University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1923

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 678 of the 1923 volume:

THE. nine.te:.en TWE.NTY THRE.E. GOPHE.R mm THE. VNIVE.R.SITY OF yVLINNE ' SOTA ' ■■M ' K . P S P r: Vfiir COPYRIGHT NINETEEN B TWENTY TWO k HENRYC-NILES JUNIORCBUCK ROMANABOHNEN " W 10Q5 GOPHER t MINNESOTA J iiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiini iiiiiiiuiitiiiiiil Miiiii iiiiK null mil n IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIMIMMIHIIIIIIIIMIIII II11IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII iiiNiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiMiini DR. HEXRV L. WILLIAMS !i ' iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii»iLi|iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinimmiiuiiiiiiiiiii.mimiiii ihiiiiiMiiiMiiimiiiii IIIIIIIMIIIIIIMIIMMIIIIIIIIIIIIItlllMllllllllllllill DEDICATION TO DR. HENRY L. WILLIAMS Whose twenty-two years of faithful and fruitful service will live as a lasting monument of Minnesota spirit in the heart of every student and alumnus. Whose resolute and sagacious generalship has produced five Conference championship teams for Minnesota; and eij ht times has placed the Maroon and Gold within one ame of mid-western laurels, winning for himself and for Minnesota a place of highest esteem on the American J,ridiron. Whose sterling qualities of sportsmanship have made many a man on Northrop Field; and inspired player and student to win gracefully and accept defeat as gentlemen. Whom thousands will ever remember and respect as " Father of Minnesota Football. " rearing it through an uncertain infancy, uidinj it to a hundred glori- ous victories, and causing the growth of that price- less Minnesota spirit of fi ht and fair play. In recog,nition of this unequalled record of service to the University, we offer this tribute and dedicate this 1923 Gopher. rllltlllllillllllllllllllllllllllinillMililiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiirririiiiMiiiiiiiiMPirtriiNiiiHiiiiiiiitiiniiMiiiiiiM PRESIDEXT LOTUS D. COFFMAX rillllllllMllllrlllllllllllllllllllllllllirillltlllllllMtllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllll NIIIDIIIIIIII iliilitimiiriiiiiiiiiiimiliiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii llllllllllllltllllIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIII1lllllllllllllllllll11llllllllllll ltllll1 llllll_ I tniiiiitiiiMMiit iiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimmmmiiiiiiiii llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllMllllllllllllllltllll iiuiim iiiiiMiiiii iiimim mm iiiiimiiii HHtiiii iin miiiiiim mm m imm mmmmiim mmmiiniiiiiii.- iilllllililiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMtiiriiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiKiiiiiiiummi llllllllltlllHIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIKIIIIIIIIilllllllll CONTE NTS SECTION I. THE UNIVERSITY The Campus Administration Colleges SECTION II. FUTURE MINNESOTA President Coffman ' s Conception Sketches and Plans SECTION III. GOPHER SPORTS The New Administration Minor Sports ' arsity Athletic Review Girls ' .Vthletics SECTION I ' . MINNESOTA LIFE Student Activity Publications Senior Who ' s Who Military Society Forensics The Stage Music Self-Government SECTION V. VANITY FAIR Minnesota ' s Ten Most Beautiful Women as Selected by Miss Neysa McMein SECTION VI. ORGANIZATIONS Honorary Literary Fraternities Religious Sororities Campus Clubs SECTION Vn. JUNIOR ALBUM SECTION VIII. FEATURE. =ri1IIMIIMMIIIIIIII1llllllllllltlUllllll1MIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIll1llllllllllMIIIIIIIIIIIIII1IIIIIIIIIIIMMIllllllllllllllllllMlltIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII)llinilint) Illllll tlllllllllllllfltltlllllllllllllllllllllttlllllllilllllllttlMIIIIII Illtttllllll £]iiMiitiMiititiiiir IIIII1IIIIIIIIIIIMIIIMIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII1I1I llllllllHIIMIIIIIIinMlllllllllllllllllinnMMMIIMIIhUlllllllllliniMIMIIIMIlHIHMIIIMMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllinillllllllllUlllllnlllinlllllMllllllllMIII FOREWOl D X these underifraduate days we eagerly seek to look ahead over a score of years to conceive, unrolled before our eyes — Future Minnesota — magnificent and resplendent — a vast, symmetrical cani- ])us iif nohle pillars and classic architecture. We construct our plans and sketches, counting the years that stand between the realization of the Alin- nesota-to-be — when the plain, homely campus of the present is forgotten and buried beneath the wonder and grandeur vi the Xew. r.ut will our cam])us. our Minnesota of today, lie entirely forgotten when this architectural evolution is complete? Twenty years in the future, will not the class of 1923 cling to the dimming memories of the old order and find pleasure in returning in t hought to the Minnesota of the past? Then will the Gopher be taken down from the shelf that the familiar haunts and fleeting joys of long ago may flash their kalaedoscopic way acmss its pages. Stirring scenes on Northrop Field, ipiiet walks over the Knoll or along the river bank, and busy hoiu-s in the Daily Office will return again, whispering their story of half-forgotten triumphs, tragedies and joys. Loftv Campanelli. the stately sweep of the Mall, and a giant stadium will some day overshadow the crumbling old P. O., the embattled antiquity of the Armory, and the crooked walks and shaded byways. Yet, their dim memiiry will live and glow between the covers of past annuals. To perpetuate the Minnesota of today and to describe the vague future and greater University is the dual jiurpose of the 192. Gopher — another chapter in the life-storA of Minnesota. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiii iiiliiilllliiiiiiiiii liimiitiilliil iiiititiiiiiiiNiii 1 1 1 1,111,,, ,-=i l r n-- - ' 4. - v;« . — ■■i .. ,r .- ?, ' L»-MH, ' i;!j . ._-ij, ■ ' •-. ' Ji ' U,,..;-r-,i ». -I... :! ;.- ,- Im iii ii9Ei i ■ m. m 1 -•- i- i. ■■ £S .• •: .;v ' ' ' r - . t.A- . r St ' V ' : .V •; ' ' ' ' e ' 4l, f ' - ' Vo. •7 ■ " ■• ' . ' I S » - , S » ' t ■ " ia H; ' t ' -• j IT-- ' - .. ' " ' . V ' -- ' X V.J..-. . JS E :- ' . . ri ' k ' f£ iM8|ptfe ' .-v- Sfc ' f h „ ' c " S ' ■ 1 7 ' ■ ' " ■ ' - ' ■, ■■■■■ n:4r ■ ■ h " ■ • ' ■;-. ' " H ' " - 1- ' ■■■«, cS ' ' " »i 1 ■■■ -.■■■■; ■ - ' . " - •■ . l ' P 1, » ••■.■■,•- -■• W-. ' Si ' - .. ■ -Wi . ' :»f.: ' s ' ' V! ' ;5=-)Z i! ' f? i) - ): ' f } ' y J r: -( -ir; r;! ' r X ' isions 7 ho II figure of another day. That lone and pensive looks Upon the doors that lead the way To time ett crusted boobs. And marks the passing up and dozen Of youth upon the stair, .■ind green oak leaves becoming broivn- Years leave thee changeless there! And yet -hcn each neu ' sunset floics Into the deepening skies, I wonder at the light that glon-s In thy far-visioned eyes. -y - ' -g;i i v : 5 ;g a a« 1 1 ' . -i z- m O, ' isited und L ' n ' isited Tiic criimbhng place still daily hiitns li ' ith busy life, and drans The campus close, and still becomes The seat of each new " cause. " Bearing zdth aiicieiii dignity Bach laugh and merry jest. And nightly has its dream to be Alone at last, to rest. r ' T?V - j- zr r - e .-?yl - J-J r s - g yi VTir I.J :ygs-g?-? rig5r.g3n?g- .-i; y y yg -T i 5 i ' i iV {i? ' i ■ " ■■ ■ ' ' ' - ' 1 V?r ;b V:: g:rySa g ag= ' Ili - - cS g gg T: X Vr ga J Tav(i .MeiiH.irials T c tlust tirifts up wlwie marcliiug feet Parade the level ground, ' The turf thrczi ' s bach a muffled beat. .hid sharp commandments sound. I silent figure, tall and straight .llcrt, at outpost stands, ' ! ' ! ' • minute man of ninety-eight, II ' ith musket in Ins hai:ds. fe-) 5 V .V ' ) Sb g= g TS y gg( c;S r r?i r rr ' A - Folwell Hall The austere intimacy of Thy marble corridors li ' as quarried from the itibor}i lo: c Of ttwii for cultured lores. And raised to be a monument Against the coming years. To mark the great accomplishment Of scholarcd pioneers. 1 m ' . 4 ) v y: v?.-; v: ' g;. aa gb y T . gjg - c ea , gr T: jfv i - -;? li m Alice Shcvlin r ( .V clinths to meet the eaves, Vfon the russet walls. And from the gently rustling lea7-es A nestiijg bluebird calls. ' The memories of long hours spent In this sweet scented place Must be like smiles of soft content From a beloved face. ! - t " ' :: rm ' :. ;-■!-. ;-!J-..r..;,[ x f • :7A a - y-lh VTFTS r ' ■; 3 V- . V t .Irk ; ; J. - rT = •gkg ga J Vi V Vi ' i y ' S l ' r xl ' H rhivtinic Hours A cheery tire, and by the grate. Our tournaments of chess. All. men we ' ve strived to emulate Were happier ivith less! Then slip with in these doors and he A connoisseur of nooks — • Forget thy cares and fly icith nic. A refugee from books! B I ' 1 ) A Chemist Rciigcuts Icaf in startled strife. .■ind wonders come to fyass That change the course of hunitiu AH in a tube of glass! Still patiently the chemist tries To change base metal gold. And from the flame the z-af ' ors riSi Like gliosts of secrets old. life- Bill ' - .•-:-- ' . ■■ • ' ; ■■ --- ' " ' : y ' ' ' ' ' " v (rrr- v ' pfi ' --:: jj: -i-cl-tiiiia: o.. ;; ■-.-■ ' . -bl S2: ISS2S3J.5S = -.-;;ry; ' i- ' vj?ji lLkt,_ ,Si -:i I:Ljlil-:3=._-, :iinij -:i::ijUiii£=. - i-ii,-ii ' rill llJn If I ' il ' Sairih ' ' ' -Tr i Tiir " K It ft r it ' t l= ) )ii= S3)iS ' y ' S ' l r ' r r A Fable QUITIC WITHOUT MORAL .4 Man from the Country came one Day To see a little of life. And he asked his Friend to shoze the Way .Iboiit the City of Strife. The Farmer zeondercd at the lights. And thought of his Prairie Home, Where peofyle went to Bed o ' nights And used the Dav to Roam. II And he asked the City Man to tell The Reason for this Thing, IVhy No One hncu- his neighbor well. And Night should only bring The Time to zvander up and Down The Streets. He could not see Hoiv People lived in this Big Town And kept their Senses free. ? ' ::-0:-; V ' ' ' rf ) ' ;£ vr??: . ' -T fiP ,- g? ga «ta ' ti gg r , rr j g jg ' n i- -i i!ig ' j; rg: g5sc - i j: - j g?gg5? gT7r ' -ir ?:3 si -ca-v; ' :s5 si ' S p ! ' a: : :;::gi r -; ; -■ fe i F fe-g g v?: vT - ga- g y ' ' .r ti gg r - r -r Vr g r-f -ii s: (Jur God Hath Many W ' ays Foiling leai ' e.f. omi in tiic trees. The branches shozving bare, While overhead the gray gnosc flees From Winter in the air. And then the Sf ring • and soon ive saw Him zL ' iuging bach again. So paths divide — sotvc study lazv — ■ Bui some tahc I ' T with Pan. 4g) g= ?= V-? S ga-y5 ' V SJi« gi ' V Tag « d«gar;:? g J T ' w j ) VT : V r.. V ?:r - g; g Anchors Cut It i.( a pleasant thing to hoi e Of finding placid streams. When zt ' C have cut the anchor rope And sailed for Port o ' Dreams. But come whatever may, I kno2v IVhen zfe have turned the bend. We ' ll bravely take our luck and go Exploring to the end! ADMINISTRATION and THE COLLEGES litiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiMiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiirri_ DR. CYRUS W. NORTHROP 1834-1922 ?.[iiniiiiiiiiiiiiimiiimuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiii iiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiii iiiitiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiinitiiiiii :JJ|tlllllllllMIIIIIMIIIIIIimllltmil1IIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIItllllllllllllllllllllllllMIIIIIIMMIIIIIIIIUIIIUIIII lll1IIMMIIIIIIMIMIIIIIIIII iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiniiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Sg: S:. ' ES2S Bi3Sr.S3 ;£iS J To Dr. Cyrus Northrop Bv Jl ' illiuiii jratts Fokccll Died at his home in Minneapolis April 3, 1922, Dr. Cyrus Northrop, Pres- ident Emeritus of the University of Minnesota. Such a brief headline in the newspapers of this following morning is bringing sighs from many hearts and tears to many eyes in our own country and to some in foreign lands. To some of us he was especially endeared as neighbor, friend and counsellor, brother in Christ, or professional colleague; he was loved and admired by all for his character, his nobly simple life, his extraordinary gifts as an orator, and his devotion to duty and service. His wisdom was consummate. He had no airy romantic schemes of educa- tion; but taking people — and especially young people — as he saw them with his un- clouded vision, he strove to make the most of existing facilities as approved by ex- perience. Taking regents and faculties as he found them, he planned no revolution, but with unerring sagacity secured the best of individual effort and general co- operation. He appreciated science, he appreciated literature and art, but what he most desired was to have the University remain a place of training for character, noble aspiration, and devotion to service. What he thus inspired by precept he taught by example. It is not easy to single out for mention particular traits in so rounded a per- sonality as that of President Northrop. The one which has ever most impressed the writer was his magnanimity, his great-mindedness. He took no narrow tech- nical views of men and things, but ever the large, the generous, the tolerant view. Guided by settled principles, he did not need to invent a new policy for every emer- gency. His colleagues and his students always knew where he stood; this made it easy and comfortable to work with him and under him. If there was, however, a phase of his life of supreme importance it was his ab- solute devotedness to the gospel and person of Jesus Christ, who was to him liter- ally the guide of his life. From that source came his philosophy o f life, his rules of conduct, and his principles of action. In this moment of sudden bereavement we cannot think of biographical de- tails and hardly know how to express our sorrow. Farewell, Dear President Nor- throp: your kindly face we shall not see again, nor hear your gracious words; but the memory of them will abide till it comes our turn to follow you. S l iiiiiiiiiiiiiiitmiii iiiniMMiiHi»iiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiLiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiii 1 --- s ADMINISTRATION L_S BOARD OF REGENTS S " S 2J PERSONNEL. The Hon. Fred B. Sxyder Minneapolis The President of the Board The Hon. L. D. Coffm.an Minneapolis The President of the I ' niz ' ersity The Hon. J. A. O. Preus Minneapolis The Governor of the State The Hon. J. M. McConnell St. Paul The Suf ' erinteiideiit of Education The Hon. Pierce Butler St. Paul The Hon. C. W. Glotfelter Waterville The Hon. W. J. M.wo Rochester The Hon. George H. Partridge Minneapolis The Hon. L. E. Potter Springfield The Hon. Charles L. Sommers St. Paul The Hon. John G. Williams Dulutli The Hon. Milton M. Williams Minneapolis Page 30 EDWARD E. NICHOLSOX Dean of Student Affairs Tlie I ' niversity of Minnesota family — students and those connected with the staff (hiring the first quarter of the school year just past, consisted of ap- proximately nine thousand. This spring and following springs there will be leaving this family or com- munity group, a large number. This loss will be more than replaced each fall by that ever oncoming group — beginners in our community or college life, our so-called freshmen. To the senior class belongs a large part of the responsibility for creating and Ijuilding up a spirit of friendliness, of sympathy and of welcome, with which to receive the new members each year. Under the influence of this spirit they will early become staunch, loyal Minnesota men and women, giving of their best for their University and. as a result, receiving the largest measure of good for themselves. T : H xiL.-w . ' WljS. g; r jCaYS? ADMINISTRATION JESSIE LADD Dean of Women I believe that our students will come to realize that we have, here at Min- nesota, a wonderful L ' niversity with unlimited opportunities for self-improve- ment. If only our students would measure up to the advantages offered them, and to the expectations of the parents who send them forth with such high hopes. I am glad to congratulate the women of the University, and the Women ' s Self-Government Association Board in particular, on their achievements in the past and their fine plans for the future. If we are to have an honor system, and we surely must have, I feel that it will be due to the continuous efTorts of the women to raise the standards of student thinking. Let me pay tribute to the earnest girls who are working their way through the University. Who knows of their self-denial, their cheerful acceptance of ever-increasing burdens ? This supreme endeavor on the part of many students to fit themselves to play a worthy part in the work of the world must arouse our enthusiasm and respect. Miile we have a great body of such earnest stu- dents, we need never worrv for the future nf the L ' niversitx ' . ' h6 C(_ . ROYAL R. SHUMWAY Dean of Students ' Work Committee Some years ago Minnesota students used to speculate upon the possibility that the institution had reached the limit of its growth. Such a question no longer interests us as we are face to face with new problems due to increased enroll- ment. These problems while perplexing are not insoluble, if we who are inter- ested in the future Minnesota, co-ordinate our efforts. Such co-operation is after all the test of our loyalty. R. R. SHl ' MWAY. i Si L C3t5 ADMINISTRATION E. B. PIERCE Secretary of General Alumni Association We alumni wlio have gone on before look back with keen interest to the golden hours spent on the old campus, and while in days gone by we occasionally felt the irk of class room requirements, we realize now that those were indeed halcyon days. Somehow we take for granted that you are giving adequate time to the one thing for which you entered the University — scholastic training. On the other hand, we hope that you will never forget that to you belongs the privilege and duty of perpetuating and improving upon Minnesota ' s choicest traditions, that your class and college activities are governed by that fine sense of sportsmanship and never-quit spirit that is characteristic of Minnesota and that the campus atmosphere is permeated with that magnificent complex of influences which we call Minnesota spirit. E. B. PIERCE. SCIENCE, LITERATURE and the ARTS H=S 2J J. B. JOHNSTON FUTURE OF OUR ACADEMIC COLLEGE By Dean J. B. Johnston T HE number of students in the College of Liberal Arts has ■ ' ■ increased in seven years about two and one half times. The Junior College and the freshman class have grown still more rapidly. Professional schools have added to their requir- ed preparation in liberal arts and new professional schools have been established, making such requirements. About three- fourths of the teaching in the college is done for other col- leges. The future of the Arts College will depend upon the relations that shall exist between it and the professional schools and upon the interest that shall be shown in pure science and in philosophic and humanistic studies. There are three possibilities : The college may become in still greater degree an institution preparing for the profession- al schools, the advanced work in its own proper departments being neglected or subordinated. The preparatory work may be subordinated and the true university work emphasized and built up. The preparatory work and the proper university work may be apprehended in their true relations and so ar- ticulated that both may be adequately supported and devel- oped. To subordinate either division of the college work will lead to dissatisfaction, friction and waste of effort. To build up both in an ideal way will mean greater interest and financial support from the public and increased enthusiasm and loyalty among both students and alumni. Where our future ought to lie is obvious. iir] flit! iTTTT f M W, t 5i mkM.M. a I tzi ' M ' ail FOLWEI.L HALL P " ol vell Hall is the one buildinjj usually associated with the College of Science, Literature and the Arts. It contains the offices of the Dean and three Assistant Deans and the offices and recitation rooms used for the work in Anthro- pology, Astronomy, English, Mathematics, Philosophy, Sociology and Foreign Languages. The work in History, Music, Political Science and Psychology and the laboratory sciences is done in other buildings. The college offers a four year general course leading to the degree of Bache- lor of Arts. Years ago this was the only course olTered by the college and some people are not aware of the great change that has taken place in recent years. The College of Science, Literature and the Arts now offers a large numljer of vocational courses most of which are begun in the college but finished in the professional schools of the LTniversity. About sixty per cent of the freshmen and sophomores of the college are registered in these vocational courses. The