaven. Don ' t you know that? " Mable Ackerwold: " Well, I ' ve been to a Chi Psi and Phi Gam party already, I can ' t expect to go everywhere. " An Inducement to Marriage " I know a man who has been married 20 years and has been home every night. " " That ' s what I call true love. " " No, only paralysis. " Page 596 • s-. -r —- r - ' ' .irv - qT - 1922 GOPHER CONVENTIONALITY What a beautiful ring, my dear, I Little stone and nuuh setting, you see) And your man. he ' s a wonder (like fun), That ' s camouflage, take it from me. " I had the best time at the party, Be sure and come to see me; " You have been bored and can ' t go the man, That ' s camouflage, you ' ll agree. He steps on your toe at a dance, " I am so sorry, " says he; " Didn ' t feel it at all, " you reply- Thats camouflage with a big C. But still it ' s convention, my dear. And this is demanded, you know; So we hide behind a flimsy barrage And put up a camouflage show. FACTS WORTH KNOWING Professors do not know everything. There can be chapel with no one present. Most girls think they are pretty. Some girls are — not. All that study are not studious. DID IT EVER HAPPEN TO YOU? To deal five cards at a bridge party? To call your family dear after a visit to a coed? To pull out a cigarette a the Orph.? To buy a front row seat at the State? Scanty Attire of Modern Girl Held Secret of Health More Exercise, not More Clothes, Ls Best Formula, Says Miss Bethine Smith, Y. W. C. A. Physical Training Director. M 3ro exercise, not more clothes. That is t e secret of better health for »om«n, Miss Bethink Smith, phyai- cat training dincior pf li e Minneapolis y. W c A , maintains. Miss Smiih duos not a e? with so- cial retormers ivho are deploring the Kcaniiness of the modern girl ' . apparel, particularly in the uinier time, when tradi tion demands that she put on wooWn undfreloihm-, high shoes, heavy hoe« and perhaps even a flannel petticoat. Low Shoes Indorsed. ■■■The roodTn plrl dresses more een- siblv than girU have dressed [or gen- erations. ' said Mips Smith la«t night. ' ll IS a matter Tor congratut-itlon that ?lrls are giVing up tiehl clotliinj:. wenr- ing low Instead of high shcies and de- r endins upon red blocrdcd exercise and perfect health to keep them warm, rather than on excesaive clothing. " The mn.lern girl In the wtrtier time, with her high over bces — even if they are unbuckled — ith her heavy wool hose, sensible heeled oxfon) and short, wide skirts, is a much more healthy .inil attractive specimen of young ' womanhood thnn the girl of two gtnera- ti«ns aco with her pnm skirts that swept ihe floor, light, high belled shoes, and wnsplike waist. I- consider that pirls ' clothing and h.-ibits of living are getting more sensible and Wholesome all the time. " ' " ' ■ A VISION " If what Miss Smith Says is true, and The Sociology Dept. Says university girls Are losing health, By all means let us FoLLOW the Secret of health. By stretching our Imagination we can PiCTURE the coed 0f 1929 and thereafter ' Crossing the campus. Paje 5«7 FEATURE SECTION sQsCfcasrr; DEAN DOWRIE NURSING THE SCHOOL OF BUSINESS Dean Dowrie once was young and sweet, A fast one from the start. For he could travel very fleet Upon his Kiddy Kart. This youthful sport sticks with him yet, I ' ve heard his students say, And they all pray that he ' ll forget His ways of yesterday. For now he rides his pupils hard, They think his pace too fast; Fd rather be the Kiddy Kart Than a scholar in his class. CORPORATION FINANCE Prof. Stehman: " Why do they float new loans? " June Buck: " Ah! In order to raise the sinking fund. " NEW BUSINESS FRAT HERE At the recent installation of the honorary business fraternity, Sigem After Money, the following menu and program was enjoyed. MENU Consommee avec noise Gefiillter Fisch Entree Roast Young Pig Smothered in Shamrocks Potatoes au gratis More Gefiillter Fisch Abra-Ham Sandwiches Spillage Rot Kraule Still More Gefiillter Fisch Ice Cream au bell Trou Cake Coffee PROGRAM Present Irish Question Max Woolpey Swedish Impersonations Abe Cohen Blue Saturday Laws Prof. Wallace Dawn of the Christian Era in the School of Business Prof. Blakey Page 59S f w =s:: fe « 1922 GOPHER -- a yt M y " ifUt 7f7 Miff tiJ tail 9.uA ..JU ' ' 5 s( i Miff tiJ tail 9.uA ..JU j ' S ' sf {lu. dojxdo ii--t . - - M sM lAccUt ' ' - TYvji h ' U. fXJi. Om-( ' fU-c c iZ -, 2« S lyCce- yfiu. r- g A " lVr ' I ' officer We have nothing against you, Dean Dowrie. but we had to run Shurr ' s picture somewhere. A BUSINESS PROBLEM DoLZ: ' " Why are high tariff and the stork such good pals? " Dickenson: " I give up. " DoLZ: " They both keep up the infant industries. " OVERHEARD IN MECHANIC ARTS Ben Black: " Some one told me you were two-faced. " Walter Johnson: " Well, what did you tell ' em? " Ben Black: " I said if you were, you were using the worst of the two. " The result of our pitiful library conditions. But a real student will study anywhere. " Have you iiritten your memoirs of the great uar, George? " — An admirer. Page 599 .vrss ?= 7a THE CHARGE OF THE LIGHT BROCADE WHY FATHERS WANT SONS Half a flight, half a flight, Half a flight onward. On to that Valley of Debt Rolled the charge slip. " Deliver the light Brocade. Charge to my Dad, " said the maid, Into that Valley of Debt Rode her Dad ' s pocketbook. " Charged! The light Brocade? " Was there ever a man dismayed As father when he knew The price of his daughter ' s dates. His was not to sigh, Tho he had reasons why. But his to stand and die, As into the Valley of Debt Rode her Dad ' s pocketbook. C ' llectors to right of him, C ' llectors to left of him. Ditto in front of him. Volleyed and thundered Stormed at with dun and writ. Boldly he worked and fit (irisli to fight " ). Into the Jaws of Debt, Into the Mouth of Bankruptcy, Rode her Dad ' s pocketbook. Turned all the c ' llectors away, They had naught left to say, When to the courts it went. Plunged into the legal smoke, Right thru the defense broke Credit and creditor. Reeled from the legal stroke. Shattered and sundered Then it rode back, but not The whole of Dad ' s pocketbook. C ' llectors to right of him C ' llectors to left of him Ditto in back of him, Volleyed and thundered Stormed at with dun and writ virile friend and relative quit. He that had fought so well Came thru the Jaws of Debt, Back from the Mouth of Bankruptcy With all that was left of it, Left of Dad ' s pocketbook. Can ever her glory fade? Oh. the wild charge she made. All the folks wondered, If her father would honor. Honor the charge she made Honor the light Brocade — Noble old pocketbook! ' S THAT SO Girl: " You remind me of ' Victory ' . " Roy: " But I have arms. " Girl: " Oh — have you. " AFTER SEVERAL EXPERIMENTS She (with suspicions) : " You kiss as if you were a past master at it. " He (with suspicions! : " How do you know? " Page 600 V :i._ ' =- l e 1922 GOPHER These Forester men PuT on some awful Parties and the like Up in the north woods, Where Coeds are unknown BuT affection abounds, From all that we hear; Tho we don ' t mean To say that both These pictures were Taken at the same place, FoR the man in the Eandana handkerchief And the Paris garters Is a miner named Dick Patten. Two Soldiers on a Steamer in Mid-Ocean First Soldier: " Going across, Buddy? " Second Soldier: " Yes, are you? " Hungry Man (applying at livery barn): " Give me a good stiff job. " Prop.: " Allright. drive this hearse around. " Scene: Room A, Spina Hotel, Ironton, Last Spring Sophomore Miners Trip Mandan (answers all telephone calls) : " He isn ' t here. " Red Head ( other end of wire I : " Do you know where I could find him? " Mandan: " Why, he ' s in — " (much cognition). ( " WTiere in hell have you gone, Kilp? " ) KiLP ( under the bed I : " Riverton ! You damn fool ! Riverton! " (Note: Kilp didn ' t usually live under the bed. but lie has a slight aversion to red-headed girls. I " Every time you open your mouth you put your foot in it. " — Ken Owen. Page 601 By the bye, me thinks I m can make out the Alpha Phi m House Oh! Daddy AT CHILDS Skinny Waitress: " Has your order been taken? " Willie Schmidt: " No. " Skinny Waitress: " What do you want? " Willie Schmidt: " I ' m afraid if I told you you ' d slap my face- Scribbler: " Do you have any trouble finding an honest publisher? " Theta Sigma Phi: " Not at all, every one I try send my stuff straight back. " — ♦ — OV ERHEARD ON THE KNOLL FusSER 1: " I love that girl. " FusSER 2: " I second the emotion. " Love affairs are a good deal like a shot of moonshine — some men grow dizzy with one — but most men prefer several. Mother: " Is Gerard going to meet you tonight? " Daughter: " Half way! " A MATTER OF FORM " Why was the Hist Hester casting committee like the edi tor of the Daily? " " Because they saw so much make-up? " " Nope, because they had to 0. K. the forms. " George Lamb, President (?) of the Masquers in " His Rope ' s End. " " A qunrter Hi) cigar is better than no cigar. " — Geo. Lamb. Page 602 = fe 1922 GOPHER m THINGS A MINNESOTA COED BELIEVES 1. That the P. 0. i? for women only. 2. That women are superior to men. 3. That every time a strange man smiles in her general direction he is trying to make friends with her. 4. That the oculist at the Health Service is working over time — repairing the damage she has done to male eves (that ' s right, Clare, but not in the way you think). 5. That upon the receipt of her picture the foolish male of the species immediately hangs it up and refers to it hourly, with expanding chest as MY WOMAN. 6. That she is a K. 0. in formal clothes (yes, we still have night mares as a result of the J. B. ex- hibition of walking " bones and a hank of hair " ' ). 7. That when she underlines a word in a letter the ignorant male reads it a dozen times and tries to get its significance. 8. That davenports were invented by and for sorority women. 9. That she is different. 10. That a man does not love a woman for her money. 