re- maining forty per cent are supposedly taking the general course hut as a matter of fact many of them expect to enter one of the professional schools, but they have not decided which one. The number of students taking these vocational courses is steadily increasing. Two years ago decidedly more than half of the freshmen and sophomores were taking the general course. Now the number is decidedly less than half. The courses taken by large numbers of students are those which lead to The School of Business, The Medical School, The Col- lege of Education, The College of Dentistry and The Law School. THE MAIX IIKAG Tlie College of Science, Literature and the Arts is especially interested in the relatively small number of those who can afford to spend four years in col- lege l efore they liegin studies that are strictly vocational, but it also welcomes the large number of stvidents who enter with a definite plan to leave the college and enter one of the professional schools after one, two or three years. msv - J ' -nKlHKiK I Page sS AGRICULTURE, FORESTRY and HOME ECONOMICS L_S°=S_S ' m S° " EJ FUTURE AGRICULTURAL TRALX ' IXG W. C. COFFEY By Dean W. C. Coffev DURING the past twenty years the Colleges of Agriculture in the United States have made enormous growth in buildings, equipment, teaching staffs and student enrollments. In 1901 the total enrollment in the College of Agriculture, University of Minnesota, was nineteen; in 1921 it was nine hundred forty-seven. Of course, all farmers cannot have training in an institution of higher learning, but evidently America is convinced that a percentage in the farmer group should be just as thoroughly trained as the best trained in any other of the great groups of our society. The farmer is both a business man and a laborer, there- fore he needs to know the many ways of business ; also the many ways of labor. He deals with plants and animals, and hence needs to be informed in the .great realm of biological science, especially those phases which deal with the phenom- ena of reproduction, growth and disease in the higher forms of plant and animal life. He is the custodian of the soil and in this capacity must know soil chemistry and soil physics. He is an important factor in country life, and should have discernment in those questions which pertain purelj- to cul- tural and sociological matters. How- to treat the soil, and how to handle plants and ani- mals for maximum production were, for a number of years, the outstanding, in fact, almost the sole features in courses for agricultural students. Only lately have we come to realize the importance of such subjects as economics, farm manage- ment and rural sociology. The country as a whole has a much better conception of agriculture than it had twenty years ago. This is due. in very large part, to our agricultural colleges and experiment sta- tions. The colleges have greatly benefited by the literature produced by the experiment stations. The curricula of the colleges have improved as the literature has increased so that the student who is interested in agriculture may now be as- sured of an opportunity for a significant, well balanced train- ing if he enters a college of agriculture. U R COLLEGE of AGRICULTURE, FORESTRY and HOME ECONOMICS -e w STUDENT SELF-GOVERX.MEXT Bv Dean E. M. Freeman ARE we writing an important chapter in the history of the University of Minnesota in the development of a permanent honor system, or are we merely condnctmg futile experiments? Institutional progress is often made by individuals or groups of individuals wholly unconscious of the historical im- portance of their contribution. It is not always possible to foretell the future of contemporaneous historical movements, but on the other hand, the consideration of new movements in the light of their probable or possible historical relation to pro.gress is of tremendous value in arriving at a clearer under- standing and judgment concerning siich movements. The av- erage student may not appreciate the historical significance of his present stand on the honor systein, but his personal code of ethics is the unit of material from which the whole struc- ture must be built, and he is, consciously or unconsciously, the builder for the future. While it may not be safe to predict that the present honor systems in force in several colleges of the University will survive in the many possible developments of the University ' s future life, one may at least reasonably hope for and perhaps confidently e.xpect some honor system to ultimately liecome a permanent feature of University student life. Student self-government is not the fundamental basis of an honor system. It is merely an instrument of promotion and aid in the development of such a system. The real basis of a permanent honor system must lie in a prevailing senti- ment against dishonesty and cheating in any form. It must be a community standard of honesty backed by the deeds as well as the ethical theories of a large majority of the student citizens. I believe that the basic principles both of a student self- government and of an honor code are established features in the lionor system of the College of . griculture. Forestry and Home Economics. I am even optimistic enough to believe not only that both of these features will be more and more firmly fixed with the experiences and progress of the years, but that the results and achievements of this college will con- tribute materially to the establishment of a permanent all-Uni- versitv honor svstem. Page 40 DAIRY STOCK JUDGING TEAM In Comj ctltion at ' 7in ' Coiuircss. Waterloo. Iowa, mid Xatioiuil Ihiiry . ' ■thaw. .? . Pniil Gtor L- C. Cuuper Elmer X. Hanson A. B. Rayburn, Coach Walter Menzel Irving W. Meade Medal awarded for Iiiterscholastic Competition, to Members of the Dairy Stock and Animal Husban(lr - Judging Teams. ANIMAL HUSBANDRY JUDGING TEAM In Competition at hitcnialional Lire-Stock Sho ' i- ' . Chicaijo. Illinois Earl Stoner Delmer H. LaVoi E. F. Ferrin. Coach Robert Douglass Jack Plonsky George C. Cooper Page 4? SIXTH ANNUAL LIVE-STOCK SHOW lliijl) Men ill l- ' ittiiii and Sliozcinii Stock Car! L. Spong R. A Fisher (Swine) (Dairy) George C. Cooper Jack Plonsky Henry Jo)inson (Beef) (Horses) (Sheep) CLASS OF ' 23 BASKET-BALL TEAM ir ;?j rr.s- of lutcrchisx Tonruaincui Vancua Johnson Christian iCapt.j Eddy Brinkman Anderson _s° =seJ OFFICERS Jack Plonskv Weslf.v D. Stegner Elmer X. Hansen Homer Ballinger President J ' icc-Prcsidciit Secretary Treasurer ALMO B. ABELL JACK ADAMS C. G. ANDERSON HOMER BALLIXGEK ROV BALLINGER JACK BARNARD EDWIN BECKER HAROLD BLESI BEN B. BROWN C. G. CARLSON A. R. CATANZARO WILBUR CAULFIELD VICTOR CIIRISTGAU LYLE CHURCHILL G. E. COCHRAN GEORGE COOPER LAWRENCE DOTEN FRANK DOUGLASS ROBERT DOUGLASS WILLIAM ELLING J. ELLIOTT W. M. EMERSON R. A. FISCHER FRANKLLN FOBES ROBERT GAALASS LAWRENCE GOV ' E MEMBERS MARTIN HAGEN CONRAD HAMMAR ELMER N. HANSON " H. HECKER ORBIE HIPPLE ALN ' IE HOBERG CHARLES HOLCOMBE LESLIE HOLT H. J. HURLBURT WALTER JERGENS EARL TERTSON H. E. JOHNSON NORRIS JOHNSON SHERMAN JOHNSON F. J. KELLEY PAUL KUNKLE I. R. LAMBERT ELMORE LANGE DELMER LaVOI HOWARD I. MAGLADRY EUGENE R. JIEADE IR ' IN JIEADE WALTER MENZEL KARL MILLER HAROLD MORRIS F. H. MULLIN J. B. MURPHY LEONARD MURPHY JACK C. PLONSKY DAVE PURDV GEORGE OUAM ELMER REESE LLOYD RICHARDS RUSSEL SEATH YARD M. SHEPARD WARREN SIMPSON ALFRED SJOWALL WESLEY STEGNER FRANK SVOBODA WILLIS TOMPKINS ARTHUR TRUE GEORGE TRUOG J. C. WELSH VERNON WHITELEY E. C. WICK ERNST J. WIECKING EDWIN E. WILSON PHIL WILSON L. VAN CURA WALTER YOUNGDALE AG. EDUCATION CLUB [..S S—S B=SeJ OFFICERS Howard Magladrv H. E. Blesi Arnold F. Hinrichs Walter Menzel SHF.RMAX DICKINSOX WILLIAM P. DYEU HAROLD E. BLESI ROBERT S. DUNLOP F. FOBES DONALD FLETCHER WILLIAM G. GOSS R. C. HASTINGS JOHN ADAMS EDWIN BECKER ED, BRINKMAN RALPH o. BILLIE WILBUR CAULFIELD LYLE CHURCHILL VICTOR CHRISTGA ' F. A. GARFOOr JAMES HALL LAWRENCE DOTEX R. B. ERNST J. E. GRATHWOL FACULTY A. M. FIELD E. W. LATHROP MEMBERS— 1922 CHARLES IIINKLEY ARNOLD F. HINRICHS H. M. WILSOX -ICTOR LEWITUS HOWARD MAGLADRY I. MEADE 1923 H. W. HAECKER AL ' IE HOBERG H. F. HOLLAXDS EX ' ERETT R. JOHNSON PAUL W. KUNKEL ELMORE LANGE DONALD McCLINTOCK L. L. MURPHY ALBERT A, OLESBERG 1924 LESLIE KLOPFLEISCH WALTER LeMON LeROY SMITH President I ' ice President Secretary Treasurer DR. A. -. STORM W. R. MENZEL HELMAR OSTREM CLARENCE S. ROSS PERCY E. TATE THOR TUNHEIM RALPH PRYOR ELMER QUIST HERBERT ROBERTSON WARREN SIMPSON GEORGE TAYLOR JOSEPH TAYLOR L, H. VAiNCURA GARRIET WIEGLAND W. WOOD G. L, SULERUD GEORGE TRUOG Hinrichs, Dunn. Hecker. Fobes. Tate. Becker, Adams, Blesi, Murphy, " Simpson. Kunkei, Fletcher, Churchill, Field, Hinckley. Christgau, Vancura, Magladry, Menzel, Ostrum L_S 2_S OFFICERS Alvin Anderson Donald Fletcher Beth Harvey Lyle Churchill President Vice President Secretary Treasurer DONALD FLETCHER ROBERT DUNLOP AGRICULTURE lyle CHURCHILL HOWARD I. MAGLADRY VrCTOR A. CHRISTGAU HOMER BALLIXGER BETH HARVEY BLANCHE SWANSOX HOME ECONOMICS 1924 GERTRUDE ALLEN FLOREX ' CE HASTEDT HAZEL HERMAXSON ROSE STUDNICKA FORESTRY ALVIN A. ANDERSON A. .T. STREINZ M ' ■ H 1 Wk H m H I P l I H ' fl Ki ' ' r3H ■ r4 H Im pH C " ? - ■ 1 ■ i m Ballinger Dunlop Streinz Magtadry Fletcher Studnicka Allen Hastedt Christgau Anderson Harvey Hermanson Churchill FORESTRY LJS 3—S e=s " sj E. G. CHKVMCV THE FORESTERS CARRY ON By Prof. E. G. Cheyney ' I " HE time has come once more for the Foresters tc make ■ ' ■ their bow before the Gopher Public, and the opportunity finds them in fine feather for the ceremony. The war scars are still apparent in the senior class, but the other classes al- ready exceed their pre-war strength, and the old morale has returned, the morale without which so little can be accom- plished. The Foresters have always claimed more " pep " than any other aggregation on the Campus and this year they are making good their claim through their unstinted loyalty to University ideals, with a goodly excess to invest in their own fame. I congratulate them on their comeback and believe in their claim. Pase 4S FORESTRY CLUB L_S°°S_S WSJ Otto W. Axdersox Ralph AI. XelsOiN Philip Bryan Louis Leffelman OFFICERS President I ' icc President Secretary Treasurer E. G. CHEVXKV T. p. WENTLING FACULTY 11. allisox S. HAXSEX S. A. GRAHAM LELAXD DeFLON G. II. WU.CilX A. AXDERSOX 1 1. W. ANDERSOX S. r.fRTON R. M. XELSON 192 .1. . . SIIEEHAX i;, rii.WER V. G. WILSON H. BETZOLD O, P. BRYAN H. H. CHESEBROUGH L. C. CHRISTOFERSOX O. C. DOCKSTADER A. FROST HAMILTON LEFFELMAX McCREERY NELSON 1923 NELSON PAGEL PROBSTFIELD STEVENS STREIXZ C. SUNDAY I ' . TILDEN N. IIPTOX C. WES WIG P. VOUXGERS T. FERGRAEUS 1924 W. BARRETT H. BERGGREX A. BLAGE n. CHRISTIAXSOX R. ECKLUXD C. FLAXAGAN B. FORSETH C. GAY J. GORDON L. HENRY KXIGHT KXUTSON LYNNE MATUREX PENDERGAST M. PILLOW C. PIXXEY T. I ' (IRZ. DEK W. Rri ' lTIIE i:. SHEFFIELD 19: H. BLAXDIX N. BOETTCHER C. BROOKFIELl) L. L. BUCK R. CHAPMAN G. P. COOPER R. DELAXEY E. ERICKSOX R. ERICKSOX . . E ' I " .RTS J EX SEX KUENZEL NEMEC R. CEY SHADDUCK w. siii:ki;. ki . , sri;L ' ii. . R. THOMSON G. WlincIIURCH LIFE OF THE LUMBER JACKS L_S°°eLS HJ MILDRED WEIGLEY THE DIVISION OF HOME ECONOMICS OF THE FUTURE B - Pkof. Mildred Weigley T F tile future growth of the Divisiou could be predicted on ■ ■ the basis of the past we should anticipate in 1932, a regis- tration of about 650 students and a faculty membership of about twice the present number. While such changes would make the Division present quite a different aspect to alumnae returning, yet such a change could take place without really showing any marked differences in the actual Home Econom- ics work offered. In other words, the progress of the Divi- sion of Home Economics in the future will not be marked primarily by increase in number of students and faculty but rather by the way in which the Division keeps pace with, and leads the best Home Economics thought in the country. No one would venture any positive statement regarding the points at which .greatest emphasis will be placed in Home Economics in the next ten years, but I believe we are safe in saying that there will be seen during this period, a definite growth in Research work in Home Economics, in the field of Food and Nutrition, Textiles and Clothing, and Home Management. Much of this work will be carried on from the point of view that investigations must be made which will enable us to better train women for their function as con- sumers, and for their responsibility for caring adequately for the physical and social well-being of the members of their families. B HOME ECONOMICS L.s°H HOME ECONOMICS ASSOCIATION COUNCIL S° H=S iJ OFFICERS Irma Ward President Rose Studnicka f ' ft ' President Alpha Peterson Seeretary Dorothy Schweiger Treasurer MEMBERS 1922 IRilA CURTIS alpha PETERSON ' IIERAB TUPPER LUCILLE GRONDAHL DOROTHY SCHWEIGICR IRMA WARD LILLIAN LUXDBERG ROSE STUDNICKA 1923 MARGARET BORUM 1924 ELEANOR MCKELL KUTII WILSON 1925 ESTHER lIAL ' ORSE CORA HOX ' ERSTAn Peterson Curti: Brown Schweiger Ward Wilsiin Lundberg Grondahl Hoeverstad Nickel! Halvorsen Tupper T Sl.Lai HOME ECONOMICS THE DIVISION OF HOME ECONOMICS Its Or ;anicatio}i HE work of the- Division of Home Economics is organized primarily arnund those activities which are fundamental in the traininsr of women fiir the occupation of home making. The nicist significant functions of the homemaker ' s occupations are those found in the fields of food and nutrition, textiles and clothing, home management, and related art. These finu fields of activity, therefore, furnish the technical subject-matter courses for the four primary sections into which the work of the division is organized, namely. Foods and Nutrition, Textiles and Clothing, Home iNIanagenient, and Related Art. The General Cijurse in Home Economics is made up of work selected from these four lines of work, together with related and supporting courses from other departments of the University. The training of teachers of Home Economics for the State of Minnesota is one of the main responsibilities of the division. Seventy-five cent of the students prepare themselves for this field. The teachers ' training group, therefore, forms another line of work in the division. It has come to be recognized that home economics training forms the sound- est foundation for certain other occupations into which women are now entering. Thus a considerable number of students now take the courses which prepare for the work of the dietician, the nutrition expert, the institutional manager and the extension worker. Recenth ' a further line of work, that of Institutional Management, has been organized. A special curriculum in institutional njanagement has been made, and a considerable number of girls are going into the fields for which this is a preparation. AGRICULTURE, FORESTRY and ECONOMICS CLASS OFFICERS SENIOR CLASS Skuli Hrutfiord py-sidcnt Florexce Hastedt .... J ' icr-Prcsidcnt Hazel Hermaxsox Sccrctarv DoxALD G. Fletcher Treasurer JU.XIOR CL. SS Ernst J. Wiecking President Mildred Robertsox .... J ' ice-Prcsident Bess Hendricksox Secretary Jack D. Barxard Treasurer SOPHOMORE CLASS Carl L. Spong President Irma Ericksox J ' icc-Prcsident EvELYX BoRG Secretary Dave Purdy Treasurer FRESH. ALAX CLASS Karl ALller President Stella Distad Vice-President AL ry Thompson Secretary ToRSTEiN Grixager Treasurer EL_S B_S " SU G. V. nOWRIE AIMS OF THE BUSINESS SCHOOL By Dean George W. Dowrie THE School of Business, now in its third year, can face the future with somewhat more assurance than when it first took its place two years ago, among the schools and colleges of Minnesota. The various programs of study have been improved, better materials for the study of business have been provided and there have been added to the staff men familiar with business in both its theoretical and practical aspects. The present year has been particularly characterized : first, by the adoption of a plan whereby high grade students may complete their course in less than the usual four years ; sec- ond, by the inauguration of a co-operative arrangement with various Twin City business establishments, under which a senior devotes two days per week to working in a business of the type in which he is planning to engage and is rotated through the various departments under the supervision of an officer of the firm and a member of the School of Business faculty ; third, by the introduction of a two year pro,gram of study for disabled service men, the aim being as effective a combination of fundamental and applied business courses as the short space of time available will permit. Now that provision has been made for instruction in all of the important aspects of business training, the School of Business expects to devote itself to the improvement of the quality of that instruction, to the inculcation of a spirit of social-mindedness in its students and to an endeavor to be of real service to the business interests of the commonwealth. L=s a COMMERCE CLUB s ' m S 2J OFFICERS Earl G. Bergii President R. Leslie Duncan J ' ice President Cv E. Black Secretary Earl R. Baker Treasurer SPEAKERS J. F. Er.EKSOLE. Asst. Federal Reserve Agent Fed. Res. Bank, Mpls. GEtiRc.E W. DowRiE. Dean of the School of Business. W. W. Phillips, Merchandising Manager, Dayton Co., I Ipls. E. J. Bishop, of Bishop, Brissman Co., St. Paul. V. B. MiLLEN, Manager Foreign Exchange Department, Capital X ' ational Bank, St. Paul. J. F. Jordan, Credit Manager Wynian, Partridge and Co. G. R. M. KTiN, Executive Vice President, Great Xorthern R. R. Co. Simon Kruse, Owner and Manager, Radisson Hotel, Mpls. Duncan Bergh Baker COMMERCE CLUB H_S s=s FACULTY MEMBERS. BLAKEV. R. G. DICKINSON ' , Z. C. DOWRIE. DEAX G. V. EBERSOLE. J. F. FARMER. R. 11. CARVER. F. B. GUNNARSON. A. B. HEILMAN, E. A. IIUDGETT, B. D. NOBLE. H. S. OSTLUND, H. J. REIGHARD. P. STEHMAN, J. W. YOUNG. J. S. ACTIVE MEMBERS JACOBSOX, II. JACOBSON, P. R. JOHNSON. A. D. JOHNSON, ' . JOHNSON. V. E. KARON, JI. KINGSFORD, A. KLAGSTAD. R. KUNO. I. R. L. RSEN. E. V. LARSON. H. V. LEVIN, J. LEIVESTAn. H. LUSCHER. A. MARSTON. W. E. MARTIN. K. MARTEN. R. MARTINSON. S. A. MEYERS. W. R. NELSON. W. E. NORDSTROM, A. OLSEN. M. N. PARK, L. C. PATTERSON. J. P. P. ULSON, P. J. PETERSON, E. O. RATZLAFF. C. J. ROTERUS. .- . J. RUMBLE. D. B. SILVER. J. L. SLOCUM. J. STEPHANSON, H. STROM. H. R. SWENSON. H. R. SWENSRUD, S. A. TETT, CARL THOMPSON, J. R. VAN FOSSEN, R. WELCH. A. B. WENTZ. H. H. WESTMAN. R. T. WOLKOI ' F. W. KI - Lfi " ' " fcirMr- " - " - " BT TJH bI Hk . ■ Y - JT ' Hflr jj Hj S B 3 ■ mlu M m mM iHn P 4% i pdV ■ •, ' -■• ■:x- - ' ■ ; LS BUSINESS COUNCIL S " P BJ 0A. Skok Hedlund Baker Johnson Bergh OFFICERS Walter E. Johnson President Ernest J. Hedlund . . Secretary and Treasurer Walter E. Johnson . All-U Council Representative MEMBERS 1922 EARL R. BAKER EARL G. BERGH WALTER E. JOHNSON 1923 ERNEST J. HEDLUND BEATRICE L. SKOK CLASS OFFICERS SENIOR Lawrence S. Clark President William W. Walsh .... Vice President Lillian Mittledorf Secretary Donald P. Carmichael Treasurer JUNIOR Otho J. Hicks President Sidney A. Swensrud .... Vice President Esther F. Staley . . . Secretary and Treasurer °e_s° = eJ A FORECAST OF DENTISTRY By Dean Alfred Owre IDEALLY, dental ethication slmuld braiuii off somewhere from the tree trunk of mcthcal education, a tree which has for its roots preliminary training in mathematics, physics, biology, chemistry, a foreign language, and English com- position. It should have the same relation to the parent stem as does the study of other regions, c. g. brain and nervous system, eye and ear, nose and throat, chest and heart, etc. The specialist in the oral region should have the same stand- ing as the specialist in any other region. His work is as es- sentially vital, involving vital tissue, and requiring thorough biolo.gical knowledge for its proper practise. This is the fundamental necessity — to train specialists in the mouth re- gion, capable of diagnosing and prescribing for ills of the mouth. For the mechanical work involved, in the care of the mouth it is possible to train men in much less time than is re- quired for the oral specialist, and in much greater numbers. These men should work only under the direction of the oral specialist ; and the latter should relegate the mechanical phases of oral treatment to the trained mechanic. It were as logical, to borrow an analogy from a noted scientist, to expect an eye specialist to make all glasses for which he writes pre- scriptions as to require an oral specialist to fill, clean, or other- wise mechanically treat all teeth his diagnosis finds faulty. This, briefly, is the future of dentistry as it is forecast by leading educators. How soon, and in what manner, this will come about depends largely on the findings of the Carnegie Survey of Dental Education, now in progress. ' sryc DENTISTRY Page 6a DENTISTRY m ' .: - . , Tin-: |}|:m building Dentistry at present attracts a somewhat creative type of student, capable of executing the highly delicate, exacting technique of oral therapeusis. The den- tal student should have, moreover, an interest in the biological sciences, for den- tistry is rapidly progressing toward its ultimate goal as a specialty in medicine. The best schools of dentistry, now require of their students the same biological preparation as is required of medical students. If a man — or a woman — combines fine mechanical skill with the scientific type of mind he will probably find free expression for his talents in a profession where both qualities are hourly in requisi- tion. There are many opportunities for specialization within the profession, a fact which permits a student with unusual ability, either technical or scientific, to discover a field where his energies may have full play. Approximately two-fifths of the present course at Minnesota is devoted to the biological foundation necessary to anyone who is to be permitted to treat vital tissue, and three-fifths to practice. Since dental therapeutics requires ex- pert mechanical technique, a prerequisite is mechanical drawing or shop practice. Other requirements of the pre-dental year are Chemistry, Animal Biology, and English. The last two years of the course are devoted to clinical practice in the dental infirmary of the University and other Hospitals, and several State Institu- tions. Page 6t e_s sj OFFICERS Lucille Larson Hannah East Gretchen Holtz President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS 1923 L0RRAIX1-: AXDIIRSON MAE COX HANNAH EAST FLORENCE FORSTER MILDRED GOLBERG ORPHA HAXSTAD GRETCHEN HOLTZ HESTER HOLEN HARRIET HORTOX lOXE JACKSOX LEOTA KOHL EDXA LARSON LUCILLE LARSON MARY MAHER THEODORA NELLERMOE JEAN O ' DONNELL SYLVIA PEXA PAULINE POOL KRNA RISHMILLER ■j ■ H H -i K tm n H 1 H %ll ■ B IP - MTTW r B| r " ' ' H ■ 1- f [1 r l ■ V -» « i H T ■ ) 1 1 L. Larson Pexa Horton East Cox Hanstad Jackson Anderson Rishn Zigelmaier Holtz Nellermoe E. Larson Colberts Pool iller O ' Donnell Holen Maher Forster COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY CLASS OFFICERS SENIOR Robert Kellv President Jo Baker Vice President Leonard Aamodt . . . Secretary-Treasurer JUNIOR Harold R. Harris President Frank L. Gardner Viee President Harold R. Burkhardt .... Secretary Robert T. Dean Treasurer SOPHOMORE Ed Ch.vlk President Rov Wild Vice President AI. Berxadixe Dolan . . Sccrctarx-Treasurer FRESHMAN W ' eb.ster Johxsiix INIaurice Lowe Gladys Fredexburg J. Leonard McGill Dr. McGii. er. President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Student Council Rep. L.s°°a EXTENSION DIVISION S " s=ej J. I. I ' ETTIJOHX THE EXTEXSIOX DIVISION UCJECTIVE E} ' J. J. Pettijohn THE University Extension movement was inaugurated in its present form only about seventeen years ago, but it is now definitely established in practically every state in the Union. The Extension Division of the University of Minne- sota was established on its present basis in 1913. The rapid growth of the extension idea is indicative of the trend of our times toward adult education. Even the college graduate feels the necessity for continuing his education under university supervision. But what is University Extension ? It is an organized effort to give to the people of the state who do not go to college some of the advantages enjoyed by the few who are able to engage in residence study. It reaches out to the clerk, the wcu ' k ingman, the teacher, the housewife, the public official, and it offers eacli of them instruction according to his needs. It goes to city, town, and country to aid and to prosper the community. The university is a center of learning — a place where knowl- edge is accumulated and advanced. The great problem of our civilization is to disseminate this knowledge, to close the gap between the man who knows and the man who does. Uni- versity Extension is the plan which the modern university has developed for " transmuting science into practice " and for making possible the " application of knowled,ge to concrete problems of every-day affairs. " Or restated, one of the func- tions of University Extension is what President E. A. Birge. of the University of Wisconsin, has so aptly said, " to reinter- pret knowledge for the ends of practice and to convey learn- ing reinterpreted to the people in such a way as to make it mimediately effective in life. ' L_S COLLEGE OF EDUCATION " E S 2J M. E. HAGGERTY THE COLLEGE OF EDUCATION By Dean M. E. Haggerty THE State of Minnesota is spending in the year 1921-22 about a million dollars to teach English to its 60,000 high school students. In this work it employs nearly a thou- sand persons for a part or all of their time. Of this number ninety per cent arc graduates of standard four year colleges and twenty per cent are teaching for the first time. Of the 182 beginning teachers of English twenty graduated from the Col- lege of Education in the year 1921. To have met Minnesota ' s demand adequately we should have graduated 182 persons pre- pared to teach English. A steady improvement in the situation, evident through re- cent years, has continued during the present year. The Col- lege of Education enrollment has increased from 106 in 1915 to approximately 800 for the current academic year. The quality of its students and the training which they receive at the University is such that all graduates can and do secure good teaching positions. However, the training of teachers is but one function of a university college of education. Of equal importance is the matter of educational research and in this field the College can record commendable progress. Studies in the organiza- tion of higher education by Professor Koos, in state school finance by Professor Swift, in the use of intelligence tests by Professor Miller, in the organization of home training curric- ula by Professor Weigley, and the school surveys of Duluth, . ustin and Winona by Professor Xeale and others, are out- standin,g events of the year. These investigations and surveys represent a total expenditure of about $35,000, very little of which is derived directly from University funds. Particularly encouraging both from the standpoint of the University ' s interest in the training of teachers and in educa tional research is the growth in the number of graduate stu- dents majoring in education. This number has grown from fourteen in 1915, to sixtv-four for the current vear. Page 66 ENGINEERING COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING L_S 2__S ff SJ O. M. LKLANP i:Xf;iXEERIXG AND ARCHITECTURE ADVANCES By Dean O. M. Leland THAT tliere has been a decided improvement in the College over last j ' ear seems to be generally recognized by members of the Faculty. The numlier (if students has increased some- what, especially in the junior and senior years, as was ex- pected. But tile outstanding changes are in the attitude of students towards their work, their ability to concentrate their attention upon their studies and in general, their greater ap- preciation of the importance of individual application in order to obtain full benefit from their college courses. The result is a better spirit and a higher average of scholarship. A noteworthy advance in the development of the College has been made by the establishment of an Engineering Ex- periment Station and Bureau of Technological Research. Through this agency, it is hoped to secure a closer correlation in the research work carried on in the various departments and to stimulate interest in original investigation on the part of the industries of the State. In furtherance of the University policy of service to the State, a co-operative arrangement has been made by which this College will perform the functions of an engineering de- partment for the Minnesota Tax Commission for the ap- praisal of power plants and other utilities. Both the Uni- versity and the Commission will delinitely profit by this rela- tionship. Greater numbers of students are electing courses along the broader lines of economics, finance, industrial relations, and administration. In general, this is at the expense of advanced technical courses so that the fundamental instruction is not sacrificed. This tendency is in the direction of recent progress in engineering education. mmmmi A ' ' i i I ' l 1 MAIN ENGINEERING BUILDING I HE professional work in the College of Engineering and Architecture is fr ' ifijj J " - l ' ' ' ' ' ded among four departments, namely, civil, mechanical, and elec- t W trical engineering, and architecture. Fundamental instruction common to all courses is given by the departments of mathematics and mechanics and drawing and descriptive geometry. Among the divisions of civil engineering are surveying, railroads, highways and pavements, bridges and other structures, water supply, irrigation and drain- age, sewerage, and the general fields of transportation, municipal, sanitary, hy- draulic, and structural engineering. Mechanical engineering embraces the design, construction, maintenance and operation of machinery and power and manufacturing plants. Wind, water, steam, oil, and gas are sources of power and machinery is used to develop it. One of the most important activities of mechanical engineers at the present time has received the broad name of industrial engineering. The growth of electrical engineering has been so recent and so rapid that its scope is constantly widening. In addition to the generation, distribution and general utilization of electric power, the special applications include lighting, heating, telephone, telegraph, and radio communication, and electric railways. Architecture deals with the design and construction of buildings and other structures. It is concerned with artistic appearance as well as utility and effi- ciency. Its companion, architectural engineering, is a combination of structural engineering and architecture and is devoted to the engineering aspects of archi- tectural construction. Landscape design and interior decoration are special fields of architecture. i 111 jf «i n ii pt 1 ]] 1] U ii vi M JR ■?t « fhi ig IWIM TffWI IHTfl intif iBajflf Biiviil MECHANICALS ' WORKHOUSE KLl- i-:ii_AL i,. t;i- L:i.Ki- i, nuiLiii;-.!, ENGINEERS DAY ORGANIZATION, 1921-22 OFFICERS H. E. Peckham General Chairman E. ' . Brossard Finance ' . M. Babcock Parade R. B. Dunnavan Ball 0. C. Person Green Tea L. A. Grettum Publicity 1. H. jNIarshman .... St. Patrick ' s Guard C. R. Marshall Open House B. K. Curry Parade Review T. F. Haney Alumni K. W. Reiser Secretary Page JO _s ° OFFICERS Chester ' . Bros President George R. Bailey Vice President HiBBAKi) M. Hill Secretary C. Floyd Olmstead Treasurer GRADUATE HUGO W. WAHLQUIST MEMBERS 1922 CHESTER V. BROS C. FLOYD OLMSTEAD GEORGE R. BAILEY PERCY H. WILLIAMS V. I. IC. WILLXER 1923 CHESTER R. MARSHALL MERLE G. DeFOREST HIBBARD M. HILL 1924 JOS. E. MEAGHER ASSOCIATION OF ENGINEERING STUDENTS HJ OFFICERS William O. Forssell President C. L. SwAXSON J ' ice President H. M. Hill Secretary E. F. Carlson Treasurer DEPARTAIEXT REPRESENTATR ' ES H. A. DAHL, Electrical C. L. SWANSON Civil V. E. VVILLNER Architects S ' EN A. " AULE Mechanical D. R. MANUEL Chemistry ■n H V H F " " ' K ' " " ' l HP ..:. nr,,- V - ' - l l ' ; H Bk 1 r m F i ' 1 B M " B ■ , . ■ j l U___ " l 1 M AMERICAN SOCIETY MECHANICAL ENGINEERS OFFICERS Pruf. J. J. Flather S. A. ' aule E. S. MiKESH F. E. COPELAND E. A. NoRUSTROM Honorary Chairman President I ice President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS ACKER. S. H. AMIDO.X, L. L. ASCHER, R. C. AURE. ROY BACHMANN, G. A. BEEK, H. D. BERGSLAND, G. C. BLODGETT, C. R. BOLLES, C. S. BOYD, P. M. BROS, C. A. BROSSARD, E. V. BTERRE. F. J. CARLSON. E. F. COLLIS. X. COPELAND. F. E. CROSS. R. M. CURTIS, V. F. DACAN.VY. L. P. DALE. D. W. EDDY, C. J. Dubois, n. v. EARL, D. E. EIGE. E. H. ERSKINE. R. K. FAHLAND. F. FORSBERG, ELMER GILBERTSON, G. B. GRA . W. A. GREINER, C. J. GROBEL. L. P. HALDEN. H. O. HAMLIN. L. H. HEMSEV, C. E. HIERS. C. R. HILGEDICK, R. V. HOAR. C. H OFFMAN, R. H. HOLMSTINE. A. G. HOLMSTINE, R. D. HOLMSTINE. V. T. ISAACSON, A. M. JOHNSON. C. A. JAMIESON. M. T. KATTEK, C. K. KATTER, R. L. KEISER. K. W. KIESNER, F. C. KUHLMAN. R. H. KUMM, A. V. LANGMAN. H. R. LARSON, G. M. LINDELIEN. E. LUNDQUIST, ' . C. MEILI, R. MIKESH, E. S. MESSER, H. D. MOORE. J. H. MORRIS, F. C. NELSON, E. NELSON. E. K. NEWSTROM. C. II. NORDENSON. A. .L NORDSTROM. E. A. NYSTROM, L. O. OLIEN, H. C. OLMSTEAD, C. F. PECKHAM, H. E. PETERS, W. C. PETERSON. A. S. RANSOM. R. W. ROBINSON, P. D. ROOD, O. SALTWICK, A. SaNDQUIST, A. L. SCHEY, O. W. SEAR, A. W. SEBO, A. O. SOUBA, J. STAEHLE, H. E. STEINKE. L. J. SWANSON, P. G. TUTTLE, S. B. UNGER, W. H. -AULE, S. A. WABY. D. T. WAGNER. J. W. WOOLMAN. H, B. QUACKENBUSH, B. M. WESTIGARD, C. N. STAUFFACHER, E. E. MONTGOMERY, R. M. Page 73 AMERICAN SOCEITY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS Founded at Minnesota, ip i. OFFICERS c. l. swaxson Nels Johnson J. E. Morrison Prof. Bass President Scerctary Treasurer Faeultv The American Society of Civil Engineers is the oldest organization of en- gineers in the L ' nited States. The objects of the Society are the advancement of the fundamentals of Civil Engineering, both in theory and practice, and the maintenance of a high professional standing among its members. The Society admits four grades of members ranking in the order as given: Member, Associate, Junior, and Student. The purpose of the Society in founding student chapters is to foster in the student a greater interest in his profession, and so broaden and further the technical education administered to Civil Engineering students. The functions of the student chapter have been frequent social meetings at which prominent visiting and local engineers, and men in allied professions have addressed the students on subjects closely related to the engineering profession. A large measure of the success of these meetings should be credited to the spirited efforts of Professor Bass, Dean Leland, and Professor Zelner, all of whom are truly interested in the functions and betterment of the student chapter. The growth of our student branch has been by leaps and bounds and dis- playing a high degree of class consciousness, a sentiment which binds all to- gether toward the attainment of a common goal. Page 74 ENGINEERING L_ff°e_s AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS e Sr-g-J OFFICERS II. A. Dahl Chairman E. S. B.idNERL-D Secretary W. N. Nielsen Treasurer MEMBERS D. H. AULTFATHER O F. HEIDELBERGER H A. OLIN M B. BERGSTROM R A. HARGRAX ES R. H. OLSON n. M. B.ABCOCK I? W. HECHT C. G. PANGBURN s. J. BRIXCE J. R. IIOLLBECK H G. PLANK L. T. BU.MG.ARDNER R A. HARRIXGTOX H A. PAUSE R. E. BURLING. ME J. A. HAMMOND H C. RATH G. I,. BURXH. M H C. HAWKINS C. W. ROBERTSON B. A. BISBEE G. A. JOHXSON R. C. ROME E. S. BJONERUD J- P. JOHNSON G. E. SWIFT C. M. BURRILL I. W. JOHXSON G. G. SCHOW W C. BOSSHARDT L. JACKSOX J. A. SORENSON 0. P. BOQUET J- F. KING R. A. STEEPENS R. E. CARLSOX F. R. KAPPLE C. L. SAMPSON G. COOLEY C. H. LINHOFF G. J. SCHOTTLER W S. CAXNEXBL-RG H LIEBER.MAN D. D. SCHWEISO O. F. nUNXUM J. M. LILLEY H. L. SCOTT H. A. DAHL I.. C. LITTLE R. H. TUNNEL J. W. nOWNIE T. V. LUNDOUIST n. E. THORNE II. S. DROST J. L. McEACHIN P. H. WILLIAMS R. B. nUXXA AX R. T. McCULLOUGH R. N. WILLIAMS E. R. EXGER J. E. MAGXUSOX M. S. WICHMAN E. W. ENGSTROM J. S. MAYER . . C. WILLARD H. -. FISKE I. H, MARSHMAN A. W. WILSON W R. FEENEV A. I. MINDRUM S. W. WILSON 11. W. FISCHER R. O. NASH J. H. WILDE E. A. FRIEDMAX G. XORDVALL D. C. WILLIS W. A. GRETTU.M W N. NIELSOX L. IL WEEKS L. A. GRETTUM A. G. OLSOX A. C. WARD R. J. IIEIDELBERGER C. R. ZniMERSCHEID Page 75 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING CLASS OFFICERS SENIOR Percy Williams President Arthur Kunn Vice President Ernest Nordstrom Secretary Harry Brown Treasurer JUNIOR Roy Olson President Frank Christlieb .... Vice President Ralph Dunnavan Secretary Harold Pause Treasurer SOPHOMORE J. E. Meacher . . ' President George Bestor J ' ice President Walter E. Wilson . . . Secretary-Treasurer FRESHMAN R. D. Annand President Hugo Erickson Vice President H. W. T. tham Secretary William Hartman Treasurer ARCHITECTURE ARCHITECTURE =eLs= H=S 2_i fm F. M. MANN DEPARTMENT OF ARCHITECTURE By Professor F. M. Mann ALTHOUGH Architecture is one of the earliest arts, the aims and functions of its present practice as a profession are not always clearly understood. The great monuments of historic times are commonly admired and studied, and occa- sionally the names of the architects whose brain conceived them become a matter of interest. Today the inquiring mind may wonder where are our Cathedral and Parthenon builders now, and why our streets are not lined with Renaissance Pal- aces. To this question, surprising though the answer may be to some, the answer may be rightly given tliat architectural brains and ability still exist, and the ambitious, talented and well trained young architect asks in return, " Where are the Parthe- nons and palaces to build? " Each age has its particular ideals and dominating interests, and this is not an age of religious fervor or of calm and dignified living. Our living is complex and practical and what is not practical needs only to be com- monplace to satisfy. Our needs and views of life are, of necessity, reflected in our architecture. The architect still clings to the idea of ideal expression but he is harassed by restrictions placed upon him and by innumerable and complex practical problems which were luiknown to the men of old. The problem of the architectural school to provide the train- ing required to meet these demands becomes correspondingly complex, and its young graduates partake of the nature of the artist, engineer, business organizer and gentleman of cul- ture. At Minnesota we have been alive to these complexities, and while recognizing the demand for fundamental technical subjects, we have tried to keep clearly in mind at all times that the function of the university is above all to educate in the broadest sense. That is to develop power rather than im- part information, and to prepare for living rather than for an occupation. Page 77 Ouiv Home. 1 loorkirac all nicjbt f IS a crime. J We ' ll rxLVt-T se-e " heaven ' s Air ciiroe.. Tb«. tudtcbman sacisj, The dean, " lis Rot lauu ul, — But the top floors are lit all tha. J Page 78 r-i U H_S ARCHITECTURAL SOCIETY e=ff=ej OFFICERS ' lLLIAM E. WlLL.XEK Edward O. Holiex John A. Walouist Lawkexce a. Tvedt President Seerctary Treasurer Custodian The Architectural Society is an association of the students in the Depart- ment of Architecture. It unifies the classes, and brings before the entire group educational facilities external to the curriculum. Prominent architects, artists, and critics address meetings of the society. Reproductions of student design problems are compiled each year in a book which forms a valuable addition to the student ' s professional library. Once a year the Society projects and carries out The Jubilee, which serves to acquaint the entire University with the activities of the Department thru its open house and tea; and provides an outlet for the Ettelier spirit in a bal masque and play. • MOTION- PICTUREr- THErATRE: k THEr Moorman Prize J This aomc tlc- " travel ' iDci acbolarsbl auaardcci iz,ack ue-ar bt| Mr. A.Moorn« ! «3t. Paul OR th «- tas ' is o " a c|e.3ic[R cm pobl«-f30. Tka above, cia-sic n bw Rjiculoo-I irrabcrq raceivad tbe. prize: la st L t.ar,J .1 ' - ' m f D. HOL.ieN STUDENT WORK J-A-WAl-CJUiaT nC-(2E.ieuACH Tii -« p - i l .itj:3 Xr Page 8i LW SCHOOL OF CHEMISTRY W LJ O. M. I.HI.ANII THE SCHOOL OF C1IE HST RV ARRIVES By O. M. Lklaxi) THE teaching of a science which involves hihoratory dem- onstration and experimentation is so dependent upon ade- quate space and equipment tliat the completion of an all- inchisive building to contain it may well mark an epoch in the liistory of the department. So it is with the School of Cliemistry at this time. Its building, which is the largest on the Campus, has just been completed and the new portion is being thoroughly equipped with the best and most modern apparatus. Here will be found facilities which are unsurpassed for laboratory instruction and research in various fields of chemistry. It is only a few years since the School of Cliemistry was moved from very restricted quarters in buildings which are now used by the Minnesota