11. That when she appears in an extreme creation, the men do not notice what she has not got on. 12. That, given the right moment, her eyes will shine like a couple of arc lights, her cheeks flash like a drug store fire, and her pulse will quicken like lightning. 13. That HE is far above the average. 14. That a little twisting of the shoulders and eyeballs as the dance orchestra stops, her escort gets the impression that she would be SOME — ? if she only let LOOSE. 15. That she scores a home run at every party while the rest are lucky if they get to first base. 16. That there is something dark and deep behind every compliment. Lovelorn Writes Dear Editor: What is wrong with William? He used to invite me out to dinner and the theatres but now I scarcely ever hear from him. Dear me, he acts just like a stick, a dumbold fence post. As ever, In distress, k. Answer: Your diagnosis is correct. Love- lorn. A fence-post is usually in the hole. There once was a widowed young Mrs. Who perceived no enjoyment in krs.. An adjacent young Mr. Rose right up and kr. And she said, of all blrs., why thrs! SPORTS Annette Kellerman has been showing excep- tional form all season! — •:• — She — " What time does vour party begin? " He — " Oh (absent-mindedly I, about Seven dollars and Fifty. " Pat. an Irish laborer, was always unfortunate at cards. He ' d give himself away by spitting on his hands every time he drew a spade. Page 603 FEATURE SECTION -N =0°= ■p : x: ... A. rJh Pags 604 rO 1922 GOPHER A PARABLE Once upon a time there was a large university with long established traditions and successes in the field of athletics. But in the course of events things took a bad turn, and the athletic situa- tion reversed itself. Things did not seem to function right — there was too much sand in the gear box. And lo, investigations were made, and petitions were passed about, and heated arguments took place — but all of no avail. Verily the much sought " rottenness in Denmark " could not be located. Due publicity was given to all the controversy that look place, and the world at large marvelled at such a problem which apparently was unsolvable. And because of such a bad state of affairs those who had " run and skipped and jumped " before and were intending to enter institutions of higher learning, passed up the university in ques;ion and enrolled in a more settled and peaceful clime. It is rumored that there was a board of counts and no accounts who amused themselves by toss- ing large lumps of opposition into the ranks of constructive athletic policies — and who rubbed their hands and chuckled gleefully at the termination of all such movements. There was also a famous building — famous among the ruins of present civilization — and known in familiar language as the Armory. Successfully could this building harbor at one time, student convocations, football practice, basketball practice, track practice, boxing and wrestling team prac- tice, a gymnasium class, the contortions of the army, the practice of the band, and other activities too numerous to mention. And lo. in this conglomerate mass everybody did something; the army learned the Minnesota shift, the football team learned how to do Squads Right, the basket ball team wrestled with the boxers, and the gym class formed into a ring and played to beat the band. Practice as carried on in this famous ruin would delight the soul of a new thought thinker — for certainly here the practice had an essence of the new life phenomena — futuristic practice and com- bined effort. And in the course of events all these shortcomings were noticed little by little and bit by bit. Turning over a new leaf was the cure advocated by many — but far sighted individuals saw this was not enough. They saw that success meant the blending of time, the place, and the spirit of co- operation. Hammers had to be thrown a»v ' ay, and horns bought in their place. By incessant lootings on the horns, the attention of the " Wise men slightly to the east " was attracted and a new born hope entered the breasts of those who cherished the old school. Let us hope that in the course of time the wise men will say among themselves. " Verily, verily, it is time for us to do our part, the page may be turned, but we must do our part. We will build a new abode for the ' mighty, ' an abode that will help us secure winning combinations so that our state can once more lift up her head and say, ' Teams may win and teams may loose — but Minne- sota shall win forever. ' " And so it came to pass that in 2023 the last of the troublesome issues was disposed of. A new building was erected to take the place of the Armory. The hearts of many were gladdened, for once again it looked as if Minnesota would take up her old sports to take the place of the now existing main standby, women ' s basketball. Page 605 THAT ' S WHY Oh, her overshoes were flapping With their buckles clink-clank-clee, Above were silken hosen Stopped before a dimpled knee. So when stupid people question Why the South Seas have calm nights, Just look wise and say, " the breezes Must come north to get the sights. " When the sun beats down at noonday On a blistering South Sea isle. You may see the Hula maidens Swirk a grass skirt and a smile. struggling When the same old sun is To pierce a cloudy sky, While a cold north wind is blustering A coed goes flapping by. THINGS WE WOULD LIKE TO SEE 1. A coed with every buckle buckled. 2. SKIRTS — 50 years from now with the present tendencies. 3. Clayton Lewis — running for governor (Come on, Clayt. run like — everything). 4. A blue paper shortage (we get ' em doing this). 5. Our daily that guy gets there for a 7:30. 6. Pretty coed — Note, we are not blind, we do not hate women, we just hate ourselves. 7. Less WORK in these open work hosiery $$$ 8. Another davenport at the Theta castle (Jake hates standing up). 9. A roof on the A. G. D. porch (we hate to get wet, and they are so N-I-C-E). Tho the h. c. of I. may send the prices of nil articles up, writing paper must ulways remain stationery. (J ' ery popular during Civil War.) Page 606 =- =r -,:=:z=r. 1922 GOPHER CASE OF MUNSINGWEAR vs. B. V. D. Attorney for the delVndant. Mr. Harold Rogers, a friend of the working girls. Gentlemen of the jury: The time has come when you must answer a question; a question which has caused my client many sleepless nights and corresponding days of anxiety. It is a subject I dislike to discuss with any one, as I know whole communities have been upset by this very trouble which now agitates my poor client. Happy homes have been broken up for this same question, and }et I must, for the sake of my client, know the worst. My client dares not approach or communi- cate to her mother, the person most fitted to give a girl in distress the advise and care she needs, for her mother is old-fashioned about these things, and I fear that there would be only one answer from her. and that it would be the answer which my client dreads. In her distress I appeal to you. Is it a surprise to you? But I feel that you can understand and sympathize with my client, for you are all friends of the poor working girl. Let me assure you that no matter what you decide, my client will conform to it as nearly as possible, for she has a high opinion of your judiciary ability. I know it is asking a great deal of you, but put yourself in the place of this poor girl, consider the consequences to her health, her family, her reputation, and her future: devote all your facilities to a proper consideration of the question. Gentlemen, I hesi- tate to put the question to you. Those of you who are fathers, think of your own children in this position. Do you think it is time for my client to put on summer underwear? The above is submitted as evidence that profs are human. Even an Ag instructor must have some recreation, be it only to sit on the hen house, or make faces. Or a feiv of these (quite recent). (a) Terrible murder in the hotel. A paper hanger hung n border. No conviction — it teas a put-up job. Big hold-up. Two clothes pins held up a shirt. Page 607 K -4 ' OiO=- — CaL. • .«A.k . PRAYERS OF PRE -MEDICS AND A FEW OTHERS Placentalia, frog and house fly, Angle worm and lobster, too, Stop in your parade to gaze on A poor human in a mental stew. Halt, I pray you, halt and aid me From the depths to which I ' ve sunk, And in your compassion guide me Past the pitfall known as flunk. Amphioxus, paramecium, Lobster, squid, and flicker tail, Rearrange yourselves for service. Straighten out your small detail. Brush up all your points important, Spread before me all dissection, How you live and how you die, How you move, in what direction, What your duties are and why — Do this quickly, my subjects. Help me in my fierce dilemma, That from this school I ' ll not eject. DISJOINTED He: " Will you be my partner — " She: " Oh, George, this is so sudden. Give me a little time — " (Here is where we fool you.) He (continuing! : " — for the next dance? " She (continuing) : — " to catch my breath. I haven ' t recovered from the last one yet. " ATTENTION MEN— HERE ' S A GOOD BET WE HEARD OF Pick out a girl ( as good looking a one as you know I . Bet her a dollar (or more) that you can kiss her without touching her. (This sounds impossible — a sure winner, so she ' ll accept). Next kiss her — and pay your dollar like a good loser. Who wins? FEEDING SUGAR TO THE TAME DEER This conversation can be heard at any university dance. Place doesn ' t matter as long as there is room around the walls for those individuals with horns (not devils, just stags). Georgie has just cut in. Coed: " It ' s such a relief to dance with a really good dancer. " Pause. Coed: " Ain ' t the music just won-n-derful? " (Business of winking at Harold.) Coed: " Oh, Shaw! Here comes that Harold person. Thanks just heaps, Georgie-e-e. " Coed: " Oh! It ' s such a relief to dance with a really good dancer. " Pause. Coed: " Ain ' t the music won-n-n-ful? " I Business of winking at Percy.) Coed: " Oh, Shaw! Here comes that Percy person. Thanks just heaps, Haro-old. " Coed: " 0-Ooh, it ' s such a relief to dance with a really good dancer. " Pause. Coed: " Ain ' t the music — " z-z-z-z-z-z All together fellows, some Page 60S ?ti- Per i t Vanity Fair In grandmother ' s day. I ' ve often been told. A girl uas retiring and modest, not bold. Her complexion was rosy and fresh as the daiin. Her eyes iiere n sparkle, not tired and drann. Her lips, they were crimson, just naturally so — Jf as her hair curled and hen- nad? Oh, good gracious, no! Her eyebroivs grew as God meant that they should. And kissing her cheeks uitbout mishap ivell stood, Tho dresses were long, she wore, so they tell. Fluffy pantaloons to cover her slim ankles well. .4 girl knew hoic to make up — i(i( ( her friends. You ' ll declare That vanity in grandmother ' s dr.v u ' l ure fair. kf i»k i-m m J anity Lnfair Today a young lady has forgot- ten these ivays. That existed years ago in grand- mother ' s days. The druggist ' s a millionaire. His cosmetics are gold. To the lassie whose modesty has grown very bold. She plucks out her eyebrows, as a gardener his weeds. Her lashes are prepared into what they call beads. Her complexion is borrowed. Her lips falsely red. She ' s barely acquainted icith that thing they call bed. A head full of hair, admittance we give. But it diminishes nightly as sand thru a sieve. She ' s camouflaged goods. And you must declare. The vanity of today is surely unfair. I f .Kwmmmemmi»- ivPUM ti[s 0iK KXaSLIS- - J k.-«:: a..M wcaLvasHKc 53 Igallery will f)e eligible when a peti Itipn signed by 15 men and accompa- [flied by her snapshop in as inconven- Ftional a pose as possible ' , is handed [to the Feature : ditor, P. O. 747. The ffollowing is the prescribed form for I petitions: ' ' AVe guys, being of sound mind ano [morals, do iierehy swear most vi : - len ' .ly that we have not been cajok ' T. ' .o signing this- paper by any cot : ' whatsoever color, creed, or na- tality, to enter her name ajid face this contests and do it of our own . ' .eet will, so help us Dean Nick. " But who, H is asked, could jiidg c - ch a contest? Tt was. indeed, only !ier much deliberation that the view- s were chosen. They were - picked rc.itise each is a speciah ' st in thii. irticular neld of endeavor. They are - car. Dean of Janitors: Professor Is ein. e- ' tpert cattle judge; and -■ ' fessor Bugs, an expert on the rial expressions of omeha. To these eminent men will be left task of selecting the six best ecimens of womanhood at her rst, and the staff will have studk ' tures taken of the facial conior- t ' n? of the vinners, each t ive 2 fnll page in the Gopher heemh ch mcie . iL ' ?. Z £l3lll- l - i " !«« Henrietta Keating Beauti needs no pencil. SHAKES ifflilri Grace L. Crawley cfrtotnotho mvcki oiu mon or hie dls rvr . ' g m i Harriette B. Caswell I : im £the MaLMft of beauty " BYROh i HI- 1. e TZ I ' TirfffiifiitTiifiiBafliaitiiiwHraMaiii Schreiber Virginia Murray f r ): __j; ' t . . ' Oar «:. 1922 GOPHER A petition to enter Dor thy Comatocks aane in the Vanity Un-Pair contest. ffe guys, being of sound mind and i iorals.do hereby smear most violently that ne Lave not been cajoled into signing this paper by any co-ed of whatsoever color jOfieod, or nationality, to enter hor name and face in this contest, so help us Dean Eiclj. (Please find t;?o -;ore pages of olG-nitures attached) - I i Here is one of those Petitions handed in by Campus men to have Their girl friend ' s face, Name, and otherwise Entered in the contest of Vanity Unfair, and also To show us some Pictures of these Contestants in unconventional Poses and actions. This is by no means The worst one, But it has such a Nice picture of Dot Taking her afternoon Siesta on the roof of The Theta Castle That we couldn ' t help Showing it to you. Phelps: ' " Our maid tore up a story I wrote for the Daily when she was cleaning up my room. " Mother: " Did she? I didn ' t know that she could read English. " Fred Spaulding ( sjieaking to Maunena ' s father) : " But Sir, I thrill at your daughter ' s slightest touch. " Practical Father: " Young man, I find that her slightest touch is usually for twenty dollars. " CAN YOU BEAT IT? Found in the Feature Box which hangs in the P. O. Where can a man buy a cap for his knee? Or a key for a lock of his hair? Can your eyes be called an academy Because there are pupils there? In the crown of your head What jewels are found? Who travels the bridge of your nose? If so, what did he do? How can you sharpen your shoulder blades? I ' ll be darned if I know, do you? Could you sit in the shade of the palm of your hand? Or beat on the drum of your ear? Does the calf on your leg eat the corn on your toe? Could you use in shingling the roof of vour mouth Then why not grow corn in the ear? The nails on the end of your toes? Can we beat it? Sure, we can. Could the crook in your elbow be sent to jail? Turn the page with your eyes shut. " am boning for n quiz. " said the Medic as he pulled the skeleton out of the closet. Page 617 FEATURE SECTION . =. ,=00 )-0r— r - ' THE HEIGHT OF FASHION A TALE WITH A MORAL A FTER taking the above picture I hastened to develop it to see if the results were up to my ex- ± . pectations. As you see, they were not only up to my expectations but up to the knee as well, so I was satisfied. As I gazed at it, tremors of remorse ran up my spine so I decided to see Helen Rowland, she of the Bachelor Girl Fame, about the girls extravagance and the like. Timidly I burst into her apartments, and asked the maid for a seance with her. Yes, the B. G. would see me. I found the B. G. in characteristic pose, feet on desk, cigarette dropping from the lip (by the way, the B. G. prefers Chesterfield, they satisfy, you know ) . After a couple rounds of the hard " licker " way, the B. G. always has on hand, we proceeded to get down to the fundamentals. " Miss R., " said I, the beam of Sunnybrook radiating from my nose, " I have something to — Hie — I mean show you, that has led me to — Hie — pardon me — it must have been something I ate — at any rate it has led me to believe in the statement that campus girls are extravagant. " With this I handed her the picture. " Good Gracious, " she gasped. I hastened to assure her that if I had been faster, I could have gotten much better ones. Her deep agitation was so long lasting that I began to be looking about for that Latin motto, " Exit " ; but controlling my impulse to flee, I proceeded to question her. " How many dresses should a coed have? " I asked by way of an opener (the B. G. having put her opener back with the bottle). " That depends on the girl. " " How long should they be? " " had my picture taken- too, ivith a panorama camera. " — Fat Roos. Paie 618 = b -rsfv. 1922 GOPHER ' ' That is something that should be governed by good taste, " she replied. " I could not say off- hand, for to determine that one should have definite figures. " " Well, " says I, " take the figure in the picture for example. " The B. G. blew her nasal cavity hard and I relieved the embarrassing situation by an other wise crack. " Are silk stockings a luxury or a necessity? " " Well, they are a luxury of course, but the girls like them. " 1 figured the men did too, but I didn ' t say it. Another pause — The B. G. opened this time and another good drink was had by all. ' " Silk stockings cost a great deal, " she continued, " and once a run is started, you know, it may ruin the stocking in a few days. " But! This discussion was getting out of bounds; here I was covering a silk stocking run, and the blame thing ran the length of the hose! I sounded retreat and with good fortune escaped but slightly damaged. Moral: When the conversation turns to a run in silk stockings, Georgie, ma ' boy, never fol- low it up! Why some men have Such shiny hair. And live at that On starving fare. Nobody knows. Or seems to care. HUH! Why tea hounds go O ' er to the Libe, where They chatter loud And everywhere Nobody knows. Or seems to care. But if A girl should Only dare. To become ONE Of a happy pair. There ' s one who ' d know And one who ' d care. PLATO vs. HOMER Six rounds, no decision Plato — Curses on ye bare foot Greek, Thine Parthenon does stink and reek, Thine eggs and vegetables are rotten. My tummy ache is ne ' er forgotten ! Homer — Alas, Alas, what talk is this? The Parthenon ' s a place of bliss — All that is good in Greece is there Enshrined for citizens to share. Pl-ATO — You guessed it right, I do declare That " all is good and greasy there, " And does each man receive his share? Perchance — if he ' s a millionaire. HOMER- Begone — ! Thou art untrue to Greece! Thou wouldst disturb our very peace With bolshevistic teachings bad! Begone! — enough of you we ' ve had. Plato- ' t is well — ' t is well — that I should part; My world-wide trip I gladly start, And when Plato eats his plate ' o bean He ' ll eat it where the eatin ' s clean. Page 619 c«. =0 fe== DOES HONESTY PAY? Believing Honesty to be the best policy, we do here dedicate a page to the Honor System. The Honor System is conducted as follows in several of our big colleges: 1. Business (with apologies to Money and Banking I. A. Students are searched as they enter a room. B. Students sit in alternate rows every fifth seat. C. Instructors peek in rooms every 31st second. 2. Engineering. A. Believe in the motto, ' To him who hath not, shall be given, " or, " A little bit added to the little bit vou know, makes a little bit more. " 3. Law School. No need to mention — the entire curriculum is saturated with the essence of crookedness. 