Union and the University Store- house and into its partially constructed permanent home facing the great Mall as planned by . rcliitect Cass Gilbert. That was a great day ! The dreams of the faculty were being real- ized. . lthough much of the equipment was old, still there would be room for the students to work and rooms in wliich the faculty and advanced students could carry on their re- search adequately. But the building was not finished. The University grew and chemistry was required by more and more students from almost all of the colleges. This increase culminated in 1919 in a congestion so serious as to render it imperative that the building be completed as soon as possible. Construction was begun in the fall of 1920 and finished in the winter of 1921-22, so that now it compares favorably witli tlie cheiuical labora- tories at the larger universities. THI-: CHKMISTKV AIHIITIOX HI Lie the School of Chemistry is a professional school in the Universi- ty, by far the larger portion of its work is devoted to the students )cM of other colleges whose curricula require various courses in chemistry. Such students usually take general inorganic chemistry, (|ualitative and quantitative analysis, and organic or ph sical chemistrx ' . Students registered in the School of Chemistry take the general course in chemistry or the one in chemical engineering. The former furnishes prepara- tion for a vast number of occupations in the chemical field, including teaching, and is the basic course for advanced study leading to the master ' s and doctor ' s degrees in this subject. Chemical engineering covers a very wide range of industrial activities, many of which have received an unusual stimulus as a result of the importance of chemistry in the World War. In addition to various subjects taken by chemists, the chemical engineer is required to take a considerable amount of engineering work, especially mechanical and electrical engineering, which with his chemical engineering studies fits him to understand the manufacture of chemical products on a commercial basis. This work trains the students to become foremen, super- intendents, or managers in plants making heavy chemicals, organic chemicals, food products, or electrochemical or metallurgical products. In addition they prepare for research positions in these fields. Page 84 GRADUATE SCHOOL G. S. FORD GRADUATE SCHOOL By Dean G. S. Ford SOME weeks ago a Minneapolis daily had an editorial on the University of Minnesota. The theme of the writer was the deficiency of the University as a home of research and scholarship. It made the University seem provincial and visitors from the outside had noticed it. This amusing and amazing piece of misinformation was evidently written by some one whose knowledge of the University was evidently picked up as he rode past down Fourth Street on a street car. It did not however pass un- answered. The . " Mumni Weekly in several issues listed the research and publication activities of several departments. Even the pages devoted to the widely varied and significant work of these departments could not tell the whole story of scholarship at the University. To the lists of articles and books might have been added the fact that this institution has drawn to itself from all quarters of the world over eight hundred graduate students. They have sought it out, because it is a home of research and scholarship. Their coming in increasing numbers has made Minnesota the fourth largest graduate school in the United States. More light is thrown on the rating of Minnesota when you start to list the learned societies, committees and com- missions that have chosen members of our faculty to offices of responsibility as a fitting method of recognizing their achievements. If one adds the programs of the meeting of such societies even in the last year alone, they show that few universities are more active in presenting new material to the scholarly world. ' The doubter might test this by looking at the program of the American Association for the Advance- ment of Science, the American Historical Association, the New Haven Meeting of the anatomists and many other similar national gatherings in recent months. .A recent issue of " Science " which Hsted those receiving the degree of doctor of philosophy pointed out as si,gnificant the number which had Minnesota as their origin. All the advanced degrees in anatomy were given at Minnesota. Not a bad record for a " provincial " university. Let us hope that our students will take advantage of this department in increasing numbers and round out their college work witli at least a brief period of intensive training in the Graduate School. Page 86 Page 87- : : :. , J -i av arST Im ,.r ' -° fr% - LAW BUILDING HE future of the University Law School may well be forecasted from ill events of the past year. University Law Schools have received a rec- ognition never accorded them before. The American Bar Association in 1921 adopted a resolution introduced by a committee whose chair- man was Elihu Root, recommending that hereafter all candidates for admission to the bar be required to graduate from law schools equipped with an adequate library, having a staff of full time instructors, and requiring two years of college work for entrance and three years of law study when the students are devoting sulistantially all their time to the law work, and a longer period in part time schools. A conference held in ' ashington, D. C, on February 23-24, 1922, of dele- e;ates from the American Bar Association and state and local bar associations throughout the United States expressed approval of the resolution adopted by the American Bar Association and in turn recommended the standards sent to the state authorities for enactment into law. At the present time only the leading University Law Schools maintain the standards recommended. Thus we see the professio n recommending that the Vi-ay through the University halls should be the sole avenue for approach to the bar. The requirement has two purposes : to secure greater competency in the members admitted to the bar and also to insure that those admitted will be actuated by high ideals and an interest in the public welfare. To accomplish these purposes the profession would in effect commit the training of all future lawyers to the University Law Schools. Page LAW SENIORS Joseph R. Pratt President IIenrv L. Sodekuuist . . Secretary-Treasurer J L ' MORS Perky Moore President Lewis ' . Child Fiee President XdRRis Dakkel .... Sceretary-Treasurer FRESHMEX DoxAi.i) Rogers President N ' era L. Petrie I ' ice President Glex Sawyer . . . Secretary-Treasurer MEDICINE Wfc I ■EJ K. P. LYOX CLINICS AXD THE MEDICIXE SCHOOL By Dean E. P. Lvox ITIHXK one of the best advances of the Medical School (hiring the last year has been the addition of some young clinicians to the staff on " full time. " Years ago all the teaching of medical subjects was done by practicing physicians. Gradually the scientific departments, -Anatomy, Physiology, Bacteriology, and so forth, came under the direction of men especially trained in these several lines and devoting all their time to teaching and research. The practical or clinical branches continued to be taught by part time instructors. One advantage of this system comes from the contact of students with men who are engaged in actual practise. One disadvantage is tliat the busy practitioner has little time for teaching. It appears that the most efficient medical school will l e one witli a mi.xed clinical staff, some full time men and some practitioners. We believe we have made a .good start in the selection of a full time clinical staff composed of young men of the highest training, active in re- search, interested in teaching and witli broad university ideals. The addition, within a few years, of a dozen such meii would enormously strengthen our clinical departments. Ten years ago the new medical buildings were being built. The hospital was still in the old house at 302 Washington Avenue, and the Dispensary was in an old building at Seven Corners. Today the student has the advantage of fine build- ings, adequate equipment, an enlarged and strengthened teach- mg staff and much better though still insufficient clinical facilities. He is taught under a revised curriculum .giving reasonable scope for elective work, individual initiative and responsibility. He .goes out a better prepared doctor on account of the re- quired year of internship. He receives the constant stimulus to higher work through the existence of the Graduate Medi- cal School and the Mayo Foundation, and he gets a personal and supervised introduction to the studv of disease through the clinical clerk system. .All these advantages he owes to the advanced and far-sighted policy of the various Presidents of tlie University and the continued interest of the Board of Regents. Page 91 ; r°f : MEDICINE MILLARD HALL ELLIOTT MEMORIAL HOSPITAL AXATOMV BUILDING Page gj MEDICINE JUNIOR Leo Madsen President J Iaz Alberta J ' ice President Helen Brextox .... Secretary-Treasurer SOPHOMORE Silas Anderson President ?klARK Anderson ' ice President Chester Reg. n .... Secretary-Treasurer FRESHMAN Rudolph Hultkranz President RaXMOND Page J ' ice President Iarv Fetter Secretary Flovi) O ' Hara Treasurer NURSING L_s°°e_s SCHOOL OF NURSING s (m V M. L. a xii:k GREATER UXIVERSITV SCHOOL OF XfRSlXG By Marion L. Vannier ON December 21st, 1921, Miss Louise M. Powell, superin- tendent of the School of Nursing, was granted a year ' s leave of absence. After two months ' rest in Virginia, she en- tered Smith College at Northampton. Massachusetts, for a special course of study. In her absence Miss Marion L. Van- nier is actin.g superintendent of the school. Tlie most recent development in the last year has been the mer.ging of the schools of three other large hospitals into the Greater University School of Nursing. The character of the co-operating institutions suggests the varied educational op- portunities they afford. The University Hospital, a teaching unit where cases are chosen for purposes of study, the Charles T. Miller Hospital of St. Paul, an institution of the highest order and of modern equipment with fifty free beds and ac- commodations for one liundred ward patients and seventy private patients, the Minneapolis General Hospital, with seven hundred and fifty beds, in which large numbers of emergency and acute cases and communicable diseases are nursed, and the Northern Pacific Beneficial Association, situated in the midway district, with two hundred beds where the ill and in- jured employees and members of the company are cared for, gives the L niversity School of Nursing the command of every phase of nursing for the benefit of the students. Tlie students are assigned to the four associated hospitals for principal resi- dence and hospital practice. The assignments are made on the liasis of class standing. Students, in the order of their scholarship record, are given a choice of the hospital in the proup in wliich they will do the major part of their service. No nurse, however, remains in any one hospital throughout her entire course, but is placed in rotating services distributed throughout the group. Tlie combined course in . rts and Nursing leading to the de.gree of Bachelor of Science and Graduate in Nursing is attracting additional students each quarter. The graduate courses in Public Health Nursing have been rearranged to conform to the University quarter system and arc now offered in six ami nine month periods. Pase 95 Page g6 SCHOOL OF MINES L_sr°EL_S S_=Sr=SJ W. r,. APPLEBY MINING: A STUDV OF CHANGE By Dean V. B. ArPLEBV LOOKING back an l reviewing tlie development of the School of Mines during the past thirty years, tends to cause one to be extremely cautious in venturing predictions for the future. Starting with two students in one small room in Pillsbury Hall, the course, at that time, contained very little of the material that is now offered. To keep up with the advance in methods, technique, and mechanical features of mining and metallurgy has necessitated a continual increase in the num- ber of courses offered, as well as in the subject matter of the individual courses. The future will see new and improved methods of winning ore; of transporting the ore to the place of treatment: of separating the valuable from the worthless material. The industries will continually require metallic materials with properties fitting them for particular uses, thereby presenting problems which the metallurgist must solve. It is essential that processes be discovered for obtaining the metals from material which has hitherto proven impossible of treatment, in order that our natural resources may be conserved to the utmost. And above all, new discoveries in the sciences, of which we cannot even now conceive, will furnish additional problems which we must do our part in solving. With the completion of the new building for the School of Mines ' Experiment Station, we will be in a position to attack whatever the future may have in store for us with an increased probability of success. It is the determination of the entire staff that the school will contribute its fair share to all future activities, and keep abreast of the times. M ai Lr W ' -f r ■- ' ' r tk r KC- A MIXES BUILDING EXTRACTS FROM A MIXER ' S DIARY May 1 — Arrived in Crosby, P verything in commotion. — Who ' s going to get tlic best room? Mav 2 — Got instructions, got new rooms, got acquainted, and got stung. De- posited $5.00. I Iav — Started work with a chain — not crazy about it. May -I — Instructions issued. We start the various surveying problems. May 5 — Went to a native dance — Hut dog ! May 12 — Still surveying — has been cold for the last week. Started railroad work at the Fay mine. May 21 — My railroad runs thru a swamp better adapted for steamship travel — hard work day and XIGIIT, hence the break in my diary. May 23 — Staved up all night and shot Polaris, figured for two weeks and de- termined that we were at latitude 46° 28° 14° — more or less. May 29, 30, 31 — Free days — bunch scatters, some go to Mille Lacs for fish, but most decide there are enough Finns around here. June 17 — Finished surveying work to-day after five long weeks of surface work, and two of underground. June 20 — Duluth, gave the steel ]ilant the O. O. Leave for ' irginia to take up geology work. June 23 — Hot — Oh man ! Have been hiking around the range, and plane-tabling in the Adams pit. June 28 — Sun dial compass work. Hike to Jasper Peak, launch ride on Lake A ' ermilion. More canoeing — WOW! Return to Virginia. July 2 — Finished plane-tabling in the pit, and study of the geology. Square up — and bid my pals good-bye — then leave for home. Page 9S •SA HARD LIFE Page 99 : Ct. AT THE .MIXES Page 100 L_s=e. " ej OFFICERS Garfield C. Siveusi n E. Maurice Adams ' iLLis R. Griswold President 1 ' ice President Sccrctarv-Treasurer Page 101 -i CB Page 102 F. J. WTI.LIXG THE COLLEGE OF PHAR L CY By Dean F. J. Wru.ixG THE College of Pharmac - of the University of linne- sota represents the liighest type of achieveinent in pharmacy in this country. I say this not so much for your encouragement as I say it as a recognition of a fact. I know from actual contact with the deans, faculties, and students of other colleges and schools of pharmacy, what they are doing. You need no encouragement because nothing can vanquish your ideals and no obstacle stop your progress. Your career of achievement places you as probably the greatest leader in pharmacy that we have had in the past one hundred years and you have set an example for the century to come. " The above is a quotation from an unsolicited letter ad- dressed to the Dean of the College of Pharmacy, dated Feb- ruary 2i, 1922, by one of the foremost pharmaceutical edu- cators, editors and authors and one who has visited the Col- lege a number of times for the purpose of the study of its educational facilities and administrative work. What lie has said about the College many others have said. A good excuse must exist for giving publicity of portions of a letter, such as quoted above, to the pharmacy ?tudents and alumni. The excuse lies in the duty to brin,7 to the knowledge of students and graduates the esteem in which their College and their Alma Mater is held and to emphasize the duty and obligation upon every student and graduate to uphold, maintain and continue the high ideals fixed and taught by the College and to project these ideals and stan- dards into the actual practice of professional pharmacy. The present generation of pharmacists is holding in trust a responsible profession, handed down to them by those who in a self-sacrificing and unselfish way accepted the responsibili- ties of a serious and important form of service from their predecessors. The only way in which the present generation can carry on its trust is to observe and carry out loyally and faithfully in the fullest measure the duties and responsibilities which it assumed, and to hand the trust down to its success- or.s in a greatly enlarged, developed and ennobled condition. Page ro3 - ' ' ' ' i- l- trSrfrrri w ■ niAKMALV UUILlJlAG I ME progressive pharmacists of Minnesota organized themselves into a m State Association in 1884 for the express pnrpose of developing higher pharmacntical standards. They soon realized through their united ef- forts their two chief jjurposes, namely : the enactment soon after their organization of a State law regulating the practice of pharmacy and the estab- lishment in 1891 of a College of Pharmacy at the University of Minnesota. Dean ' ulling was called from New York to start the College in 1892. The previous Legislature had appropriated $5,000 for the initial equipment of the College whose active work was begun in a small building popularly known as the bowling alley, and which building it shared with medical chemistry, histology and embryology. The first enrollment was twelve and the first graduation class six. The College at once fixed high entrance and graduation standards. It had many hardships and vicissitudes to endure in its early history and its existence was very precarious during its first decade. The College has steadily forged ahead and although it ranked from its beginning as a high grade college, it has increased its relative standing so that for some years now it has been regarded as the foremost college of its kind in this country in the important respects of stand- ards as reflected in its entrance and graduation rec[uirements and in the com- pleteness of its equipment which includes the most representative educational drug plant garden and drug plant laboratory and milling outfit in the United States. It is the only college requiring a full four-year high school preparation with subject requirements within the high school curriculum and a minimum of three years of full time University work for its lowest degree. The College is organized to give four-year, five-year and six-year courses leading respectively to the Bachelors. Masters and Doctors degrees. . continually increasing num- ber of students is entering the four-year course. The State Association and the faculty have asked the Regents to make the four-year course the minimum course. This recommendation is now under consideration. Page 104 WULLING CLUB L_s=e_s e =s=eJ All AU-CoUcgc Urgani.zatioii Interested in Better Plianiiacv. OFFICERS ' icTOR A. Haxsox . . President Oscar AI. Xordrum J ' iee President George W. Swaxx . Sec.-Treas. t j-i T j tf-riC ii JLaKSCt S tjaii Page 106 .