4. Academic College. Obviously something is wrong somewhere. We all admit that some reform is necessary, and must be introduced quick. We have submitted the problem to men (and women) who admit that they know nothing about the question. We have compiled the results and humbly sub- mit their plan as proposed. A Theta Delt: " McKay may go to England this summer, only he can ' t make up his mind. " Sigma Chi: " What is the trouble? " Theta Delt: " Well, he has an English friend whom he corresponds with, who puts ' Bart ' after his name, and Harry don ' t know whether it stands for ' Bartender " or for ' Baronet " . " THE PROPOSED SYSTEM This system shall be inflicted on every student registered in the University of Minnesota. A. Every student, male or female, shall 1. Remember that it is more blessed to give than to receive. 2. Remember that no other student ' s paper is perfect. 3. Affix a pledge upon the completion of every oral examination to read: " I have never walked on the grass. " 4. Refrain from looking at another ' s paper to see if said other has copied your answers cor- rectly. In case he has not, you shall report it to the offender by semaphore. If he regrets it and makes the necessary corrections, it need not be reported. B. Student spiritualists shall not receive aid from departed Phi Beta Kappas. If this is done, call offender ' s notice to one ' s disapproval and start taking boxing lessons. C. Students shall refrain from all thinking during every written examination, and from all talking during every oral examination until all papers shall have been collected. D. Every instructor, assuming that every student understands and is enforcing the above provisions, shall absent himself from the room from the first day of the quarter until a week after the finals. E. Cuts will be on the Honor System. Physical non-attendance to class will not over-rule a stu- dent ' s word on the subject. We must remember that there are correspondence schools. Page 620 ■ : - -ij.=r. sssfOrr S) - 1911 GOPHER ESOTA DAILY Jewish Publishers Offer JpO Prize " Contributions of Jews to Hygiene " Subject in National Essay Contest A prize of jlOO is announced by the Jewish Publication Society of LA.merica for an original study in the " nglish language dealing with ' " Con- jtributions of Tews to Hygiene, " and ontaining not less than forty thou- nd nor more than sixty thousand Is. This fund was established y STUFF WE FOUND FILED IN THE WASTEPAPER BASKET ish of Dr. Co; of; den Stj wrf pel ' tio Bo bet en ' i CHEAP PUBLICITY Ain ' t it just like ' m? This will sure call for some original research work on the part of tile winner, also a good imag- ination. WHICH PUP? We thought they kept their underclass-men in after dark, but — any- thing to get mentioned in the paper. Can we have a picture, too? it . L 7m U A friend in need is a friend to moid — All of us. Page 621 FRATERNITY PUP RUINS SERENADE As a Result the Sigma Nus Are Not Speaking to the i Kappa Sigs. Th co-ea.i of f Kliahesota " V i Reside Rt ewilonl Hall. ' . And evtry jnorn at half-p»st two Th« boys who belons to Sigma Nu Are aIwaj-9 sure to can. No pMpIng Tomo these students are Who prowl about tho phadt. They buzz up In a motor car. And BOon their voices sound afar In merry .lerenadc. " Swee-e-et Adeline The Kappa SIffB are collejre boys ■WTio live ft btock away: And their rivals ' fortissimo joyo To them .r« only so much noise. And make the nlffht like day. Won ' t yo-o-o-ti be mine? " The Kappa Slymap have a hoinnd I Th3,t how!a In high soprano — I By far the most g«ghawfal sound I That ever roae from city pound Or a barroom grand piano. t " In a-Q-a-ll my dreams , . . " ' A«atn. last ilgW. nth might ud TTier ng of loTo undying. But It seemed that some one wag In paJn, Or else was violently Insane. Or atnicly wasn ' t trying. " Yonr fair face beama , , . ' • The co-eds oped the windows wide And cried for thera to ceaae. .And asked If it was suicide Or murder that went on outside. Or merely lack of grease. " Ton ' re the idol of my heart , . The singers fled, but not the sound. I The notes went down and up. The policeman came and searched the ground. Bat the only troubftdor they found Was the Kappa Stgm s ' pup. " Swe-e-e- Adeline. " FEATURE SECTION .r«=Oft THE TOM-TOM " SOMETIMES A LITTLE HOLLOW Propounded by GOLDUSTWINS Our Native Lyre Whereas the Gopher is The whole shebang... n ' everything, n ' everything. . . It couldn ' t omit. . .anything Meaning the campus colyum. . . Hence the Tom-Tom . . . not a Tom cat proposition . . . But closely related to The Gopher. Live, Love and Lie is our motto. As you can ' t live without loving, and you can ' t love without lying, it is a pretty reasonable program, when you figure it out. ♦ The Crimson Emerald or The Tale of a Gopher (Editor ' s footnote. — This appendix is ap- pended for those who desire to find out what happened after the marriage of the hero and heroine.) Ferdy approached Lady Were de Were and with saprophytic satisfaction he raked her over the coals. Presently he put away the rake. " The cast is died! " he cried. " I mean the die is cast. You sought to deceive me. You ordered soft coal instead of coke, and spent the change on a frame for your home ec. di- ploma. " " ' s true, " she billowed, as he waved her aside. " Sea! " he foamed, " you shall not eat any more of my salt. " But she had no kick coming — he fed her on near beer. So she threw a schooner at him and sailed out of the room. They both told it to the Judge. Judge didn ' t appreciate the joke, so sent them up for Life. Life wouldn ' t buy it, because there wasn ' t any Indian Guide in the proceedings. So they sold the story to the Gopher, and lived hap- pily ever after — their divorce. Tale End Epilogue By It A man who was fond of his moisture, Had a wife who had come from a cloister. She objected to drink. So he said, " Wife, I think That I should have wedded an oyster! " It ' s the Ham Actor What Am! The Players ' Club was en route with their stage success " The Man who Married the Dumb Waiter, " and the leading man happened to see a sign on one of the farmhouses they were passing. " Duck Eggs, " said the sign. " We will! " said the M. who M. the D. W., as he looked up the population of the next town they were going to play. The Daily Ride One of Lowry ' s famous yellow sardine cans on the Como line was behind time. The other car on that line had gone back to the yards, as the conductor had forgotten his lunch. The one-armed man thought that his watch was wrong. It was a wrist watch. Finally he rubbed his wrist up and down the telephone post. That worked. With the clock an hour ahead, the car had to come. It Page 622 ==.: fe-r 1922 GOPHER . J , ' s= ' v..- ,!3; ' ' . ' sSk-;.sr i. ' . " -k ' B»T ' ' e Have Known It is just such guys as Evans that are bringing these sign around our fair city! — Hey!- let Briggs have a swallow! 1 m- THE USE OF iNraiHTINCllQUOR TOSACCOPflOTANITY NDVUIGARITY STtlCIiypR.JHIBin! IN THIS CITY .r OUCH! In the vegetable race, if the cabbage was ahead, would the tomato catsup? Now lettuce give it up, for we do not carrot all who beets. WANT ADS PICKED FROM THE LADIES ' HOME JOURNAL a, Respectable woman wants a place to wash. b, Wanted to rent— a house by a young couple, with no children until October. c, For Sale — a bicycle by a man, with a leaiher seat. d, sign — Shirts washed without shrinking, in the rear. Prof.: " Is there no way that I can stop this , ' ! ' i-heating? " Logic Student: " Only, one — remove the cause — stop giving exams. Bone: " How long is the Libe open tonight? " Head: " The whole length. " Eng. : " How did vou come out in the Hy- raulics exam? " Other: " I was pumped dry after the third question. " He loved her but she moved away. — What ' s the matter. Ash — can ' t you behave. " Everything is going iiith a bang this spring. " siiid the Minn, coed as she plied the sfiears around her heeiid. Page 624 ' • . ' -:— " F t -eC 1 { 1922 GOPHER Acknowledgment — (T ' e are indebted to the staff photographer of " The Twin City Reporter " for the valuable evidence he ivas able to procure for us; also for an evening of revelations. Page 625 FEATURE SECTION .n, KTSISSIOOS THE A. D. G. NEED A PORCH ROOF He Hugged her and he kissed her On the cold bare bench, And the way that she responded You might think that she was French ; But when the blinding flashlight Broke in upon their coo, They sat there like a statue. What else was there to do? 1 ' ( Mtniiijiii ' PPf. O TEMPORA! O MORES! O DELTA! O GAMMA! Altho I ' ve always understood Them Delta Gamma ' s to be good Just cast your orbids to the right And see what happened there one night. A man, a maid, a loving clutch. It really wasn ' t awfully much; But Flicker — flash — and all is done. At least we sot the goods on one. Pane 626 - ' A 3= «5t = 1922 GOPHER THE HEIGHT OF POLITENESS — NOTICE THE HAT However cold the night may seem. Or brightly shine the sweet moon- beam, He ' s always there, his hat in hand, To take his usual nightly stand. But here ' s a time, now past and by. When a Gamma Phi with a watery eye Out on that old front porch Cried, " DA MM that flashlight torch. " i ! --r f. " • HE FOUND THE KEY TO?? He kissed her lips and as she sighed, Replaced the kiss upon his hair; And out behind the camera there — - Cruel thing, I nearly died. For he hugged her standing up. Then kissed her in her Kappa door. Until the flashlight ' s glaring roar Made him renig, the modest pup! Page 627 . FEATURE SECTION csssasssOftsss THE THETA BELT BUTCHER SHOP Cut down your board bill — See us bcjore you buy HAMS GALORE and MORE HAMS ALPHA OMICRON PI FRUIT STORE Clearance Sale SOME CHOICE LEMONS FRANKIE CHASE Wishes to dispose of broken lines of knitted SOCKS, SWEATERS, MUFFLERS Finished too late to be sent overseas WANT ADS YOU HAVEN ' T SEEN FOR SALE — One perfectly good registration in the Academic College. Circumstances made my departure necessary. — Clarence Conners. FOR RENT— One room and alcove. Steam heated. Suital)le for two gentlemen or four university students. Call Dinsmore 1099. WANTED — Two men desirous of becoming fraternity men, who can pay their house bill. We will make you well known on the campus. Submit in writing. Alpha Sigma Phi. WANTED — A girl with a car, whose father is a florist, whose brother has a dress suit size 38, and generosity is a family trait. — By a J. B. ticket holder. WANTED— A copy of Advice to Young Men Considering Matrimony. — Robert Withy. WANTED — Something to remove superflu- ous hair from the face. — Leon Branham. FOR SALE — One dozen nice chickens. — Alpha Phi. FOR RENT — Davenport space, no credentials needed — Kappa Delta. WANTED— A girl my size.— Douglas Roos. WANTED— Some soul to save.— Y. M. C. A. Jacobson. WANTED— A blind janitor by the Alpha Seducers. No culture or refinement re- quired. WANTED— Another bath tub at the Delta Gamma house, so some of the sisters won ' t have to go home over the week-end. WANTED — Some one with a good imagina- tion and sense of humor to write a ritual for Tau Upsilon Kappa (Tux I. Drop in the Daily office some nionday night. THEN HE LOVED HER MORE An engineer in handsome gear Went venturing one night — . Heart full of cheer, he met a dear, Sweet, innocent, — yes, quite. He loved her, o so dearly. Ah, — with her he ' d make a home ' Til one night he espied her Off her soda blow the foam. Fage 628 5 1922 GOPHER GILE TO TRAVEL AROUND THE WORLD Minnesold D lilv ileni Ollje minu Bota iaily VoluTi.: Wll. Thi University of Mi nncsoia. Minneapolis. Friday. November 26. 1L.2Q Number 42 DAILY FACES FINANCIAL CRISIS AGS ' OUND FOR REGENTS PASS ON $11,000,000 | FS Z?.? - ' ' ' Ti .BUDGE T AT ALL-DAY SESSION I HOLD KEY TO " " ' SITUATION RESIDENT OFFICtALS J- SUlllVAM. I a MCPHCIBCS. oinci Ml Minn »tilluiatrr. iBin,,., ,!ar«h 14, 1921. Mr. Norman ' ' all Managelng Editor 1922 Gopher. -- Sir: I. answer to an in.ui.y rrom your office -Sardl., one Ho.ert aile. I .e, to .e pardoned for - cnecered that .e .ad a hard tl.e ,ettln. It m :: ' " ' - ' ' ' ' - ' °-- - ---« un er separate cover the manuscript dealin. Uh this „.„. I o.e that It .,,111 ,e satisfactory and that you nil have no trouble with M..x K.v,...,.,,.M,,,, J f lU y„. ' J OJ,l.AJ}.S r. ? _ " In safeguarding the morals of the University, we of the Feature Staff offer the aI)ove evidence. Even a checli could not stop us. Lower right is the visiting card we used the last time we called on Bob. Page 629 FEATURE SECTION =Q ' ; . ' r .ss r ;u O, - " " SIS THE LIAR Here are a few suggestions that we have for better titles of the column. The Mire — Sometimes a little dirty. The Tire — Sometimes a little fiat. Try Her — Sometimes a bit disappointing. The Choir — Chanting the dead ones. bottle of ink and make " Let ' s open a things write " (Copied right, George?) First a little song entitled " The Campus Belles are Pealing, " as sung thru the southeast window of the Delta Upsilon House on many a night, words and opera glasses furnished by Harold King. J V HEAVY MEALS Fat Jim at the old Parthenon Once fell on a student named John, " Oh. help him, " they cried; But Johnnie replied, " Never mind, I am weighted upon. " Here are a few contribs from the faculty. Prof. N S. B. Gras — " Some people can not see to get anything to fit them except per- haps an Lfnibrella. " — •:• — " Let a man kiss you at the first opportunity, if you care to, De- minica, but don ' t forget that a man ' s love never lived half so long on memorv and gratitude as on hope and curiosity. " Dr. Anna Phelan (her noni de plume is Fairflax I. ANOTHER COUNTRY HEARD FROM A Contribution from the Farm dedicated to graham mandeville They tried to teach Mandy his letters, Such a time you never did see. They tussled and steamed. But he just never seemed To get any farther than " Bee. " They say that Dr. Foster, a memory specialist of the Psychology Dept., is so absent minded that if he comes home late with an umbrella he puts it to bed and stands up in the corner. Tie that, will you? " That girl is sure graceful. " " How come? " " I didn ' t step on her toes once! " Not all the philosophers in this school are on the faculty. There is the Library janitor, John, who says, " Women are fickle — you don ' t have ' m till they ' re in the grave, and then they aren ' t no use. " We agree with him. Nobrains — " Where is a good place to have trousers pressed? " Nomore — " Across the knees, I ' d say. " Say, when you waded thru the catalog back here aways, didn ' t some of those sorority pic- tures look like, well, the graduating class of some large girls ' school? If nominations are in order, we want to nominate for the hall of fame the guy who got away from the Tri Delt Bazaar nickel hounds with a real dollar in his jeans. ♦ Well, folks, after rending the air for a few moments with " Whispering " in a " Love Nest " under the " Cuban Moon " , I will close with a psychological experiment. Just to prove to you that the hand is quicker than the eye, you didn ' t see the hand that drew this likeness of the author. „ ■JVv Ah! Reservoir. Page 630 r- ). . q r 1922 GOPHER 9rjjarhnrnt pf nbltt f-afrrut A EL Sr i-TM ro--.Mrssio- eR POLICE OFFICE OF C " II I !•: r )i ' I o 1. 1 : K ..cr.:.... Siiiiit Paul. Mum. ' v. " ,; ' .. " ;°. " Fab. 28.1t 21. The Tur. Chiptor •? iit« Uragon. Keadquartere Chi Fsi lodge., iJinneopoUE .innetotu. Tear Sirs:- Upon giving our records for the paet year the onoe over,w? find that r.er.bsra of your organization have repeatedly vi-jlated certain city ordinances, chief of which happen to Z 6kC-h of the revised Blue Laws pertaining to Caring. This particular section of the Gaming Law reads as foliOvre: BE IT KK BY EKAOTED THAT IN THE INTEREST OF PUBLIC HEALTH, GENERAL WELFARE? AND GOOD MORALS OF THE COflJUKITY, THAT ALL VEHICLES WHATSOEVER, TO VIZ: AUTOJmBILF:s,KOTOR-0YCLES,!.:iLK-WAGONS, TRUCKS, OKE-KOSS 3KAYS, COAS OPLA " ES. SUB!.!ARi:Vs, VACUUM-CLEANERS, f ORDS.ELE.CTPIC WASHERS, (BICYCLES ...„S?ER 7AGOX3,Aim THEEL- ' APROWS EXCEPTED) SHALL ' O " ». " PAFKr D AT ..It... ALONG rji LIC HIGHWAYS UNLESS VEHICLE IS ALL LIT UP, OR UNLESS IT CAH BE rOVED THAT THE OCCUPANTS ARE IN TH E SAia GENERAL CONDITION . THIS LAW IS 6i!LY IN -FFKM OK ' :0N5aV. W ' l) n ; sCAY. SUNL ' A J, TUU Y, SATURDAY} :kipsday,and friday. _ . To your credit we imst admit that in most cases your members wer- lit up, but how about the provisions of the law which contain t.ie - ' C» " tion7The law does not say that both the occupants and the car should reach the afor?aaid state of enlightment jit says one or the Cant we oonnt on your cooperation in keeping this law so that in the future others by ycur exami.ae will be encouraged to do the se-ei Ha Ha!!! Ha Ha!!! At last the purpose of this organization is revealed. The secret of 10 years is out — and it means nothing i-G— Iui;» " Th Yours iruly. Captain of Police, Dr. Sneed: You are deeply indebted to us, yes, so deep that you will have to reach up to touch bottom. Some fair co-ed from one of your classes gave us something to print about you, and accompanied it with your picture. As this is supposed to be a humorous section, and we could see no humor in the poem (yes, it was a poem ) about you, we printed only the picture. our creditors for life. The Fe.4ture Staff. FROM DR. SNEED ' S EXAM Question — What man made the first nitride? An answer received — Paul Revere. e next ivar ivill be uith China—to exploit their Chow Mein mines. " — Dr. J. S. Young. Page 631 FEATURE SECTION IF — FOR COEDS By A (bundles of apologies If you can keep the men when all about you Are losing theirs and blaming it on you; If you can trust yourself with men who doubt vou And give them reason for more doubting too. If you can make them wait and yet not mind the waiting Or being copied, start a brand new fad, If you can dress, and so increase your rating. And yet don ' t look too good, nor act too bad, If you can step and not make sleep your master, If you can cram with Phi Bet not your aim. If you can meet with quizz and like disaster And treat all such impostors just the same. If you can bear to hear the words you ' ve spoken Used by Profs to show what not to do. Or get late themes excused, " My pen was broken, " When some one else had written them for you. Sinic to Woodyard Kindling) If you can make a bunch of dates at Finals And take your chance on Flunk, or Con, or Pass, And lose, and start right in again beginning Explaining that you " really like the class, " If you can force your powder, rouge, and lip stick To serve you long when nature ' s touch has gone, And so hold men when there is nothing to you, Save the vanity which says " Hold on, " If neither man nor Dean can ever scare you. If all men flirt with you, and some too much, If you will only speak to men who fare you With dinners, parties, and the like of such. If you can fill the unforgiving minute With 60 seconds worth of gossip mean — Yours is success, and every thing that ' s in it, And, which is less — You ' ll be a Campus Queen. Seeing Thru Minnesota The Engineer With a slip rule across his bosom. We wonder if we could presume To have him compute What size of dress suit He ' ll wear when he is a groom? The Dent White enamel collars With a gold crowned smile, " If they wont behave, give ' Em gas for a while! " Lawyer and Matrimony If you see a pretty maid that never Anyone has tried to lease. Ask her quick, or else " forever After hold your peace! " The Academic Tho a white fingered hound of the Track, Yet I can be quite a rough jink. With hair all mussed and hands grimed black. From strenuous labors — and ink. Nights in a Barroom A little gopher comes up and asks us, " Why is my instructor like a donkey? " Well, just because he is one, it is none of our business. • Echo: " Didn ' t you like the dancing act last night? " Nomics: " Yes, but the Volstead act was much better. " ♦ Our Girl has a nice little lap dog. We didn ' t think he was much use till the other day. He was hanging around when we were mail- ing a letter. Then came the inspiration. After this we always go to Her house when we want to mail a letter. We use his damp little nose to lick the stamp with. He is getting all gummed up now. Page 632 - " Tcpey " Glnfgow pxppiirletl hi? energies last year in Managing the Daily and tbie year in cultivating a disguise. No, boys, Mildred Hogan did not put out the Foolscap jokes, she was the 1921 Gopher Feature Ed. Of all the embryo business men, Frank Tupa, originator of " send the band to Iowa " is the hardest working;. I See page 646.) Clara, better known as " Peachy " Cross is some tennis s player. We advice the men to " take more interest in womans athletics. If you, want anything done let the engineers do it, so we lei Qeorge Lindsay put on that world beating Homecoming. Now honestly, Duke Oss isn ' t uch a bad looking fellow in T ' l: . :.