- uivXv. ' . • ;•;■ FUTURE MINNESOTA L- st :::yff9T Page 107 FUTURE MINNESOTA MY CONCEPTION OF FUTURE MINNESOTA I ' v Lulus n. i ' oftiiuiii, rrcsiiiriit of the t ' lii- Dr. FolvvcU and crsity Dr. Xorthrup dreamed LOTUS n. COFFMAN President of the University of thousands of students in many colleges preparing simultaneously for the practice of every worthy profession ; of an enlarged campus with classroom s filled with students in quest of truth, with laboratories equipped with the instruments of science for the dis- covery of new knowledge, and with libraries filled with Ijooks and periodicals for histori- cal and literary research. All of these dreams have either come true or are in the process of becoming true. But these same leaders clearly understood that the strength of a university does not lie primarily in numbers of students, new buildings, or fi- nancial support. Indeed, a " university " never resides in any of these things. A vmiversity is a world of students and scholars in which each contributes to the advancement of all. " The rivalries of scholars are the wholesome strife in which both parties are victorious. He who makes the final discovery, deciphers the precious manuscript or solves the riddle of the historian, conquers, not those who have striven with him in the same endeavor, but the obstacle itself. His rivals are his colleagues and his friends, and they profit as much by his success as he. In the rivalries of commerce the discoverer or the inventor of some new thing hastens to protect himself by law against the encroachments of his ciimi.ieti- tors. In science the discoverer seeks only to proclaim his restdts as soon as they are established, that others may build upon them and rise to greater heights. " The meaner passions sometimes find their way into the university world, but they cannot survive, for they are foreign to the nature and purpose of a true university. The purpose of a man who has caught something of the significance of this spirit is to get all that he can out of himself for the fulfillment of his ob- ligations. A university professor in the true sense is the servant of the masters of learning and teaching. The grumbling that such men do is occasioned only by a desire for better opportunities for work. A tmiversity is not a mere aggregation of colleges ; it is an association of colleges. It is more than that, it is a society of kindred tastes. Its academic units are but a part of a greater whole. Membership in any of these imits is attended with luiusual privileges and opportunities. The scholar in one field learns from the scholar in another field, the biologist from the philosojiher, the lawyer from the historian, the man of medicine from the philologist. This is the rare privilege which the isolated scholar can never enjoy. The catholicity of a miiversity at- mosphere tends to keep the university scholar free from dangers of his own specialty. His point of view is widened by contact and his life made more whole- some bv relation with others. Page loS FUTURE MINNESOTA These princiiiles apply with ei|ual force to the students. Every student wh(_) goes out from the institution will have had an opportunity to come into contact with the best. If he has not been influenced more by it than he has bv the worst, then he has missed the real spirit of the university. If he has followed the lines of least resistance and merely looked after his duties from dav to day, he has fallen into the ways of the artisan and the tradesman. If, on the other hand, he has planned for remote goals, set up objectives in the beyond and striven faithfully to prepare himself for their ultimate attainment, his experiences in ihe main have been pleasant, and he will sj o out a true craftsman. Just as the members of the teaching staff profit by their relations with each other, so the graduates of any given college will profit by their friendships with persons in other colleges of the university. The graduate in law will have friends in medicine, engineering, forestry, in arts and in the graduate school. The grad- uates of one college will have friends in every other college. Not the least of the liberalizing influences of a great university comes through those personal con- tacts. These friendships will linger. INIany of them will remain for life. Even though some of them may be forgotten time will not efface their influence. One cannot but be better because of these associations. A university is the truly modern expression of liberal culture. Its sensitive- ness to the spirit of the times, its responsiveness to the needs of the people, its manifold contacts with all phases of life, its cosmopolitan character, its varietv of schools and courses, its spirit of universal tolerance, its devotion to learning, the advancement of knowledge and its spirit of service, all combine to produce a broadness of mind, a faith in mankind, a yearning for the higher values of life. decent moral standards, a knowledge of, and an interest in, the problems of the day. Minnesota, I believe to be such an institution. It may have those in it who do not subscribe to these standards and ideals. I suppose it must ha e and always will have. Minnesota men and women, however, are interested only in having those here who are conscious of their social servantships, of their obli- gations to society, and of their responsibilities as rnembers of the professions they have chosen to practice. Such persons will keep Minnesota what she has been in the past, conspicuous among the educational leaders of a great nation. Alarch 2?,. 1922 I mm ' Mk j. -W . i ; Page log Name of Muililinii Estimated Cost Auditorium (to seat 7000) - - $ 1 500,000 Uiiassigned - - - - - Administration ----- 400,000 General Library - - - - 1 2.=;0,000 Physics ------ 800,000 Chemistry ------ 800,000 Technology --_-__ 800,000 Industrial Chemistry Lali, - - - 300,000 Unassigned ------ 300,000 The Eiu iiiecriiui Group Main Engineering . - _ - 300,000 Experimental Labratory - - - 100,000 Laboratories ----__ 500.000 Laboratories ------ 400,000 The Medical Group Anatomy (completed) - - - _ 400,000 Millard Hall (completed) - - - 400,000 Unassigned ----__ 200,000 Unassigned ------ 200,000 Hospital ------- 350,000 Hospital ------- 350,000 Elliott Memorial Hospital (completed) - 350,000 Biology (completed) - - - - 600,000 Unassigned ------ 250,000 Botanical Gardens ----- Campanile ------ 100.000 Greek Theatre ------ L ' nassigned ------ 250,000 Unassigned ------ 600,000 The grouping of these buildings will probably be changed by substituting two units similar to 22 and 23. Unassigned - - - - - 300,000 School of Mines ----- 300,000 $12,100,000 Page III FUTURE MINNESOTA THE CASS GILBERT PLAN OF THE GREATER MINNESOTA CAMPUS By. Prof. J. H. Forsythe. Coiisulliiu Aniiitcct of the Boord of Regents , 1.1 F a vision of the University of 5 1 Minnesota of 1930 or 1935 could be unrolled before our eyes, what would we see? We, students and faculty content with our campus as it is, speak in vague, uncertain terms of Future Minnesota and hazard possble solutions to the problem which is just ahead. However, our admin- istrators and those far-sighted advocates of higher education go farther than dreaming and wondering of an ideal campus, Utopian in its architectural composition and group- ing, and have settled down to the gigantic task of meeting the cold, astounding facts nf rapid expansion of this University and rel)uililing a new, cummodinus campus to solve the iiroblem. J. II. FORSYTHE UXI ' ERS. L EDUCATIOX DEMANDED They realize full well that the time when a tree-bowered campus, two or three rambling class-room buildings, academic quiet, and an earnest and under- paid faculty could satisfy the thirst for men of letters has long since past. Edu- cation within the last score of years has jumped suddenly into a New Era; it is being revolutionized. The old cultural University education of a chosen few has passed and in its stead comes the universal demand of society for educa- tional opportunities for all and in all lines. Wide technical training, medical, dental, legal, and scientific, agricultural — have superseded the limited training of the man of letters. And with this unexpected change has come the startling challenge for the state to provide adequate means of affording this universal opportunity. New buildings must be planned and constructed ; millions of dollars must be expended in the expansion ; and a New University must be built to put education on a business-like and efficiency basis, to avoid the ultimate chaos resulting from thousands of students seeking to study in a few old buildings, originally con- structed to accommodate a few hundred. Further, the plans must be far-sighted enough in their scope to provide for still further, unexpected expansion of the next hundred years. Page 112 FUTURE MINNESOTA A Ki;Mii;ki. (; iH ' tin-: m: v minks BUir.niNG ALL UXINICRSITIES FACIi GIGANTIC PROBLEM Alinnesota is not the inl) ' L ' niversity to face this critical problem. Prac- tically every educational institntion in the nation has suddenly found itself inade- quately equipped to meet the unpremeditated expansion of university education Vv ' hich has characterized the early years of the Twentieth century. Practically the only university that had the good fortune to possess a plan from the beginning is the Lhiiversity of Virginia, where that statesman-archi- tect, Thomas Jefferson, made in 1810 a comprehensive plan for its development — a plan so generously conceived that the fundamental scheme has been followed to this day. Other universities such as Yale, Harvard and Columbia, not so for- tunate, have been put of late to great difficulty in providing proper accommoda- tion, for their development. The trustees, however, of practically all large uni- versities have been within recent years devoting much attention to the problems of the future, and today we find practically no universities without a plan for the future. Ciilumbia l ' niversity has a ])lan made by McKim, Afead White, who also planned the Xew York L ' niversity and revised the Jefferson plans for the Uni- versity of ' irginia. The most spectacular event in L niversity planning was that connected with the University of California. Earh ' in the centurv, the regents of that university held a world-wide competition for the plan for a greater Univer- sity on the magnificent site in r erkeley — overlooking the Golden Gate. The com- petition was won by a French architect, M. Bernard, and while the work is being carried out under the direction of an American architect, the liroad general scheme suggested by Bernard is being followed. While otlier universities with definite plans have found it impossible to remedy the mistakes of the past, they are developing safely along general lines planned for the future. Page 113 FUTURE MINNESOTA ' ■■.yi - « ' HS w Li WW ' M THI-: MALL. LOOKIXC LOWARD THE AUHITOKIUM REGENTS CALL FOR ARCHITECTS ' COMPETITION It was the Board of Regents of the L ' niversity of Minnesota wherein they acted very wisely when they decided to secure a definite plan for the develop- ment of the forty-acre Xew Campus purchased in 1908. A committee of the Board, after outlining a general program, invited the architects of the country to enter a competition for a Greater L ' niversity plan. Many firms competed, but the plan presented by Cass Gilbert of New York, was judged the best and he was commissioned to make a more definite plan. This plan, adopted in 1909, is the basis for the future development of the campus and is known as the Cass Gilbert Plan for the Greater Campus. It is equallv wise, and far-sighted judgment that has been shown by the State Legislatures in backing the Greater Campus Plan. It calls for the ex- penditure of over $14,000,000.00 in building alone, not to mention thousands of dollars worth of special equipment. The plan is no longer a dream, wrapped in the minds of our administrators : Architectural drawings have been made ; finan- cial details have been worked out : many of the buildings, units in the great scheme, have been completed and are now in use ; and in ten or twelve years the Cass Gilbert Plan of the Greater Campus, with several revisions of course, will be realized. DETAILS OF THE CASS GILBERT PLAN OF 1909 Here is the schematic outline of the comprehensive architectural plan pro- posed by Cass Gilbert and adopted by the Board of Regents. Taking advantage of the irregularities of the site, Mr. Gilbert suggested a formal grouping of buildings in a semi-classic style of brick and stone, aroimd a large mall consisting of two open courts — one north of Washington Ave. 275 feet wide and 1,300 feet long, the other 500 feet square south of Washington Ave., and at a somewhat lower level. A Greek theatre and a Botanical garden Page 114 FUTURE MINNES01 B(l II, WASniN ' GTOX AVENUE, LOOKING WEST were to occupy the old stone quarries in the bluffs on the south border of the campus. East and West of this mall were to be groups of buildings around smaller courts — with axes parallel to that of the main mall. At the head of the central mall were to be placed an Academic hall, a Library and a Museum. Rec- . tangular laboratory buildings were to flank the upper or North Court, and L- shaped units the lower or South Court. The Engineering Group was to occupy the east side of the Upper Court and a minor court east of Church St. The Medical Group was to be located on a large minor court east of Church St. and south of Washington Ave. Biological sciences, Chemistry, Geology and Astronomv were to be housed in Buildings placed west of Pleasant St. In accordance with the scheme the Elliot Memorial Hospital, Millard Hall, the Institute of Anatomy, the Engineering Experimental Laboratory, and the Main Engineering buildings were erected on the sites proposed. When the School of Chemistry, however, was built, two of the smaller laboratories on the original plan were contrived to form the present building. The School of Mines which was not in the original plan was also located on a minor cross axis northwest of Chemistry. The latest building to be constructed on this campus is the Biology building, which is one-half of the originally planned L-shaped units on the lower mall. Naturally in the thirteen years since the adoption of the plan there has been, however, such an unexpected growth in the activities of the LTniversity, that a generous revision of the Cass Gilbert scheme has been deemed advisable so that we can utilize more economically the ground area, and can take advantage of the removal of the Northern Pacific tracks, voted at the 1921 session of the Leg- islature. Page IIS FUTURE MINNESOTA Afl)lTl)RirM TO SEAT 7000 It is tht-rtin now proposed to place at the head of the upper court $2,000,000 Auditorium 300 ft. square to seat 7,000 people to make the Library equal in size tc the present Chemistry building, and to locate it just north of the School of Chemistry. Two other equal sized units 185 ft. x 200 ft. are then to be placed on the east side of the mall facing the Library and Chemistry. One of them to be occupied by the Department of Physics the other by Technics. Four smaller btiildings 60x200 are to be placed on the upper court, two i)arallel to Washington Ave., and two between the Physics building and the Library and the Auditorium. Une of them is to be used for Administration building, one for Industrial Chemis- try. The other two are at present unoccupied. It is hoped that an impressive Campanile can be placed on the main axis at the extreme south boundary of the South Court. (Jther minor adjustments of the scheme will be necessary from time to time, but the original conception of the needs of the L ' niversity were on such a generous scale that no difficult)- in securing a dignified and efficient group is anticipated. This in plan is the .Minnesota of tomorrow — a great dignified and orderly arrangement of modern architectural edifices, fully equipped to serve the student of every field — professional, scientific or academic, situated in beautiful Minne- apolis, the center of the rapidly expanding and ever-increasingly prosperous Northwest. ' hat possibilities and opportunities such a realization will afford! What benefits will this state and nation reap from such an institution of learning! 11 JL til i " " !! DOno DOl nnnnr THE PROPOSED NEW RoUTK 1-ok TIIK X. [ ' . IKAl KS Page iiy FUTURE MINNESOTA A STADI UM FOR MINNESOTA Bv E. B. Pierce Early in the spring of 1919, a generous legislature, upon the earnest solicitation of President Burton and the Board of Regents, approved what was then conceived to be a far-seeing building program and a biennial budget that appeared, even to the conserva- tives, completely adequate. This feeling of satisfaction, based on an estimated increase of enrollment of any- where from ten to twenty per cent for the ensuing year, was changed to consternation and alarm when the registration that fall showed an increase of sixty-seven per cent. Then followed a period of soaring costs in equipment, supplies, labor, and building materials. The teaching stafT had to be ex- E. B. PIERCE panded rapidly to keep pace with the leaping enrollment. Thus were the fond hopes and expectations of 1919 rudely shattered. The 1921 legislature, feeling keenly the public urge, felt compelled to pass an economy budget, applying the policy to educational as well as other projects. The University situation was far from rosy. Class rooms were crowded, and building was impossible except to meet emergencies. In view of these pressing scholastic needs, what chance was there of per- suading the legislature to supply fimds for athletic purposes? Absolutely none. And yet the need was so great and present facilities so inadequate that the aUunni felt that action should not be postponed. Minnesota ' s athletic field is one of the smallest of all the colleges in the country. The Armory was built in 1896 when the total enrollment of the University was less than the present registration in the Arts College alone. Further, the alumni felt that if they themselves should undertake a man ' s task in behalf of their Alma Mater, it would demonstrate once and for all that their interest in the welfare of the University is genuine and lasting. PoRe uS FUTURE MINNESOTA ' i ' ' = ;sr;i- :; afe- W J : ' {iC ' . THE NEW ILLINOIS ' STADIUM PL.W So it came about that on AIa - 14, 1921, at the conclusion of the exercises in connection with the inauguration of Lotus D. Coffman as Minnesota ' s fifth presi- dent, three hundred men alumni representing all the colleges and schools of the University assembled at a banquet in the Ijallroom of the Minnesota Union to talk things over. There were representatives from Cleveland, Ohio, Chicago, Great Falls, Montana, and from many units in Minnesota, besides the large delegation from the Twin Cities. Enthusiasm ran high ; the spirit was contagious ; every one caught it : and when President Coffman issued his challenge to the sons of Minnesota. Charles F. Keyes, president of the General Alumni Association, came back with a resolution pledging the faculty, student.s, alumni, and former students to raise a fund of $2,000,000.00 for the erection of an adequate and suitable audi- torium, the acquisition of land for the extension of the athletic field, and the erec- tion thereon of a stadium. The resolution was adopted by unanimous vote. The enlarged committee, consisting of Sewall D. . ndrews, G ' 96; James F. Bell, A ' Ol : Dr. W. F. Braasch, A ' OO, Md ' 03 : President L. D. Coft ' man ; Joseph Chapman, L ' 97 ; Douglas A. Fiske, L " 91; Charles G. Ireys, A ' OO; Charles F. Keyes, A " 96, L ' 99 ; William D. Mitchell, A " 95, L ' 96; E. B. ' Pierce, A ' 04 ; John S. Pillsbury, A ' OO; George H. Partridge, A79; X. Robert Ringdahl, Ed " 09 : Fred B. Snyder, A ' 82 ; Charles L. Sommers, A ' 90; and Thomas F. Wallace, A ' 93, L ' 95, had an early meeting, elected Mr. Wallace chairman, and outlined a program. Last summer the com- mittee had several meetings, canvassed the situation thoroughly, interviewed rep- resentativs of financial organization companies, determined upon certain prerequis- ite activities, arranged for the compilation of an up-to-date alumni list (over 15,000 names) and a list of all students who had ever attended the University but did not complete their courses (over 23,000 persons), authorized the securing of propertv adjacent to Northrop Field to expand that area fmm seven to twenty- Pagc lig two acres, discussed the location of the stadium site, etc., etc. Thev also con- sidered fully the important matter of timeliness for the campaign. Much has been accomplished thru the splendid work of Fred S. Snyder, A ' 82. The N. P. track removal has been satisfactorily settled and the contract signed for the vacating of that property, thereby trebling the possibilities of our athletic field. While the details of the stadium have not been worked out, it is verv likely that it will be constructed of reinforced concrete and will be of the " U " style similar to those of Harvard, Michigan, Illinois, Indiana. Wisconsin, Kansas, and Stanford, providing quarters beneath the seats for locker and dressing rooms, handball courts, special apparatus rooms, etc. It is planned that the original structure will seat 50,000 persons and that provision will be made for expansion to seat approximately 90,000. Two sites are under discussion ( 1 ) the present location of the gridiron, Northrop Field, (2) the river flat at the end of the mall, with the quarry banks forming the base for the seats and the open end of the " U " looking ilown the river. I ' y common consent cif the committee and the unanimous opinimi of the alumni and other citizens who were consulted, the actual campaign for funds has laeen deferred until business conditions are more favorable. But it ' s coming. The complete reorganization of athletics has heljied tremendously in toning morale and focussing our vision. Alumni interest is awakened and keenly alert to the situation. That the stadium is assured there can be no doulit, and when the " kick-off comes, we are justified in predicting that every son and daughter of the Maroon and Gold will respond with the same s]Mrit that has indelibly in- scribed " Minnesota Never Quits " in the memory of every Ski-L ' -Mah. 13 :: ft- w. -v« , « - J ««5 «« i«ar br-- „. i Mt . — . " " " I ' M I ■■»«■ y t i-v rss T,r.r.