- one of the rea- sons that Aiiuaesota has been so 1 successful in her inter-colligate debatin ( Hank Norton is trjinjj to make a lawyer of hinjself, but to date we understand that tenni? is his fore. This is not the model Mimie- eota tea hound but the much re- spected Laurence Tcberg, who is captaining our Football team next {aU. 5iF r Few gills have had the interest P of womens ' ■ athclics at heart as has Blanche Martin. Ken Owen ' s greatest worry- in i life is to get the Academic student i council together to talk over their I troubles. You can ' t say that all the speedy boys come from the aca- demic college for Harlow Bierman of the Ag Campus has shown bis hcci? to many. Gert Xf iUiarm. tall sedate, has ,l,ow.i the U ptiblic what a wo- man ean do in the journalistic field. llilt McLean is unusually re- spectful looking for an engineer, uiid at that an officer of their as- jsoci.ition and the Y. M. C. A. This Ham " s name is Lamb. Not t.i know George argues yourself Viikown. Sterling Peck managed to edit last year ' s Gopher. We fully sym- pathize with him now. Besides working on the Daily. I putting on a Homecoming, etc.. Max Stevens hasn ' t been doing much. I =- 0-— 1922 GOPHER J0r5= ,s%%tL i. ' iii Mi ■ See ib L4 e1br e J i ifuouf rusk ? -« fc. attention to Our pfiee is nothing ' it ij ffefihe JmsivJisssdri. ..ii C!p42 %sir coinpLetecL, T r furtherJnforiMrHwr Uf tcbifie r p0tck Page 641 FEATURE SECTION lETA P5I Present ANDROCLES " " LION BERNAAD SHAW J irection of December Matinee Z:i5 UHLE THEATRE We suppose this is harder on the Players than on the Zet ' s. Note — Bernard Shaw it NOT a Zet. Any in- formation to the contrary is false. (Signed) Thompson Yards. London. A HAMILTON MOTLEY To show you the class of men that the Players have; would you recognize the pic- lure to the left as one of the President of the Players? No! vou do not expect to see ex- convicts coming to the Uni- versity as dramatic hams. fe ' wi %; i ' ife ' X- AM I? NO, WHO IS IT? Educators the country over are deploring the fact that the average college person does not use good language, that is to say, he uses the same words for several meanings. The follow- ing conversation was overheard in the P. 0. one day near the end of the quarter. Several men were standing near one of the doors with no apparent purpose in the world except to watch the co-eds flit by. " What do you expect to pull in dentistry next quarter? " " Not so good. I cut up too much to get a good grade in anatomy. I hear that if a fellow cultivates the acquaintance of his profs he gets by big at the Farm. " " I ' ve been drawing pretty good marks in architecture, and I tell you, just show a little brass in the class room and dig into your books now and then, and you ' ll find ruining a snap. " " They are turning out some fine students in the engineering school shop work. I took some work over here and the School of Commerce is fine if I could only make myself get down to business. " " Gee, but I am in a bad way. I can ' t see my way clear in astronomy, and I ' m in pretty deep in navigation. " And so it is, the more you hear the less you know what they are talking about, and the less vou want to hear. S(tys Stoutonia Take it from me She leaned forward. Her brown eyes pleading . . . Her carmine lips upturned Pursed and small Her cheeks tinged with pink Her throat white Her arms extended ... Some magazine cover: copied right (underwear underwear) " Great jokes from little acorns grow, " said the campus humorist as he spilled his classic and waited for the silence to subside. Page fi42 ,o— ' ■ ' . 1922 GOPHER DEAD LETTER OFFICE Claim What You Will from This Mess EXHIBIT A I was very niurli moved by a speech that I heard. While out in the park I was seated, For along came a cop. and the hard looking bird Said. " Xo refuse allowed here, so beat it. " " You sav she is an ardent follower of sport? " " Is she? You should see the men she chases arounil with. " the well-known Liar. Originally this syllable was " lie " and second of " bee " , from the verb " to be, " implying existence. Inverted we have " be — lie " , which means that the said building belies its purpose. It should have been called " Boiler Factory " . — •:• — OVERHEARD AT LEE BROS. Irene Krafft, looking over her proofs — " I look like the devil. " Sample Caswell — " You should have thought of that before sitting, Irene. " OVERHEARD AT THE J. B. Bee Marsolais — " I always feel so fussed in evening clothes. " Vice P. Benner — " How ' s that, all dressed up and no place to go? " Bee — " No, nothing on for the evening. " — •:• — E. T. C. " It ' s a new one on me, " cried the Kappa davenport as the president led in her latest. — •:• — " Do you speak Jewish? " " Oh, yes, enough to get about the campus. " FOOLISH DICTIONARY Home — A place to leave your wife — Syno- nyms — barn, apartment — kennel — park bench. Pessimist — A guy who crabs ' cause he can ' t smoke his cigar while he washes his face. Thermometer — Something that is up when vou want it down, and down when you want it up. — Synonyms — " Elevator. " Honor System — Derived from the Greek — " bono " — meaning razor strop, implying the ability to make things sharper; and " system " , which is traceable to the Keltic " assist ' em " . The combined meaning of these roots must be — " If you are pretty sharp you can get along. " LiBE — Made up first of " Li " , derived from OUTSIDE What made Clara Cross? did Frankie Chase Dorthy Stevens — " But I heard — " Ed Clark — " You ' ll hear most anything in the company you keep. " — •:♦ — " Talk about women ' s moral courage! Lillias showed more backbone than any one else at the Senior Prom. " We take our greatest liberties with our best friends, so here is some more bum poetry. Rae Beard ' s Pa and Ma said " Enough! The letters you get are too rough! " But Rachel replied With a wink to one side, " Why, mother, I file all the stuff. " — •:• — " Have you heard the new masculine version of ' Rings on her fingers and bells on her toes, ' as sung by the Glee Club? " " No. " " It ' s called ' Belles en his lap and rings under his eyes. ' " — •:• — A LITTLE POETRY Original Back in the Panic of 1907 " Oh, Lady Fare, " his voice rang out — " Oh Lady! Fare, or else get out. " Page 643 ■•;::s.:r=00 OLD STUFF AS IT APPEARED IN THE OVERTOWN NEWSPAPE RS Katherine Zirkelbach to lead University " Junior BalV Miss Katherine Zirkelbach, a Sophomore in the Academic College and a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority, will lead the Grand March of the Junior Ball with President Herbert McKay. The premier social event of the university season will be held February 21, in the Palm Room of the Saint Paul Hotel, it was announced to-day, by Dana Eckenbeck, chairman of the General Ar- rangement committee. Last year ' s ball was led by Miss Virginia Murray and Arnold Oss. ALL NEW STUFF First and Last Release Feature Ed. Note: We pin this on Herb — the picture snapped by the Gopher ' s sleuth photog- rapher vouches for all statements. Guaranteed under the Food and Drug Act 99 -H.-100 ' c pure. A One Act Tragedy Entitled WHO PUT THE DENT IN PRESIDENT The place — The College Toggery. The Time — Sometime. All Star Cast The King Herbert McKay The Queen Katheri.ne Zirkelbach Mr. Haber of the Toggery Page 644 C—-— ;— ««-.rv 1922 GOPHER Enter the King, sniiliiig. clothed a hi J. Ogden Armour. He pauses to watch the porter scrub the floor. K. — " What are vou doing there my good man? " P. — " Scrubbing the floor, my dear sir. " K. — " I thought so. " Further witty conversation is interrupted by the entrance of the Queen, wearing the expression of a kitty who just discovers more milk on its whiskers. She approaches the King. Q. (Gushingly) — " Congratulations, Herb, congratulations; I am so glad you were elected Junior Ball President: vou know all the Kappas were pulling for you. They are sim — pul — ly wild over the returns. " K. (With lots of feeling in his stomach, he has had no lunch) — " Oh, you mean Ruth Ains- worth? Yes, and I suppose Clayton was, too. " Q. (Unabashed, finishes with) — " Oh, are you buying your dress suit already? " K. — " Yes, that is, I am buying it in price, but his nibs will only let me keep it until the next day. " Q. — " Can I help you pick it out — Herb? " Haber sneaks up on the unsuspecting Herb with a coat and envelopes him in it. It fits the King like a shroud. " Now, how is that? Nice and snug over the shoulders. " K. — " How does it look. Katherine. I want a regular looking outfit, so I won ' t get mixed up with the orchestra. " Q. — " It ' s not bad. Herb, honestly. " Haber — " Now, really, you ' ll have a regular fit in that suit. " K. — " Who wouldn ' t have a regular fit to be seen in a suit like this — Katherine, tell me your honest opinion of this suit. Please be honest. " Q. — " Really, Herb, it ' s splendid, and you have such a girlish figure to begin with. " K. Looks in the mirror, dubious expression changes to one of pathos. " Oh Katherine — Katherine — I look like a fountain pen! Now I ask you, how would you like to be seen leading the Junior Ball with a layout such as I am dangling from your left arm? " This was the fatal question. Q. (Belchingly) — " 0 Herb, I ' d just love to be seen with you, and I think you are just a peach for asking me. really I do. Herb. " The King abdicates dazedly with the noncom pulsed expression of the man who remembers at midnight that he has forgotten to dismiss the taxi that brought him to dinner. He then takes a mothball from the pocket of the dress suit, puts it in his mouth. This seems to relieve his trou- bles. K. — " Let ' s eat. " Page 645 . " .::;_. _ | ; .w::= a. ' -M-. - M, " akSt scO= MINNESOTA HAS HER SCRAPS OF PAPER, TOO toed. i aLi ' picture- x A. ii- jo »t " v fi Kcs ' «u» ' cubse-v e v- -ore rowouvvctdl. OK ko 3 wJiS 1-Ka+ i C WAti owf 0«J . V e Wo ' e wVCT «. t C£ olc( £» c t-o- «.fWer t- C -Jkt. t :i a-r d " OLftjiJe uuVk [•osej fc d. l-.• .e fo «.-.( o o+ o vMct Vluv cc ' »f ' frt ' ' it ' Hlt ♦ck of ye + .i i ' vV o cu! fl; j Co -v e S " go5f HUCT X tow lei 0 re«d IhiJ -KcM »» »vit tu vt Wcca.tt ou were S. acyo-«bl« q o rfj H«f T i f ftlf b ' Kt s l . l.-.M cf .Ite Km j { o«t- Vo- ' tl- -l -f- c-H Veil vv, Jajij- Vv . V jw ov [ci b e ■:: Who said that modern man was an un- roniantic soul? Do you need more proof that the fire of chivalry has not died out? Paige is undoubtedly the most perfect man in the school. Stand up and honor the Frosh. Yes, he is a Frosh. and an engineer too, can you tie that? Aint It Cute? We offer this evidence of Frank ' s ability, stability, responsibil- ity, fidelity, and respectability. All these fellows who concentrate so hard on work and liawl us out for stepping have a " femme " somewhere to keep their noses on the grind stone. This picture was not taken in France but in Midway. In the Campus Garage Prof.: " You are working under a delusion, my dear fellow. " Mechanic: " No, Sir, it ' s an Oakland. " ' He Called Her on the Phone " Dearest, will you marry me? " " Why, yes, " she said, " who is it? " Frat ernalisni Next Room: " Say, Chuck, can I borrow your dress suit? ' This Room: " Sure. Why all the formality? " Other One: " Well, I couldn ' t find it. " Page 646 --pO o ' - l_ .fet -.». -•JVh. 1922 GOPHER Yes. anybody goes, even the Gamma Phis. The original purpose of this sheet lias to bring some of the old elan back to the fold, and it has succeeded. " OLD BILL " KOENIG SAYS ••EVERYBODY GOES TO THE GAYETY ASK ANYBODY " IcPAID Minneapolis, Minn. Pennit Na 404 - ; =» " — QArn-.A piii . MINNEAPOLIS ' FUN CENTER _«„ i r Ti ' w - r- 103 WASHINGTON AVE. N. CITY BinB B iMiiiiininiBTitiwiiiiiiunninimi|nniHiimitmniiiiiiifffnimffliHniBwinin " WHERE EVERYBODY GOES ' i ' iitrtiniiiiiiiltl|iitliiiiinnMliHluuiiiiii|lilUu« Vol. 1 MINNEAPOLIS. MINN., FEBRUARY 23, 1920 No. 27 JESSIE OWEN ' S BACK MONTY IS AN ANGEL ' Old Bill " Says She Will be Here Soon But Only in This Best of Shows Patrons of thi? theatre should be glad to hear that the famous Jessie Owen will greet them soon. Jessie is well known as a local pro- duct which has finally come to the front thru her remarkable ability as a high kicker. More than once has she demonstrated her abilitv to touch her head and foot and remain standing. Jessie has had a checkered career, having started in with a family taste for eccentricities. Her father always had ambitions to tie his legs into a knot and walk a tight rope. He almost iContlDucd on page 648. first col.) Monty Bowman, known to the patrons of the Gayety for the past four years, is returning with Isaac Newton ' s " Why did Adam fall for the apple when by all laws of gravity the apple should have fallen for Adam? " In this most serious attempt ever booked for the modern burlesque stage, " Monty " plays one of the heavy parts. She is well fitted for this sort of char- acter work, having an increasing inclination to stoutness these past few years. Monty will play the part of the fleet-footed (Continued on page 618, second col.) Page 647 FEATURE SECTION -0 — a r- -Sifi. i fS== cC == succeeded. To practice he walked railroad tracks, but one day he forgot to get off when the train went by. Part of his aim in life has been accomplished: he has knots in his leg, but it ' s a wooden leg. The past few years Jessie has been off stage doing some welfare work in southeast Minne- apolis. Jessie always had a big heart for chil- dren. We don ' t know what some of the Delta Upsilon boys are going to do without her, see- ing how she has taken care of some of them since they were mere infants in green caps. Cheer up, Jessie, you will have a more appreci- ative audience with Bill Koenig ' s gang. ATTENTION, LADIES Your Favorite is Approaching Mortland Coming Soon In the " North Side Revue, " which is com- ing soon, will be our old friend and hard work- ing funny man, Johnnev Mortland. Johnney is one of the hardest working men on the stage. He puts great effort into all that apparently spontaneous humor, and it requires great fore- thought to see the possible turns of conversation and local incidents that Johnney uses for his humor. In spite of all the advantages that Nature bestowed on him at birth, to be the comedian he is to-day is only the result of long years of struggle. Starting out by putting on shows in his father ' s barn for pins, he has followed the lime light wherever he could; and we must confess, with no little success. From the first he has been the ladies ' man. The delicacy with which he converses with them and his general behavior toward the fair sex have led to large ladies ' attendances wherever he happens to be performing, be it on the stage or at a Phi Psi party. Ladies, make your reservation early to hear this king among clowns. IN DRAMATIC CIRCLES Heroine: " Alas, I am undone! " Villain: " Gosh! And it buttons up the back. " angel who comes into the garden to cheat Adam out of the core of the apple by double-crossing him and saying that the boss had some scruples about apples. The part is played with the ut- most grace, and it is needed where the angel flits from perch to perch, driving the two sin- ners before her. The finale of this act is worth the price of the whole show, plus war tax. The angel stands on a pinnacle of rock balanced on one foot, while her outstretched sword points the culprits out the front gate while the apple cores trip off behind them. The grace with which this tableau is executed is nothing short of a masterpiece. Here is a chance to see Monty as you never saw her before, as an angel. CIRCUIT NOTES Clare Louise Scott, the southern beauty, is now plaving Little Eve with a company tour- ing the backwoods towns of S. D. Bernice Marsolais is back on the circu it after a brief but fatal attempt to get into stock work at Donaldsons. Marion Jones will take to the road again with a new company playing the " Giant of the North. " LEARN ONE THING A DAY Natural History of the Gopher The Gopher is a phenomenal evolution from the Lizard and the Bat. The Bat and the Lizard have since refused to take the blame. Its one peculiarity is its inclination towards wearing stripes. All Gophers should steer clear of stripes, as there is a great difficulty — to de- cide whether he has a black coat with white stripes or a white coat with black stripes. The missing link in the evolution of the Gopher is shrouded in mystery. Perhaps it will be found among the ' 24 ' s. but this possibility is doubtful. A great number of lizards loungeum and two bats have been found, but nothing that strikes the happy medi- um of the missing link. Page 6-18 " -ri- .o " 1922 GOPHER CHILDS COMPANY CHILDS DINING HALL COMPANY CHILDS COMPANY OF PROVIDENCE The Inter fraternity Council, Univerrsity o Minnesota, i-inneapolis, Llinn. im ' E OFFICES OO riFTli AVENCK " New ' Vokk. Pebruar; 7tli, 19 1. Dear " irs: .Vord has reached this office that large nuchers of imifes , forks , spoons, and other pieces of table equipment huve been stolen froia our jiinneapolis restrurant, and tal:en by University students. After a careful investigation it was found that the chief loss was due to the activities of the Chi Psi Eind Psi Upsilon fraternities. . a ai-e calling this ir.atter to your attention hoping that a 3ettlei:.ont can be r.ade without publicity. Very truly youre CKILES COLPAI , By: - i BsiBtant Ganeral Manager. i jvT r After Prof. Barton, president of the Interfraternity Council, handed me the above letter to cast mv orbids over, I began to see the reason why Childs Co. has had to have a police man walk a post in that space behind the jack flapper. I tell vou, fellow students, it is high time that some- thing is done to keep the fair name of our glorious L niversity clear of the mud that is thrown at it by the community because of the acts of certain individuals. I ask vou if it is fair that we stu- dents who don ' t get caught should have disgrace thrown upon the ability of U. of M. students as tableware kidnappers by some bum outfit who is trying to make up dozen sets to pay od the mort- gage on their adobe huts. No! if they are so crude that they are noticed, let them stay away and give us a chance. Feeling that I have the sentiment of the student body behind me, we will all rise and sins that soul stirrino; hvnin no. 324, " Take back your Heart, I ordered Liver. " Page 649 FEATURE SECTION ,ii =OOs = A :OsO= ' =:;c 5 THE BLUE LOUSE FLORENCE SULLIVAN IN THE THETA RELEASE HOME in 7 reels or When Rebecca Met Sunnybrook not a cereal They were hanging, together at sunrise TRAVELOGUE Where the Greenriver Flows NEXT WEEK John Walker in — Bond Page 650 .