- n ST. Ni--Okii s nicw siwihi ' .m FUTURE MINNESOTA WHAT THE NEW LIBRARY BUILDING WILL MEAN TO MINNESOTA By F. K. ll ' ailrr. IJhniiian of tlic f ' liii ' crsity V A lilirarv Iniikling used only by the library. Seats for all who want to read or study. Stairways and corridors free from an overtiow of youth and beauty thirsting for reading-room privi- leges the lack of space denies them. • db H Provision for students desiring to do intensive work. These inmivations may seem to strike at Minne- sota tradition and alumni recollection. They are expected to accompany the completion of the new librar - building. Every president of the university has emphatical- F. K. w.vLTKR ly Stated the disadvantages resulting from the fail- ure of the library to keep pace with the growth of the university. Dr. Folwell and Mr. J. T. Geroidd. in their reports as librarians have been even more em- phatic. In 1920 the latter stated: " I can not refrain from acknowledging at once the forbearance both of the students and of the faculty at the quality of the service we have l)een able to give. The reading-rooms have been unduly overcrowded and the cramped conditions of the loan desk have made satisfactory service impossible. " The same } ' ear a general faculty resolution stated: " It is the sense of the meeting that the immediate construction of a central library would meet the most pressing educational demand of the entire university at the present time and would form the greatest single contribution to the well-being of the student body as a whole. " Some of the anticipated benefits may be mentioned. At present there is room in the reading rooms for less than one-thirtieth of the students. The new build- ing provides four reading rooms with a combined seating capacity of more than a thousand. There will be in addition aliout fifty seminar and departmental li- brary rooms and about seventy-five cubicles in the stacks for the use of faculty members and advanced students. Investigations have shown that the maximum use of reading-rooms, even in rush hours is rarelv more than ten per cent of the undergraduate registration, ' e should, therefore, have a comfortable margin not only for present emergencies, but for considerable growth in the imiversity enrollment. Page 7. ' TV- f w... .. i- .- w a; , 1 m , % „ „ ,1 VL ' !f|iH!l A l l-.Mi|J L (; l)I ' THK NEW LIItRARY The minieroiis seminar and departmental liljrary rooms should combine the the advantages of the present special collections in many dilYerent buildings and the additional advantage of having in one building much related material now widely scattered over the campus. The college and departmental libraries which re tain their separate organization will be more free to limit themselves to real working collections and to relieve their overcrowded shelves from little used ma- terial which could easily be procured, when needed, from a central collection. Provision for shelving a million volumes will probably be made at the begin- ning. There is an ultimate capacity of more than a half million more. This will not only permit normal growth for some years but will permit economical and accessible arrangement of material not yet catalogued or not to be fully cata- logued. Waits of from one to two years for books which cannot be unpacked because there is no space to shelve them temporarily or which have not been re- turned by the binder or which are uncatalogned should no longer be necessary. Larger and better arranged loan desks will give quicker and better service. The main reading-room, with space for more than four hundred readers, will contain a much larger open shelf collection available to all. Much of the effect of the library depends on the staff. Experts are needed to order, classify and catalog the books so that thev may be accessible. Assistance from reference experts is needed. Intelligent service at the loan desk is indis- pensable for satisfactory library use. At many points better service will natu- rally follow larger and better working quarters. In other directions a satisfactory standard of service will doubtless require an increased staff. The completion of the building will be chiefly the concrete result of united constructive opinion of the whole university community as to the need of the building. Similar construc- tive unity in asking for high standards of service and the means to supply them will undoubtedly produce equally good results. — Frank K. Walter. s te FUTURE MINNESOTA MUSIC COMES INTO ITS OWN By Prof. C. B. Scott In 1905 the writer began his work at the Uni- ersit ' in the basement of Pillsburv Hall, wher e, with fewer than a half-dozen students, the be- ginnings in music at Minnesota were made. Three years were spent there and then, with the hearty God-speed of the members of the Botany department, we moved to Wilson ' s Hall on Fourteenth Avenue, where we were obliged to remain for five years. In 1913, having outgrown the old hall, and needing another instructor in the department, c. RLVLE B, SCOTT with Donald Ferguson as my colleague, we were quartered in the house on Washington Avenue which is now occupied as the nurses ' home. Two years later the Regents presented us with the old Y. M. C. A. Building as a Christmas gift. It looked very elegant and spacious to us then and it brought us really onto the campus. We are still occupying it, but every crack and cranny is filled to overflowing and each train in passing makes the cracks more unsightly and each cranny more distressingly noisy. Upon the recommendation of the President and the Board of Re gents, the last Legislature made provision for the magnificent new Music Hall which is now Hearing completion. The new building contains a fine chamber nuisic hall, seat- ing 650, and with one of the finest stages in the Northwest, which will be used for the dramas and operas and ensemble work given by the students, as well as for the intimate concerts and recitals. The building will also contain thirty-two sound-proof practice rooms, twelve studios for faculty members, a large library, orchestra and band rooms, class rooms, and four organ practice rooms. One large four-manual conceert organ will be installed in the concert hall, making pos- sible great development in organ study and afl ording opportunit - for organ re- citals by our own organist and visiting artists. The department now has a stafif of twelve regular teacliers and will add sev- eral more during the coming fall. It fosters a symphony orchestra, a military and concert band, a Women ' s Glee Club and a Men ' s Cilee Club, and, in addition to the recitals and musicals given by the students and faculty, a Concert Course and Chamber Music Course, second to none in the countrv. Page 12 Page 124 FUTURE MINNESOTA CENTER FOR STUDENT ACTIVITIES el_s H-S Batted from one end — rather one hole in the cani].)us to another — for a few score years, student activities at Minnesota have found a permanent home at last. As soon as the new Music ISuildinjj is completed, the picturesque stone edifice secluded behind a row of oak trees over beyond the Knoll will be turned C)ver to house the nomadic student activities and they will no longer be the l " niversity football. The old }ilusic Building will make an ideal center for tliose activities. The campus publications, Gopher, Daily and Ski-U-Mah, with the Journalism de- partment, will occupy a major part of the building. Dramatic, literary and for- ensic groups will also find headquarters in the future. Students have gazed at the jNIusic Building with covetous eyes for a long time, and the attainment of the desired spot will be welcomed with the rest of the increasing innovations of the Future Minnesota Movement. Definite allotment of space in the building has not yet been determned, but within the next six months this concentration of campus life and activity in one center should be accomplished. ' m u Psmi THK I ' l lUKi; t i:nti:k icir siuukxt Acri irii:s Page 1 5 THE Y. M. C. A. BUILDING L_S 2_ " B S SJ " I believe in a building. Hut I want tu see a buildiny; that is an armory from which strong- men go out to tight for the right ; not a refuge to which weak men run, to avoid wrong. " These words of Fletcher ISrockman, associate general secretary of the Intern ational Committee Y. I. C. A. express the hope of the officers and committee of management of the University V. M. C. A. in planning the building now under construction at University and 15th Avenues, southeast. Immediatelv after the purchase of the site in Xovember, 1921, Frederick M. Mann was engaged as architect, and the plans were started. An inviting and homelike atmosphere has been the aim in designing the building. An attractive, hospitable doorway admits the visitor to a social lobby with fireplace, Inglenook, information desk, and refreshment counter. The large room overlooking Uni- versity avenue and the Campus Knoll is designed like the great halls of English countrv houses, with high beamed ceiling, raised platform, and large fireplace. For reading, writing, study, and quiet conversation, men will find this room at- tractive ; and on occasion it will be the assembly room for entertainments and lectures. This main floor, close to grade level, also contains the offices of the secretaries, and in the basement there will be thr ee club dining rooms for the use of organizations. On the second floor six committee or conference rooms will provide meeting places for various University organizations, and committees of the Y. M. C. A. A " Pastor ' s Room " will be reserved for the use of the ministers of the university district churches who wish to meet and interview students. LL F .iJ-tk .j-kiii: fi L A SKETCH OF THE PROPOSED V. M. C. A. DUILDIN ' G Page 126 ■ ■1 I ' C C yT T THE STUDENT MOVEMENT Hv Xoriihiii J. ]i ' (.ili NORM AN T. WALL The better Minnesota Movement was first inaugurated at Minnesota by former President Marion Lerov Burtcjn who felt the need of impressing upon the student body the better features of the University and about Univer- sity education. This movement first started in 1919, has continued in growth and has Ijeen the means of accomp lishing a great amount of good upon the campus. The past year, however, those who were in charge of the work felt that the words " Bet- ter Minnesota ' ' implied a condition of things which were not as they should be — that they implied a derogatory state of affairs, whereas the purpose of the work was more to call to the student ' s attention and feature the worth- while things of our University as well as to look forward to the future welfare of the in- stitution. ' ith this criticism in mind, the Committee felt that the title " Future Minnesota ' ' would be a more appropriate name for the work. The foremost point kept in mind by the Committee in charge was to acquaint ihe individual student with his own university — its history, its traditions, its greatness and its ideals. ' ith this foundation of loyalty instilled into tlie student ' s heart, the next goal which was sought for was to fill the student with a desire to work for those things which mean most to the University. ' ith these accomplished, the University stu- dent would be best fitted to contribute his share to the institution ' s greatness. In endeavoring to carry out these aims, the All University Council delegated the work to the Minnesota Upper Classmen ' s Associa- tion, with Xorman J. Wall in charge. To for- mulate the plans and ideas of this move- nient, Mr. Ya appointed the following ex- ecutive committee with Arthur H. Motley as executive chairman: ariiuk motley Summing up the accomplishments of this committee during the past year, the first result to be mentioned is the placing in the student mind the ideal of a year around effort for bettering conditions at the University. This was launched at the Future Minnesota Dinner given January 4, 1922, at the Minnesota Union. FUTURE MINNESOTA Two representatives from every organization on the campus were invited and a total nnmber of 165 people were present. At this meeting facts were presented by rVesident Cofifman, ' ernon Williams, and Arthur Motley, proving beyond ques- tion Minnesota ' s comparative greatness as an educational institution. Armed with this material, the representatives attending the dinner were delegated as a cen- tral committee to instill within their respective organizations the idea of know- ing their University and boosting for it. Another feature of the campaign was the future Minnesota Convocation given entirely by students at the Armory on February 2nd. At this meeting when the students filled the Armory to hear student speakers, facts of Minneso- ta ' s greatness were presented and the idea of boosting more strongly for it, were given. The speakers who took part in this convocation presided over by Arthur IMotley, were: Catherine Sweet, ' ernon Williams, Rex Kitts, William Forsell and Leo ] Iadsen. Along the lines of acquainting the student body with graduates of the Uni- versity who have made their mark in the world of affairs, a series of sketches of prominent alumni were run in the Minnesota Daily. The Ski-U- Iah Magazine also co-operated in running material on the future plans for the development of the University. With the co-operation of the Rhetoric department Freshmen were assigned topics for themes that would require them to become familiar w-ith Uni- versity organizations and affairs. Freshmen were given a closer contact with University affairs by the organization of the Freshmen Commission as the govern- ing body of that class, and much construction work was accomplished through this scheme by the Future Minnesota Committee with the co-operation of the Miiinesota Union. With a view towards diverting to this University, the better class of Minne- sota High School graduates who are attracted to other institutions, a plan has been put tmder way this spring to send student speakers to all the high schools in the state in towns of over 15,000 population to present the advantages of the University. It is further planned to use local or nearby alumni to speak in the smaller high schools so that the facts of interest to the high school graduates will be presented to every high school in the state. The General Ahmmi Association has secured the placing of some 85 copies of the Gopher in leading high schools for the same purpose. The work this year has demonstrated the fact that the work of this Com- mittee is a very important one and membership should be made orie of the biggest honors on the campus. Opportunity for service to the University is unlimitecT. Operating as an all year round organization, it has a wide field in which to accomplish effective work, especially with the incoming class. Page I2S GOPHER SPORTS GOPHER SPORTS ATHLETIC ADMINISTRATION THE NEW ATHLETIC ADMINISTRATION By Fred Luhcrinn Director of Physical Education oiid Atlilctics I ' Uicn i.L ' iaiRiNG By recent action of the Board of Regents all physical education and athletics for men are placed under the general sujjervision of the department of Physical Education and Athletics. This arrangement will facilitate the growth and de- velopment of the work greatly since it permits the establishment of a unified program and reduces to a minimum, duplication of stafif and equipment. In a broad way the scope of the department may be outlined as (1) General Ph}sical Education (2) Intramural Athletics and (3) Intercollegiate Athletics. Under Physical Education are included (a) a system of required physical ex- aminations under joint supervision with the health department of the University (b) a course in personal hygiene (c) the required work in physical education for freshmen. It is planned to extend these facilities as rapidly as possible in order that all men of the university may have an opportunity to satisfy their physical education needs efifectively. The department must have in the near future a large new gymnasitun as an adequate center for the development of this work. Page I2g GOPHER SPORTS Beginnins next year it is planned to cstablisli in conjunction with the College of Education a lour year course for the training of teachers and coaches in all forms of physical educa- tion and athletics. Provisions will be made enabling students to pursue eith- er a major or a minor in this course. Intramural athletics is a phase of physical education embracing all forms of competitive sports and games on the campus. The excellent work es- tablished by the intramural athletic organizations of the university will be preserved and as rapidly as possible the W(jrk will be increased in scope, teaching staff, and playing e(|uipment. in order that the physical, social and character buililing benefits of competi tive athletics may be made available for every member of the universitv. Beginning with the coming year the new department will also be given the general administration and direction of all intercollegiate athletics. All niatters jiertaining to eligibility, expenditures, and receipts will be under the immediate supervision of the Senate Committee on intercollegiate athletics. In accordance with the provision of the Western Intercollegiate Conference, of which Minnesota i - a charter member, the final control of intercollegiate athletics resides in the faculty. For the immediate future the department plans to maintain and if possible to improve linnesota ' s position in all branches of intercollegiate athletics. Every effort will be put forth to { 1 ) the development of larger squads in all sports (2) the establishment of intercollegiate relations in additional sports. We should have just as soon as possible (1) a large indoor athletic field (2) a new stadium f3) a numlier of additional practice football and baseball fields, etc. IIR. L. J. COOKK i Coffman Spalding Lueiiring Page 130 GOPHER SPORTS FOOTBALL— A MAN ' S GAME )V Will. Sf ' aulding Football has been a man ' s game from its incei)tion. While weight and brawn are essential in a meas- ure, it requires players of a manly type. Speed, brains, and fighting quality ai ' e real assets in the make- up of the present day football man and the best type of player of to- day possesses real character. Football is not merely an exercise used to develop muscles and make for better health and physical stamina but its benefits can hardly be conceived by the superficial stu- dent of the game. No one will deny that courage, fortitude, spirit of fairness, poise, initiative, etc., have a great part in the moulding of a red blooded people. We need more college men in football. If nothing more, it is a wonderful remedy for male effeminacy which abounds on many a college and uni- versity cam])us. It takes boys out of the parlors and pool rooms and makes men of them if such a thing is possible. Every Minnesota man who is physically able Ghould play football. He not only owes it to Minnesota but he owes it to himself. If he is not eligible through lack of concentration or attention to his studies, he should make it his first duty to make good in his college work. Primarily that is what he is here for. Try to win a letter in some sport here at Minnesota. If you can ' t quite do that you have probably made another man travel fast enough to win an honor and in the meantime you have done your college justice, and best of all vou have done vourself a lot of srood. VM. SPALDING Football Coach Page 131 TWENTY-TWO YEARS OF PRICELESS SERVICE nu. 11. L. WILLIAMS His job is done — and well done. In 1900, Doctor Williams took over the responsibility of Alinnesota football, then a tottering institution ; for twent} ' -two years he has guid- ed its destinies with unbreakable energy, unwavering fortitude, and the master hand of the strategist, turning out one powerful machine after another, many Big Ten cham- pions and many runner-ups, some further down the grade, but all sportsmen and fighters ; now his work is complete and friends of the Gopher mentor will no longer see their idol, as coach of Minnesota football. On . pril 2 , 1922, a legion ot undergraduates and alumni from .Minnesota ; and representatives from universities of the Western Conference gathered for the farewell banquet to " Doc " Williams. Among the grou]) were two men who have likewise served long in the interests of football : . lonzo Stagg, the Chicago veteran, and Fielding Yost, of Michigan. These men were pioneers in the development of western football, and themselves remarkable athletes, have stood on the sidelines and directed the destinies of their teams in many combats. " Doc " is the first of the trio to give way before the New, yet the names of Williams, Stagg, and Yost will remain names to conjure with in the Big Ten as long as memory serves. All the stirring tales of past battles of the gridiron found rehearsal at the banquet when farewell was said to the " Doc, " and a memento presented to him. The days when Coach Williams was developing his baffling " Minnesota Shift, " and building up his imsurpassed record as a moulder of champions became the topic of vivid reminiscence. Eight times in his 22 years of service he brought home, or laid equal claim to the conference championship, and his teams set the record in aggregating twice as many victories as defeats in that long period. The passing of " Doc " Williams is true only in so far as he has given over the coachship to the younger " Bill " Spaulding, for the spirit of service, loyal and unremitting, which characterized Doctor W illiams long term as football coach of linnesota still hovers over the torn turf of Northrop field, and lingers near the white goal posts that mark the historic grid. It is that same spirit of service that will enable Minnesota to continue her achievements of the past, that will bring the men of her teams to that goal of clean sportmanship and unselfish valor — vic- torv on the field of combat. GOPHER SPORTS Tlu ' sc are the timires taken from a compilatinii in the Ski-U-Mah niatiazine; Pkiying w th Alinne sota Won Lost Tied Wisconsin 10 5 3 Chicay;o 9 4 1 Illinois 8 4 1 Iowa 10 3 1 Michigan 1 4 1 Northwestern 5 1 Indiana 3 1 Ohio Purdue Total 46 22 The high water mark in " Doc ' s ' " work was reached Ijv the 1916 team, whicii, although not a Conference winner, developed into an aggregation of swift, hard lighters, trained to perfection, and capable of mighty achievement. In the four games played, the opposing conference teams were prevented from making a single score, while the Gophers piled up a total of 351 points! " DOC " WTLLIAAIS ' RECORD AT MINNESOTA— 22 YEARS Year 1900 1901 1902 1903 1904 1905 1906 1907 1908 1909 1910 1911 1912 1913 1914 1915 1916 1917 1918 1919 1920 1921 Games Total Points Won Lost Tied Minn. Opp. Totals 138 34 4.938 818 ItlLMlN [A DAILY YOST HAS FALLEN! b.v Ulaiiin ul Iht S [111 Wll.LUms NOW 51 ' 1 ' Ki ■II. I «i:ST P CT f . Page IS3 c:ca irJTAfa3Et S Page 1 4 GOPHER SPORTS Freng Tollefs- Taylor Webb McKay THE EFFICIENCY SQUAD Marshall Webb, Chairman Harry Armsox Academic Delmar La ' oi Agriculture Stan Hahn Architecture Ed Taylor Business Gregory ] Ioga Chemistry Herb McKay Dentistry Harold Schoelkopf Education Gerald Case Engineering Alvix Andersox Forestry Doxali) Tollefsdx Medicine Alfred Shellenberger . . . Pharmacy At the suggestion of Doctor H. L. WilHams, the Efficiency Squad was formed last fall for the purpose of securing organized student assistance for the coaches of Minnesota varsity teams and to serve as a working medium between coaches, players, the faculty and student body. The duties of the squad : a. To assist varsity athletes in maintaining their eligibility. b. To encourage wider varsity participation. c. To boost the cause of Minnesota among high schools of the Northwest. d. To carry out any suggestions of the coaches for the betterment of varsity athletics. The definite accom]5lishiuents of the Efificiencv Squad during its first year were : a. " Send the Freshman Team to Madison " campaign. b. Management of the . rd Annual High School Football Tournament at Northrop Field. c. Management of the " M " ' Banquet. Under the new Athletic Administration a system of Student Alanagers will be inaugurated to succeed the Efficiency Sf|uad. I ' agc 135 Paee ij6 WEARER ' S OF THE " M l_S°°S_S p ■g°p ' J LAWRICNCE ti:i!i:kc. OLIVER AAS GEORGE BAILEY CHARLES BLUMF.R HARRY BROWN HAROLD CLEMENT DOXALn COLE EDMUND COPELAND CARL FRIBLEY ADRIAN KEARNEY GRANT BERGSLAND JOHN DOYLE KARL ANDERSON R. RRY BROWN ED GAUMNITZ ANDREW HOVERSTAD KENNETH MOON JOHN DAY D. G. BRUNNER FRED ATWOOD IIAKKV DINMORE FOOTBALL ART GILSTAD 1-RED GROSE PAUL HARTIG TRIG JOHNSEN GEORGE LARKIN DOUGLAS LARSON EARL MARTINEAU JOHN McLAURY OTIS McCREERY TRACK BASKETBALL ERNEST HANSON RUDOLPH HULTKRANS CYRIL OLSON HAROLD SEX ' EIUXSOX TRACK ART GILSTAD ANDREW HOVERSTAD SHEDDON STUURMAN CROSS COUNTRY SHEDDON STULTRMAN SWIMMING JOHN FARICY JEAN FOLEY ALEX GOW FRED GROSE CLINTON MICkRH.L TED MOYLE GEORGE MYRUM CYRIL OLSON RALPH OLSON ARNIE OSS DOUGLAS ROOS FESTUS TIERNEY DONALD WALLACE DONALD SINCLAIR ROBERT SULLIVAN OSCAR SWANSON BILL KELLY LEO MADSEX J. iUCARLE SWEITZER .1. MEARLE SWEITZER WILLIAM WINTER HIBBARD HILL CLIFFORD HOLMES FRANCIS JORDAN ML•RRA • LANPHER THE INTER-COLLEGIATE CONFERENCE MEDAL The Inter-Cullegiate Conference Medal is awarded annuall)- in eacli of the ten Conference Universities to the member of the senior class who has attained the highest degree of achievement in his athletic participation, balanced by a good scholastic record during his college course. The awarding of the medal was in- novated in 1915 and is among the highest honors to be obtained in a University. Selection of the winner is made each vear l_)v the facult - and the athletic board. NEIL . rnt;o WINNERS OF THE MEDAL 1916 — Boles Rosenthal 1917 — Joe Sprafka 1918— " Doc ' ' Platou 1919 — George Hauser 1920 — XoK.M. N Kingsley 1921 — Xeil Arntson The method of determining the winner of the Con- ference Medal is on the following five points: a. Number of sports in which the athlete competes. b. Degree of athletic ability shown. c. Character of sportsmanship shown. d. Loyalty to the team and the University. e. Consistently creditable scholastic record for four vears. ;: Si I C3r:f »f Page J!9 Co ' jke Larsuil Wallace Ulaun Bailey iiluiner Cule Moyle Olson Clement Roos Martinuau Larkin Fribley Myrum Grose McCreery Hartig Brown Aas Teberg OFFICERS Dr. Henry L. Williams . . . Head Coach Lawrexce Teberg Captain Dr. L. J- CooKL Manager SiG. Harris Len Frank Merton Dunnigax .... Bee Lawler Assistant Coaches George Hauser .... Joe Sprafka Russell Tcllefson THE VARSITY Ends: Blunier. Cole, Merrill, Moyle, Wallace. Tackles : Copeland, Larkin, T. Johnsen, Teberg. Guards : AIcLaur} ' , Tierney, R. Ol- son, Hartig, Roos, Clement. Centers : Aas, Larson. Quarterbacks : Brinvn, Fribley, Myrum. Halfbacks: Bailey, Martineau, Oss, Grose, C. Olson. Fullbacks : Gilstad, McCreery. ollie aas Captain-elect F O O T B BIG TEX FOt)TBALL STANDINGS Games Won Lost Tied Per 1. Iowa 5 5 1.000 2, )hio State 5 4 1 .800 ,1. Chicago 5 4 1 .800 4. Wisconsin 5 3 1 1 .750 5. Michigan 4 2 1 1 .667 6. Minnesota 6 2 4 .333 7. Indiana - 1 9 .333 8. Purdue 5 1 4 .200 9. Illinois 5 1 4 .200 10. Northwestern 6 1 5 .167 LARRY TEBERG Captain THE 1921 FOOTBALL REVIEW By Harold L. Schoclkoff Although the 1921 football season started out promisingly enough for even the most ardent Maroon and Gold fan, a number of factors entered into the schedule which rapidly cancelled all hopes for a Gopher pennant on the Big Ten gridiron flagpole. The Minnesnta line was found to be willing but woefully in- im- ' OSS SiMASIIICS FI.lCKKirr. rLS Page 141 Paee lAi " ' »= g VV - |.-w - :ar5= Page 14 GOPIIKKS CO OVICR THK LIXIC— NOUTHWlCSTrLKN GAMK J..ui-.ml I ' ll, 4,- candidate for an All-- merican berth out of play- ing for the rest of the season. George Bailey was rushed in to fill the breach at left-halfback and performed in veteran fashion for the re- mainder of the game. The Gophers, fighting mad, made a touchdown each (juarter and Ollie Aas, stellar center, kicked all four goals giving the ] Iaroon and Gold a 28-0 count. " BIRDIE " L. RKIN Tackle Page 7M Page 14S HOOSIERS COMPLETE PRETTY PASS HARKV 1:Kii . Ouarter-back arated as they are. A well-planned and admirably execut- ed aerial game gave the Buckeyes a big advantage while the powerful Ohio line, bolstered by men like Trott, Huffman, Pixley, and Myers, proved practically im- pregnable to Gopher attacks. Minnesota 6; Indiana The Gophers upset predic- tions a week later in trimming the touted Indiana eleven on Northrop field by a narrow 6-0 score. After a see-saw affair for two quarters, the Gophers scored a touchdown but failed to kick goal. In the last period, the Hoosiers and in a running pass game, led by the veteran Indiana took the oval within the 5 yard line on four occasions fullback, Kyle, threatened to score time after time. In Page 147 J ' ' ' ' 1111. i-j fc:: - - i. :a-C:a s=j 1 1 1 1 ■ . i . i FOOTBALL I Page 148 Page I4g Page 150 ; f° Page 151 r ' DUKE SLATER BUSTS EM UP— IOWA GAME and Wisconsin trailinj ' after. Indiana, Purdue, and Xorthwestern vied with one anotlier for cellar positions. Under a new athletic regime, there is every reason to suspect that in 1922. Minnesota will once more coma to the front in ctinference football. . large number of veterans will return and in addition a wealth of new material will enter the varsity fold. The new football coach. William H. Spaulding, has taken over his duties with a satisfactory show of experi- ence and capability. A stadium and gymnasium for Maroon and Gold teams loom in the near fu- ture. Sports other than football are forging into prominence. Anil it is not amiss to state the convic- tion almost universally felt that Minnesota is on the threshold of an athletic reconstruction period and that within a very short time, the Maroon and Gold again will fly from the top of the Big Ten peak. Spring practice brought out the largest number of candidates that has been seen for years on Northrop Field. Over one hundred men turned out daily, each fighting for a c hance to learn the game. The vigor and spirit shown , . . r- 1 1 • imo BABE ROOS give great promise of a wmmng Gopher eleven in VyiA. Guard CHUCK BLUMEU End Page rij y DCI.X t 1 li.l-, Lu.l FRITZ GROSE Halfback PAUL HARTIG Tackle effective backfield performers on the 1923 eleven. Several new men from last fall ' s freshman eleven will be on hand to strengthen the backfield. That line has lost every regular, except Cole and Aas, which means that Coach " Bill " Spaulding will have to build almost a new line for ne.xt fall. Among the line candidates are R. Ecklund, Doyle, Cox, Thompson, R. Olson, Moyle, Merrill, Gallagher, Weblin, OTirien, McDonald, Rollett, Sinclair and Gay. Some of these are letter men, but the great majority of candidates for next fall ' s eleven are men with no varsity e xperience. The encouraging thing about all this is that a new spirit has come into the football candidates. Spring training has begun with over 100 men out for prac- tice. Every man is working and is giving his best under the competent and wise leadership of Coach Bill Spaulding and assistant Coaches Boles, Rosenthal and George Hauser for the line and Arnie Oss for the backfield. The facts are that every candidate out on the field realizes that the job to build for Minnesota a winning football team next year is a big one but every football man says the job can he done. Bill Spaulding says that Minnesota is going to have a fighting, scrapping, driving team next fall and there isn ' t a man out for football that does not believe him. Coaches and players are alike fired with the one thought that Minnesota must he feared on the gridiron next fall. With that end in view and with the conviction that it can be accomplished, we are out on Northrop field every afternoon plugging away with our purpose set and our minds determined to fight to win for the Maroon and Gold and never to quit fighting. -4t. .j;.j. TTTTTiT it g; L-.j -;at ?a L L L.S°°E=S FRESHMAN FOOTBALL E=s aj THE BIG JOB OF THE FROSH SQUAD By Sii; Harris rCKlXG the ' arsity line during one of the most strenuous seasons in history was the lot of the L?iJiS5 Freshman Football squad this year, when bitter defeats were spurring the coaches on to long, rig- orous hours of practice. Future ] Iaroon and Gold warriors were forged from this incoming material by a strenuous weeding out process that eliminated the unfit and tried tlie hardiest to the utmost of their endurance. Coach Sig Harris put his squad into shape to furnish an opposition for the first line ' s practice in short order. He evolved a team that oftimes approached the grinding pace of the Varsity men in their skirmishes, and at all times provided worthy de- fensive material. SIG HARRIS Frosh Coach The strong individual showing of his men aid- ed greatly in setting the stride for the rest of the freshmen. Such men as Cox, Stoner, Van Duzee, Ecklund, Odell and Weduni were prominent in the squad, although it is difficult to pick outstanding figures without slighting many who valiantly filled their places with- out opportunity of showing spectacular work. Cox was a tower of strength, and Stoner, often at center, broke thru the Varsity line repeatedly in practice. The men whose work was recognized by the bestowal of the ' 25 squad sweaters were : Brock, Van Duzee, Thompson, Stoner. MacDonald, Simmons, Nockels, AIcMil- lan, De Lanch, Gilbraith, Cox, Sarff " , Rollit, Odell, Jacobson, Alason, Aleramson, Parzadek, Wedum, Christgau, Ecklund, W ' achalz. .IlMM. «iir ■ ' mm Page 55 SELECTION OF WALTER ECKERSALL Sport Editor of tlie Chicago Tribune Position First Team Second Team Tliird Team Left End Crisler (Chic) Balding (la) Tebell (Wis) Left Tackle McGuire (Chic) Brader (Wis) Spiers (Ohio) Left Guard Trott (Ohio) Redmon (Chic) Minnick (la) Center Vick (Mich) Bunge (Wis) Heldt (la) Right Guard Dunne (Mich) Mohr (111) McCaw(Ind) Right Tackle Slater (la) Huffman (Ohio) Carmen (Pur) Right End Myers (Ohio) Gould (Wis) Goebel (Mich) Quarter-back ....A. Devine (la) Capt. Romney (Chic) Uterlitz (Mich) Left Half Peden(Ill) Cappon(Mich) MARTIXEAU (Minn) Right Half Elliott (Wis) Walquist all) Capt. Stuart (Ohio) Full-back Locke (la) Thomas (Chic) Sundt (Wis) Capt. SELECTION OF HAROLD SCHOELKOPF Sport Editor of tlic Minnesota Daily Position First Team Second Team Third Team Left End Belding (Iowa) Crisler (Chic) Sabo (111) Left Tackle McGuire (Chic) Brader (Wise) Johnson (Mich) Left Guard Dunn (Mich) McCaw (Ind) Trott (Ohio) Center Vick (Mich) Bunge (Wise) AAS (Minn) Right Guard TIERNEY (Minn) Pixley (Ohio) H. Penfield (N. W.) Right Tackle Slater (Iowa) Huffman (Ohio) Claypool (Purdue) Right End Myers (Ohio) Goebel (Mich) Tebell (Wise) Quarter-back Devine (Iowa) Romeny (Chi) Sternameu (111) Left Half-Back... Williams (Wise) Stuart (Ohio) Elliot (Wise) Right Half-back.. Cappon (Mich) MARTINE. U (Minn) Wahlquist (111) Full-back Sundt (Wise) Locke (Iowa) Kyle (Iowa) I Fage 157 . as 1 « A S K E T BALL pm 6K- — ;, f L TEAM RECORDS J k 0pp. H m G. W. L. Pts. Pts. H m Purdue . . ... 9 8 1 265 185 H ■ Michigan . ...12 8 4 288 218 H ■ Wisconsin ...11 7 4 248 207. H W Illinois .. . ...12 7 5 343 338 H W Chica go .. ...11 5 6 220 248 1 i Iowa ...11 5 6 263 254 Bl 1 Minnesota ...12 5 7 246 259 ■1 f Ohio State ...12 5 7 286 350 U Indiana . . ...10 3 7 170 206 L OOKE Xorthwestern .... ...12 9 224 286 DR. L. J. C THE SCORES January 7th Minnesota 28 Northwestern 13 January 14th ] Iinnesota 24 Iowa 16 January 21st Alinnesota 17 Wisconsin 15 January 23rd Minnesota 19 Indiana 16 January 28th lini esota 25 Chicago 12 February 4th Minnesota 19 Indiana 23 February 11th Minnesota 28 Illinois 29 February 18th Minnesota 18 Illinois 28 February 20th Minnesota 9 Northwestern 21 February 23rd lini lesota 22 Iowa 39 February 25th Minnesota 17 Chicago 23 March 4th jMinnesota 20 ' isconsin 34 INDIVIDUAL RECORDS Total Field Free Throws Fouls Name Pos. Points Goals Made Miss ed Pers. Tech. Hanson C 52 26 5 ' Severinson F 82 23 36 22 14 7 Hultkrans G 38 19 14 8 Kearney G 41 10 21 19 12 3 Doyle F 15 7 1 11 3 Swanson F 8 4 1 9 1 Bergsland G 4 2 6 Olson F 2 2 2 2 1 Sullivan G 1 Totals 243 91 61 4: ) 74 25 Page 15S BASKETBALL Oss Bergsland Cooke Hultkrans Severinson Sinclair Doyle Olson Su llivan Kearney Hansen Swanson THE CONFERENCE BASKETBALL SEASON By Pr. l. J. Cooke Of the 1921 team, fnur players finished their athletic careers — namely Oss and Arntson, star forwards. Enke a star back guard, and jMcMillen a substitute forward, leaving from the regulars, Captain elect Kearney and Hultkrans guards, as a nucleus for the 1922 learn. A number of promising ]ilayers from the fresh- man squad were available together with Sullivan, a substitute guard of the 1921 squad and two migrants — Hanson of Hamline. center, and Swanson of St. Thomas, forward. Preparation for the 1922 Conference season was given the squad in the usual preliminary games be- fore the holidays with several of the smaller college teams and a normal school, and also a series of four holiday practice tilts, and an exhibition game with the strong University of Kansas team. All of these games except the exhibition game with Kansas were won by safe margins. Kansas proved too strong for the green Minnesota team and won 31 to 11. How- ever, Minnesota more than held their own in the four practice tilts with the same team. ARXIE OSS Assistant Coach Page 159 ' ' t I .- w 3» 5=T BASKETBALL i:rn ' ii; uansoX Center The outlook just prior to the Conference season was not considered promising, and the student body and gen- eral public were greatly surprised when Minnesota won its first Conference game in the Armory, against Xorth- western on January 7th. by the decisive score of 28 to 13. In this game Hanson and Hultkrans were high scor- ers — the former with four field goals and the latter with three. Captain Kearney scored two from field and three free throws. Doyle playing the second half scored two from the field, and Severinson scored one, a total of twelve from the field. Northwestern scored a total of five field goals. It was a greater surprise to the fans when one week later, in the Ar- mory, [Minnesota defeated the veter- an Iowa team 24 to If). Hultkrans and Hanson each caging three field goals, Dovle, Severinson, ■md Kearney each one, the latter in addition making six points en free throws. Iowa ' s total field goals were five. The team as a whole played splendid ball. The first road trij) includ- ed games with Wisconsin and Indiana in the order named. W isconsin was defeated in a terrible battle. 17 to 15, victory coming as a result of Minnesota ' s impregnable de- fense and .Severinson ' s brilliant of- fensive, with four difficult field HAROLD SEVERIX.SON goals to his credit. Captain Kearney and Hultkrans stood the brunt of the Wisconsin attack, and it was in this game that the former injured his knee, which materially weakened the team, and was a factor in the results of the games the rest of the season. Two evenings later Alinnesota, after an uphill battle, won from Indiana at Bloomington 19 to 16. Captain Kearney in this game did wonderful playing in spite of his injured knee, while Severinson and Hanson. added ten points from the field between them. The next . DUSTV ki-:arxey game at home was agamst Chicago, and was a walkaway Cayn Cuard 1 BASKETBALL •XEWT " DOYLE Forward ence defeat 23 to 19. This team " off its stride, " confic spite of everytiiing that was RUDDY HULTKRAXS Capt.