-.rSrs. cO O ' 1922 GOPHER THE. P. 0. ODE YE Persons Ordered to Prohibit Occumulation of Petty Objects in Places Of Possible Objection Put Out of our Post Office the Perfectly Odious Pairs Of People-Ornaments, and Parading Oddwitts, and Please Officers of the white wing Prevent Other such Public Obstructions. " And ! iiill meet you in the post office. " — Any Coed. Page 6SI FEATURE SECTION THIS IS THE FUTURE The feature staff in its sleuthing ran across the program for 1924 and found that we are slated for several improvements. The first is an automatic chin wipe attachment for our artisan fountains. The second is to be a psychological entrance examination. We do not know the particulars of the tests but we have a little information on the subject given us in an interview with Dr. Elliott ' s stenog. It was a long interview, but we ' ve gained little information on the subject at hand. However, we have taken several courses from that esteemed department and can feel confident that the tests will run something like this: " Knowledge is power, " is has been said, " for he who knows is worth two in the bush. " To quote another, " What we don ' t know won ' t hurt us, " therefore with the above words in mind, attention must be turned to an arbitrary classi- fication of the degrees of intellectual attainment. To determine the college a student should enter he will be given a set of questions to an- swer. He will be placed according to his abil- ity to answer them. Answers in group Is a College I i ool Farm II yvut Medical III Ounce i)ental IV EgS Engineering V ackass ournalism VI Lunatic Law These are the groups of questions as we dope it out: Group 1 Were you a large child when small? Would an ocean grev hound bark at a cat boat? Could a short sighted man writing long hand write far sighted ideas in short hand? Group 2 Has a sun dial a Swiss movement? How long is a piece of string? Where does the light go when it goes out? Group 3 Can you find pearls in oyster crackers? How can the present soon be past, when the past can never be present? How big is a piece of ice? Group 4 How many tunes has a piano? Suppose you were to stand at the North pole. Which way would you go to go east? Do trucks grow in truck gardens? Group 5 A man is walking down the street with his pockets full of doughnuts and a smile on his face. Is he happy? Were there any new waves on the ocean last year? How many is 104? Group 6 Does a fish get winded after a long swim? Where does your lap go when you stand up? Do you have to live in a light-house to do light house keeping? " I hear that you have a clever table maid at It — " She is some queen. " your house. " Ditto — " Yep — but the royalty is too high " Yes. Never a meal goes by but that she for me. " tries to slip something over on me. " Sign in down town laundry: Bathing suits are to be one color this year LADY PRESSERS WANTED — no room for more. We know a lot of fellows who would qualify. The man who knows is seldom nosey Page 652 Further Claims to Success The feature section of the 1922 Gopher has the distinction of being the only college annual which has not given the Betas the golden raspberry and a page of free advertising — the Alpha Delts got it. SUCCESS? SUCCESS? SUCCESS? Having been a miserable failure in everything I have attempted, like all other authors I feel qualified in writing about something I have never experienced — namely — success. A person is pointed out to us as being a success, we look him over and involuntarily shudder, thanking all the powers that be that we are what we are and not what we are not. In other words, how much and why. I Disgressions may occur in this, but that doesn ' t make any difference, none of this means anvthing. I Some time ago I had the pleasure of listening to a successful man. In the course of the talk he made remark that he owed all his influence, all his tremendous financial power to but one thing. Pluck. There evidentlv is the key to success — we must know how and when to pluck. Let us ask the question, " What is success? " But let us not answer it. We have no time to waste on such nefarious suppositions. We must pass from the ridiculous to the sublime. Is a college pro- fessor a failure because he cannot shimmy? Is a coal heaver a failure because he cannot warble " When you and I were Young, Maggie " in a sweet tenor? No, to know where a man ' s claim for success lies, we must first know in which direction is his goal. You could not call a person who borrows books and neglects to return them a successful book-keeper. A man who chops down a tree could not be called a success, for he never gets anywhere — the tree must be immediately chopped up. In the same light no wedding can ever be called a success — the bride never gets the best man. All of which sheds light on the subject at hand, which is apparently forgotten. And here the treatise on success must cease. If any one expected to get anything out of this — that is — anything constructive, I am sorry — I said in the first place I was a failure, and failure I am — I have won my point — therefore. Success is Mine! Signed, We of the Staff. So Be It So Be It Page 653 INDEX Acacia 414 Academic 39 Academic Alumni. 42 Academic Clas? Officers .... 46 Academic Sludenl Council ... 45 Achoth 466 Administration 35 Agriculture 87 Agriculture Alumni 91 Agriculture Boosters ' Club ... 99 Agriculture Dramatic Club . . . 550 Agriculture Education Club . . 102 Agriculture Officers 104 Agriculture Student Council . . 97 All-University Council .... 566 Alpha Chi Sigma 415 Alpha Delta Phi 416 Alpha Gamma Delta 468 Alpha Gamma Rho 417 Alpha Kappa Kappa 418 Alpha Omicron ' Phi 469 Alpha Phi 470 Alpha Rho Chi 419 Alpha Sigma Phi 420 Alpha Tau Omega 421 Alpha Epsilon Iota 467 Alpha Xi Delta 471 Alpha Zeta 390 Alumni Association 490 Album 143 American Legion 484 Appleby. Dean W. R 82 Architet tural Society 57 Athletic Board of Control ... 289 Athenian 504 Baptist Union 534 Basketball 309 Beta Gamma Sigma 391 Better Minnesota Week .... 245 Beta Theta ' Pi 422 Big Sisters ' I«5 Business 129 Business Council 133 Business Officers 136 Cabletow 423 Cap and Gown Day 269 Cap and Gown 520 Chemistry Ill Chemistry Alumni 114 Chemistry Officers llo Chi Delta Xi 424 Chi Psi 425 Class Scraps 270 Commerce Club 135 Convocations 262 Cosmopolitan Club 486 Cross Count rj- 317 Daily 541 Debate 579 Delta Chi 426 Delta Delta Delta 472 Delta Kappa Epsilon 427 Delta Gamma 473 Delta Phi Lambda 392 Delta Phi 474 Delta Phi Delta 475 Delta Sigma Rho 576 Delta Sigma Delta 428 Delta Tau Delta 429 Delta Theta Phi 430 Delta Upsilon 431 Dentistry 67 Dentistry Alumni 70 Dentistry Officers 72 Dowrie. Dean G. W 130 Education 117 Education Alumni 120 Education Officers 122 Electrical Engineers 54 Engineering and Architecture . 47 Engineering Alumni !i0 Engineering and Architecture Officers 5] Engineering Student Council . , 52 Engineering Students ' Association . 53 Engineers, American Association of 55 Episcopal Unit 530 Eta Kappa Mu 393 Feature 593 Federal Board Students .... 488 Football 293 Ford. Dean G. S 124 Forestry 8 Forestry Club 95 Forum Society 505 Fraser. Dean E 76 Freeman, Dean E. .M 90 Gamma Alpha 394 Gamma Phi Beta 476 Gamma Sigma Delta 395 Garrick Club 551 Gopher 544 Graduate 123 Graduate Alumni 126 Greek Club 491 Grey Friars 396 Haggerty . Dean 118 Home Economics 87 Home Economics Association , . 567 Honor Societies 389 Incus 397 Intramural Sports 353 Inter fraternity Council . . . .413 Interfraternlty Sports .... 359 Iron Wedge 398 Johnston. Dean J. B 40 Junior Ball 256 Kappa Alpha Theta 477 Kappa Delta 478 Kappa Epsilon 479 Kappa Kappa Gamma 480 Kappa Phi 531 Kappa Sigma 432 Komensky Club 492 Ladd. Dean J. S 38 Lambda Alpha Psi 399 Law 7j Law Alumni 78 Law Officers 80 Law Review 79 Le Cercle Francais 493 Leland. Dean O. M 48. 112 Live Stock Club lOU Livestock Judging Team .... 101 Lutheran Association 532 Lyon, Dean E. P 60 Masquers 552 Medicine 59 Medicine Alumni 62 Medicine Officers 66 .Medic Six O ' clock Club ... 65 Men ' s Glee Club 591 Menorah Society 49 Military 137 Mines 81 Mines Alumni 84 Mines Society 85 Minerva Society 508 Minor Sports 339 Minnesota Union 468-472 Minnesota Upperclassmen ' s Association 501 Minnesota Traditions 241 Mortar and Ball 141 Mortar Board 400 Music 587 Nicholson. Dean E. E. . . . . 36 Northrop Club 533 Nu Sigma Nu 433 Nurses ' Self -Government Association 573 Officers ' Club 142 Omega Eta Mu 401 Oratory 575 Owre. Dean A 58 Paint and ' Patches 556 P:in-Hellenic Council 465 Pharmacy 105 I ' harmacy Alumni 108 Pharmacy Officers HO Phi Beta Kappa 402 Philomathean Society 509 Philippinesotans 495 Phi Delta Chi 436 Phi Delta Kappa 437 Phi Gamma Delta 440 ■Phi Kappa Psi ....... 441 Phi Kappa Sigma 442 Phi Lambda Upsilon 404 Phi Sigma Kappa 444 Phi Upsilon Omicron ..... 40b Pi Beta Phi 481 Pi Lambda Theta . . . . -W.T Players 554 Psi Omega 445 Psi Upsilon 446 Pots and ' Pans 496 R. O. T. C 138 Reeents. Board of . .... 37 Religious Societies 529 Sanford. Maria L 33 S. C. A 535 Scabbard and Blade 406 Scpne Section 9 Self- Government 565 Senior Prom 268 Shakopean Society 512 S-gma Alpha Mu 448 Sigma Alpha Sigma 449 Sigma Beta Gamma 497 Sigma Chi 450 Sigma Delta Chi 407 Sigma Delta Psi 354 Sigma Nu 451 Sigma Phi Epsilon 452 Sigma Rho 453 Sigma Xi 408 Silver Spur 409 Skin and Bones 521 Sophomore Vaudeville .... 267 Stage 549 Sueonis Society 513 Swimming 333 Tau Beta Phi 454 Tau Beta Pi 410 Tau Kappa Epsilon 455 Tau Sigma Delta 411 Techno-Log -548 Thatcher. Dean R. W 88 Theta Delta Chi 456 Theta Sigma Phi 412 Theta Tau 457 Theta Xi 458 Thnlanian 4.S9 Tiliikum Club 524 Trailers ' Club 500 Triangle 525 • ' U " Svmphonv Orchestra . . . . 90 Ups ' lon Alpha 482 Webster Society 516 White Dragon 528 Wing and Bow 103 Women ' s .Athletic 370 W. S. G. A 574 Wulling. Dean F. J 106 Wulling Club 109 Xi Psi Phi 460 Xi Psi Theta 461 Xi Sigma Pi 462 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 536 V. M. C. A 537 Y. W. C. A. Farm 538 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet .... 539 Zeta Psi 46 ' 1 f PRINTED AND BOUND BY AUOSBURO PUBLISHING p MOtSE ID


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

1919

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

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

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University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

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University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

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University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

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