-Elect Guard for Minnesota by a 25 to 12 score, Chicago obtain- ing but two field goals to Minnesota ' s ten. Severin- son, Planson, and Doyle were high scorers, and Kearney and Hultkrans held their immediate op- ponents even in scoring from tlie field with one goal each. With five victories behind them the Gophers looked like a championship possibilitv, but im- mediately following the Chicago game Captain Kearney ' s knee became worse, and he was obliged to have hospital care in bed for a week, and when Minnesota played Indiana a return game in the Ar- mory the team seemed to have lost its " punch. ' ' and suft ' ered its first Confer- defeat seemed to put the lence was lacking, and in done not another game of the schedule was won, though several of the games were close, and lost only in the latter part of the second halves. Feb- ruary 11th, Illinois won a heartbreaking game by a single point, 29 to 28, each team scoring eleven field goals. Illinois making one more free throw than Minnesota. More than ten minutes of the second half had been played, and the visitors were ten points behind but overcame that lead, and won in the closing minutes of play. Severinson. Hult- krans. and Hanson each made three field goals, while Swanson scored two. Severinson scored six from the free throw line. CY OLSON I ' orward Page l6l C.RAXT IlERGSLAXI) Guard P.OB SULLIVAN " Guard The second road trip was unusually severe and included four games — with Il- linois, Northwestern, Iowa, and Chicago — within a period of eight days. Illinois won 28 to 18, Northwestern 21 to 9, Iowa 29 to 22, and Chicago 23 to 17. In all four games the Minnesota team work was far below the early season standards, and numerous easy " shots " ' were missed. Of the four games on this trip, the one with Iowa was the best from a Minnesota standpoint. Until the last part of the second half it looked as if Minnesota was recovering from their slump, and had come back, but wonderful field shots by Shimek of Iowa, who scored seven al- together with seven free throws, gave them victory. Hultkrans played a re- markable game from Minnesota as run- ning guard, holding his man scoreless, and getting fuur held goals himself. The final game of the schedule was played with Wisconsin at Minneapolis on March 4th and lost 34 to 20, Severinson starring with one field goal, and eight free throws. In this game Captain Kearney and Hultkrans collided, head on, in an eft ' ort to recover the • I f ball, and both were so bad- " _ ly jarred that they had to .. lie removed from the game. Bergsland, who substitut- ed for Hultkrans, played especially well, and scored two goals from the field. while Sullivan substituting for Kearney played well. In view of the unprom- ising start at the begin- ning of the season, and together with several mishaps and a bad road schedule, the re- sults of the season were creditable. A ,X % • ' ' DON SLXCLAIK Ceuter " SWEDE " SWAN ' SOX I ' orward BASKETBALL 925 1925 1925 925 925 Wolden Crisgow i_ox Eklund Tatham Wold Gardner Vancura 1 923 BASKETBALL PROSPECTS By R. E. Hultkians, Captain-Elect If an excellent g roup of prospective players means anything to a school, then Minnesota should be on top in Big Ten basketball next year. The loss of Kearney will unquestionably be felt as well as that of Swanson and Hanson. Last year, however, the largest squad in the history of .basketball at this school received letters, and from this squad six men will be back. Severinson and Doyle are both experienced men the former having played in every Conference game and the latter in the major part of them. Olson, also a forward, showed con- siderable promise toward the close of the season. At guard, Sullivan and Bergs- lund demonstrated by their work in the latter part of the year that any aspirants for that position must be among the best. Sinclair was out with the squad thru- out the year and will afford strong competition for the pivot position. Among the freshmen there is a wealth of material. Eklund is an experi- enced hand at the game, and plays equally well at forward or guard. Cox, who is about six feet two inches tall and weighs over two hundred pounds should prove a valuable asset at center. Among the forwards we will have some fast ma- terial in Wolden, Pesek, ' old, and Vancura, all of whom did excellent work in scrimmaging against the ' arsity thruout the season. The guards consisting of Tatum. Levis, and Crisgow were a hard working lot and will merit consideration next vear. Page r6s tjxj-T J J i ' ?T=i J=y7nrf.Y l -tJ Xt-trrnf ALL CONFERENCE BASKETBALL TEAMS Picked by Arnold Oss First Team Second Team Carney (111.) L. F Miller (.Mich.) Tavlor (Wis.) . . . . R. F Dudley (Ohio State) P ' ly ( Alich. ) C GuLLiON (Pur.) Miller (Pur.) L. G Williams (Wis.) Shimek (Iowa) R. G Hultkrans (Minn.) SWIMMING WESTERN CONFERENCE SELECTIONS Selected by Cuucli Xiels Thorf e 40 yard dash . . . . . ■ . . " , , , ]elliffe ( ale) iO yard daJi ....... j " Dk ' ing Ballack ( Columbia ) 100 yard dash Jones (Brown) 32 yard (free style) Blinks (Chicago) 440 yard (free style) Lanpher (.Minnesota) JOO yard hrcast stroke Faricy ( Minnesota) 50 yard back stroke Day (Minnesota) Plunge for Distance Guernesey (Yale) ALL-AMERICAN SELECTIONS Selected by L. de B. Ilmidley, A ' cic ] ' ork City Rehiy .... . Byler (Chi.); Cr.wyley (N. W. ) ; Condon (111.) Dking Bennett (Wis.); Blinks (Chi.); Lamboley (Wis.) ; Royal (111.) 40 yard dash .... Bennett (Wis.) ; Blinks (Chi. ) ; Lamkoley ( Wis.) joo breast stroke . . Faricy (Minn.) ; Czerwanky (Wis.) ; Dinmore ( -Minn.) 220 free style .... Blinks (Chi.) : Bennett (Wis.) ; Lampher (Minn.) Plunge Dis Atwood (Minn.); Tam.or (111.); Jordan (Minn.) 100 yard free style . . Bennett (Wis.); Blinks (Chi.); Childs (N. W.) 7j;o yard back stroke . Day (Minn.) Brown (111.) Aagnew (N. W.) 440 yard free style . . Lanpher (Minn.) Wheeler (111.) Hayford (N. W.) S£t Page i6s RESULTS OF CONFERENCE MEET Minnesota • .34 Wisconsin 29 Chicago -0 Illinois 13 Northwestern 12 NIELS THORPE Varsity Swimming Coach OFFICERS JoHx C. Day Captain Cliftiix C. Holmes Manager Niels Thorpe Coach RESULTS OF DUAL AIEETS Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota 43 51 49 Minneapolis Y. M. C. A. Iowa .... Northwestern Wisconsin 175 STANDING OF CONFERENCE TEAMS IN DUAL MEETS Won Lost Per Cent. ' isconsin 4 1.000 Minnesota 2 1 .666 Chicago 3 2 .600 Northwestern 2 3 .400 Illinois 1 2 .333 Purdue 2 .000 Iowa 3 .000 PERSONNEL. Foley, Johnson, Hill, Holmes (Relay) Brunner, Prtxs Diving Holmes, Cow, Johnson . . 40-Yard Dash Faricy, Dinmore . . 200- Yard Breast Strike Lanpher, Jones . . 220-Yard Free Style Atwood, Jordan Plunge Hill. Cow . . . 100- Yard Free Style Capt. Day, Grose . . 150-Yard Back Stroke L. npher .... 440- Yard Free St le Z3 17 19 36 97 JOHN DAY Captain 1922 1 Jones inniore Foley Holmes Prins At wood Brunner Day Hill Faricy Johnson Jordon Stacker CHAMPIONSHIP GOPHERS liy CihilIi Xicis Thorpe Conference Champions! Can a Gopher swim? Ask Wisconsin — ask Chi- cago- — ask any of them. Three years ago Minnesota dipped luicertainly into Big Ten swimming competition ; in 1921 a strong team sprang from utter oljscurity and grasped nmncr-up honors after forcing Chicago to tlie limit : and this year a powerfid. well-balanced aggregation of speeders, plungers, divers and distance men went down to Chicago and brought back the Conference swimming championship to Minnesota. Minnesota and Visconsin went into the Bartlett Pool in Chi- cago, on Thursday ] larch 16 to settle the question. The Badgers didn ' t believe there was any question for they had defeated the Gopher mermen a week before in a dual encounter, but Captain Johnny Day and his henchmen thought differently and were pre- pared to show their worth. They did. Wisconsin had a humdinger in young Bennett, but Minnesota had a team of humdingers and came through in every event. Captain Day. John Faricy, Murray Lanpher, " Tiny ' " Atwood and the relay quartette of Foley, Hill. Gow and Holmes all captured three events and in no number were the Gophers further in the rear than second place. It was a re- markable evening — an evening that placed Minnesota decisively in the position of the best in the mid-west. On January 28th after two months of preliminary splashing the Gopher tankers had their first opportunity to show their class against the strong Minne- apolis Y. team. The Y. M. C. A. had a veteran comlMnation and thus far had weathered all 1921 opposition unmolested and a real test resulted for the Gophers season getaway. First places in every event, except one, gave Minnesota a goo ' l margin, 43 to 25. and Maroon and Gold backers began thinking of Big Ten triumphs. MURPHY LANPHER Capt. Elect Page 167 The - came. Journcvinsi; to Iowa City on Feb. 4, ] [innesota manhandled the Hawkeyes unniercifnlly and pulled out a 51 to 17 verdict and a whole crate load of first places. It was a sky-rocket rise for the Xorth Star Staters and the stroHEjer opponents to come realized that the (Ciphers had the goods and were out to deliver. Xorthwestern was next. Two weeks of hard training- put the Gopher splashers in excellent trim. The Xorthwestern squad, headed by Coach Robin- son, arrived at ilinneapolis fully aware of a tough proposition but confident of victory. Years of undisputed su]ireniacy had given the Purples a certain con- fidence which even the Iowa massacre by the Thoppemen had failed to dispel. Five minutes after the first starting gun and the Purples might have packed up their grips. There was no bacon in the Minnesota Antiory for them. Captain Day, backed by a determined outfit in tip-pink condition did many things to Northwestern that night, incidentally chalking up seven blue ribbons to one lone victorious number for the Purples. It was a glorious revenge meet. North- western had won the dual water fest at Evanston last year 43 to 25 : Minnesota piled u]) 49 luscious counters to a meager 19 against them. Rut there was a nigger in the wood-pile. While Minnesota was gloriously mauling all comers. Wis- consin was playing a similar game down Madison-way and awaited anxiously their chance to pull the Gopher ' s tail. They did it on March 4 when the confident Day-zies suffered their only 1921 defeat in a closely-contested meet by a narrow four-point margin 36 to 32. The foam frothed furiously in the Madison pool, with first one team and two minutes later the other blazing the way. Everv event ALF.X covv CLIFF HOLMES was close and Bennet of the Badgers put over a manful exhiljition for his team. Page i6q CONFERENCE RESULTS THE SUMMARY Relay — Wisconsin first; Minneso- ta second ; Cliicago third ; Northwestern fourth. Time, 1 : 20 3-5. Fcnicy Diz-iiig — Byer? (Chi.) first: Crowley (N. W.) second; Congdon fill. ' ) third; Brunner ( Minn.) fourth. 40 yurd dash — Bennett (Wis.) lirst ; Bluick (Chi.) second; l.anibolev (Wis.) third. Royal (111.) fourth. Time, 19 3-5. (Ties Conference Record.) 1 BRUN ' .XER JONES 200 yard breast stroke — Faricy (Minn.) first; Cozerwanky (Wis.) second; Dinmore (Minn.) third; Eisleen (N. W.) fourth. Time, 2:38 4-5. (New NATIONAL Record.) 220 yard free style — Blinks (Chi.) first; Bennett (Wis.) second; Lanpher (Minn.) third; Wheeler (111.) fourth. Time, 2:24 1-5. (New National Rec- ord.) L. FOLEY Pluiiqe for Distance — Atwood (Minn.) first; Taylor (111.) second; Jordan (Minn.) third; Penfield (N. W.) fourth. Distance. 60 ft.— 23 4-5. 100 yard free stvle — Bennett (Wis.) first; Blinks (Chi.) sec- ond; Lamboley (Wis.) third; Gow (Minn.) fourth. Time, 56 2-5. (New Conference Rec- ord.) 750 yard back stroke — Day (Miiin.) first; Bowen (111.) second; Agnew (N. W.) third; J. Havford (N. W.) fourth. Time, 1:56 4-5. 440 vard free style — Lanpher (Minn.) first; Wheeler (111.) second; M. Hay ford (N. W.) third; Bennett (Wis.) fourth. Time, 5:34. (New NATION- AL Record.) I ' RINS Page ijl LKOXARD FRANK " arsity Track Coach BIG TEX TRACK MEET STANDINGS L. Score 1. Illinois 61. 2. Michigan . , ... 35y2. .1. Wiscun.sin 29. 4. Iowa . . .... 16J 1. 5. Northwestern 13. 6. Ohio State 10. 7. Minnesota 9. 8. Purdue 9. 9. Chicago 3. 10. Indiana .... (not entered) THE VARSITY 100 yard dasit x nderson, Willsox, W ' yatt 2J0 yard dasli Axderson. Willson, W ' y.vtt, Agrell 440 yard dash Hultkr. xs, Acker, Agrell SSo yard dash Winter, Svveitzer, Acker Alilc run Sweitzer, Hoverstad, Leider Tivo mile Hoverstad. G. u.mxitz, Leider High hurdles Axderson, Niles Low hurdles Anderson, Niles Pole vault Kelly, Randall High jump . .vnERS0N, Niles. Kelly. Canfield Broad jump Niles, Canfield, Gilstad Shot put Neubeiser, Gilst.vd, Bailey ' Diseus Gilstad, Neubeiser, Brown Javelin Brown. Gilstad. Fletcher Hammer Throzv .... jNIadsen, Bailey i n 3;sg - p t ' i x ,- i «i: ' ' 5i a!« i]« i y.. Vi ' -X- Frank Madsen Randall Wilson Acker Fletcher Canfield Harshaw Leider Niles Gaumnitz Gilstad Brown Sweitzer Anderson Kelly Hoverstad Hultkrans THE 1921 TRACK SEASON By Co(ji i Lev. Frank The 1920 track team had the best runners ever attending the University. Their feat of taking a second and a third in the National Rela}- Cliampionship at Pennsx dvania was the outstanchng feature. The 1921 season opened with most of these men in school and several weight men of alaihtv were in the sophomore class. Everyone connected with the team was enthusiastic over the prospects. Disaster was (|uick to overtake the team in the shape of sickness anrl in- eligibility. Captain-elect Kelly was ojierated upon for appendicitis and forced to leave school. This was a most severe blow. The team was forced to struggle along most of tlie season without a captain or a sprinter Hawker, star jiole vaiilter : ( )ss. premier (|uarter niiler : Leider and (laum- mitz two miler : Jensen, hurdler; Camplxdl. highjumper; Patrick, Schjoll, Xeu- beiser. weight men; Alartineau, hurcUer, Winter, l:ah " niiler; .Moon, long distance runner, were men who were lost to the team through scholastic and other difficulty. This left but Sweitzer an:l Anderson as veterans to build a team around. Page in -4 .f . t tti Ill LTKRAXS SECOND IN 440 AT WISCONSIN : ' erv few men reported for the team after the team was taken out doors and Anderson and Sweitzer took over the bulk of the work and kept the team up to a fair standard. Anderson was high i)oint winner in every meet making the large total of twenty in the Ames dual. Sweitzer won the Indoor Conference mile race and was fourth in the Conference outdoor. He also took third place in the Na- tional leet. In the Iowa meet he established a new Minnesota j -J record for the mile of four minutes, twen- ■Hf ty-eight seconds. ■V Anderson established two new rec- BH ords in the hurdle races. The high hurdle - Wjf record was lowered to fifteen seconds flat and the low hurdles to twenty-four and one-fifth seconds, which was the fastest time made in the colleges of the U. S. during the season and three fifths of a second of the world ' s records. In the Conference outdoors, Anderson took third in both high and low hurdles. At the National Meet he was third and his official time announced as fourteen and three-fifths seconds, one-fifth second from the world ' s record. Thompson of Datrmouth won this race in four- teen and two-fifth seconds, a world ' s record. Several good men were developed during the sea- son. Hultkranz ran some good races in the 220 yard BILL KELLY Pole Vault KARL ANDERSON Hurdles aud Dashes r l I ..ij cra S: Page 1 5 SSo vtird run — Webb (.A) first; Winter (M) second; Graham (A) third. Time. 1 :58 4-5. 1 0 vaid hiyh hurdles — -Anderson (M) first; Bock (. ) second; Barthold (A) third. Time, 16 1-5 220 yard oic hurdles — Anderson (M) first; Barthold (A) second; Keat- ing (A) third. Time. 26. One mile run — Graham (. ) tirst ; Mitchell {A) second; Hoverstad (M) third. Time, 4:31 2-5. 7 " tC ' o mile run — Rathbum I . ) lirst ; Frevort (A) second: Hoverstad (M) third. Time. 9:45 2-5. Shot Pi( — Reisdahl (A) first: Gilstad (M) second; Harshaw (M) third. Distance 36 ft., 1 3-4 inches. Pide I ' dult—KeWey (M) and Tracy (A) tied for first place. Godby (A) third. 11 ft. i ' 1 in. ' lluiiiiiier yViroii ' — Madson (Ml first; Bailey ■ (M) second; Armstrong (M) thiril. 106 i ft. 5 1-2 in. J Srihul Junif — Webb {. " ) first; Xiles (M) niLL H WVKl- R second; Norton (A) third. 20 ft. 3 in. poje -ault High Junit —P ige (A) and Norton (A) tied for first and sec- ond. Niles (M) third. S ft. 7 in. J.nelin— Brown (M) first; McBairnev (A) second; Holmgren (A) third. 155 ft. 2 1-4 in. - — Rclav — Won by Ames (Walters. Pohlman. Higgins and Wal ters). Time, 3:31. MERLE SWEITZER Chaplain tg22 Mile . . DV BREAKS TAPE IN 10.4 Siimniarv of MINNESOTA-WISCOXSIX DUAL MEET. May 14, 1921 ■()» j_v Badgers 104 to .? 100 yard dash — Knolliii ( W ) lirst ; Andcrsmi (M) -econd ; Johnson ( V I third. Time, 10 3-5. - ' . ' O yard dasJi — Hiiltkraiis (M) first; Johnson (W) second; Mad- do. (W) third. Time, 23 1-5. 1 10 xard rfiij i— Kavser (W) tirst ; Hnltkrans (M) second; Mc- Clure ( V) third. Time, 52. Iliilf mile — Xash ( W " ) lirst: Blodgett ( W ) second; Sweitzer (M; third. Time. 2 ;02. Mile -»«— Wall (W) lir.st; Xolik- ( V ) second; -Sweitzer ( .M ) ;liird. Time. 4:30 1-5. 7 " ;i ' o mile — Finkle (W) first: Wade (W) second: Hovcrstad (M) third. Time. 9:54. IJO yard high hurdles — - nderson (M) first; Knollin (W) second; Stelley (W) third. Time, IS :4, SJO i);i ' hurdles — Knollin ( W ) first : Stolley ( W ) second ; .An- derson ( M ) third. Time, 25 :4. .M. JUHXK1-: Daslies Ja-Leliu throzi. ' — Snndt ( W I first : Brown (M) second: Lis- waco (W) third. Distance, 160:10. Shut fiit—Sundt (W) first; Gnde (W) second; Gilstad ( M ) third. Distance 40 :9. Discus — Liswaco (W) first; McCartney (W) second; Kelley (M) third. Distance, 121:8 Hammer lliroz . ' — Xichols (W) first; Bailey (M) second; Madsen (M) tliird. Distance, 114 ft. High jumt — Patten (W) first; Twombley (W) second; .Armstrong (W) third. Height. 5 ft. 11 in. Broad jump — Sundt (W) first: Capen ( second: Holbrook (W) third. Distance, 21 ft. 9 in. Pole T ' Ih — " Merrick (W) first: KeHev (M) sec ond: Wilder (W) third. Height. 12 ft. . . iji:kso. wins 221, . g. inst . mes Page 177 ANDERSON WORKIXT. OUT KELLY AT 12 FEEV Summary of MINNESOTA-IOWA MEET May 28, 1922 At Xoithiop Field, il ' on by loz ' ii Ss-5 100 yard dash — Wilson (I) first; Hill (I) second; Friedlander (I) third. Time, 9 4-5. 220 yard dash — Wilson (I) first; Hill (I) second; Friedlander (I) tliird. Time, 21 2-5. 4.40 yard dash — Parker (I) first; Hultkrans (M) second; Marty (I) third. Time, 51 4-5. 680 yard dash— Ko l (I) first; Swcitzer (M) second; Winters (M) third. Time, 1:59 4-5. One mile — Sweitzer (M) first; Mclntyre (I) second; Ashton (I) third. Time, 4:28. J20 yaid high hurdlers — Anderson (M) tirst; Belding (I) second; Niles (M) third. Time, 15. Tic ' o mile run — Hoverstad (M) first; Peterman (I) second; Leider (M) third. Time, 10 :4 3-5. 220 vard loiv hurdles — . nderson (M) first; Crawford (I) second; Belding (1) third, time, 24 1-5. Shot » — Slater (I) first; Gilstad (M) second; A. Devine (I) third. Distance, 40 ft. 11 1-4 in. Pole ; ' a» f— Randall (M), B. Kelly (M) and Bailey (I " ) tied for first. Height, 11 ft. 6 in. Diseus Ihro ' w — Slater (I) first; B. Kelly (M) second; Gilstad (M) third. Distance, 137 ft. 8 1-2 in. High jump — Hoflfnian (I) first; Conn (I) second; Niles (M) third. Height, 5 ft. 10 1-2 in. Hammer throzv — Slater (I) first; Bailev (M) second: Madsen (M) third. Distance, 123 ft. 9 1-4 in. Broad jump — Bredmill (1) first; Wilson (I) second: Xiles (M) third. Distance, 21 ft. 1 5-8 in. Javelin throii: — Smith (I) first: Brown (M) second: Gilstad (M) third. Distance, 157 ft. 8 in. I SKULI HKUTI ' Ii;)RD Dashes Axnv ii(i i:rstad 2-Mile EARL MARTINEAU Hurdles TWEXTY-FIRST ANNUAL OUTDOOR MEET Held at Stagg Field, University of Chicago, June 4. 1921 100 yards — 1. Hayes (Notre Dame); 2, Wilson (Iowa); 3, Rohrer (Purdue). Time, 9 4-5. 320 yards — 1, Wilson (Iowa) ; 2, Hayes (Notre Dame) ; 3, Simmons (Michigan). Time, 22. 440 yards— , Butler (Michigan) ; 2, Szold (Notre Dame) ; 3, Degay (MAC). Time, 51. eSo vards—l. Higgins (Iowa State) : 2. Yates (Illinois) : 3, Nash (Wisconsin). Time, 1:58 2-5. mile — 1, Wall (Wisconsin) ; 2, McGinnis (Illinois) ; 3, Patterson (Illinois). Time, 4:31 2-5. 2 miles — 1, Wharton (Illinois); 2, Rathbun (Iowa State); 3, Furnas (Purdue). Time, 9:43 2-5. 120 hurdles — 1, KnoUin (Wisconsin) ; 2, Crawford (Iowa) ; 3, Anderson (Minnesota). Time, 15. 220 hurdles — 1, Knnllin ( ' isconsin) ; 2. Wallace (Illinois); 3, Anderson (Minn.). Time, 24 3-5. Pole vault — 1, Meirick (Wisconsin); 2, Hamilton (Mo.); 3. Hogan (Notre Dame). Height, 12 ft. l6-Ib. shot — 1, Sh aw (Notre Dame) ; 2, Van Orden (Michigan) ; 3, Weiss (Illinois). Distance, 43 ft. i6-lb. hammer — 1. Hill (Illinois); 2, Furness (Illinois); 3. Blackwood (XW). Distance 129 ft. Runnititi broad juiiil — 1. Cruikshank (Michigan); 2, Hamilton (Missouri): 3. Stinch- comb (Ohio). Distance, 23 ft. 2 1-2 in. Running high jumf — 1, Murphy (Notre Dame); 2. . lberts (Illinois) and Osborne (Illi- nois), tied. Height. 6 ft. 2 ' 7-8 in. Javelin — 1, Hoffman (Michigan); 2, Dunne (Michigan); 3. Brede (Illinois). Distance, 178 ft. 4 in. Discus — 1, Blackwood (Northwestern); 2. Weiss (Illinois); 3. Miller (Purdue). Dis- tance, 145 ft. 1-2 in. Relay, mile—1. (Michigan); 2, (Illinois); 3, (Iowa State). Time 3:36 4-5. Points .yrorcrf— Illinois 61, Michigan 35 1-2, Wisconsin 29, Notre Dame 25, Iowa 16 1-2, Iowa State 14, Northwestern 13, Missouri 11, Ohio State 10. Purdue 9. Minnesota 9, Chicago 3, Michigan Agricultural 3, Butler 1. MINNESOTA TRACK RECORDS Event Recond Holder Date 100 yard dash . . . .09 Stanley Hill 1910 220 yard dash . . . . 21 B. F. Johnson 1920 440 yard dash . . . SOyi 0. C. Nelson 1899 120 yard high liiirdles . . 15 K. RL Anderson . 1921 - ' - ' 0 yard ini ' liitrdlcs . . 24 ' 5 K.vRL Anderson . 1921 Half-mile .... 1:59 . H. RRIS .... Ted Anderson 1901 1911 .1 ; 4:28 J. M. SWEITZER 1921 Txvo mile . . . . 9:53j- Sidney Stadsvold 1912 Hi(jh jump . . 5 ft., 10 ' j in. A. W. Peterson . 1911 Broad jump . . 22 ft.. 11; ' 4 in. Howard Lambert 1912 Pole rault . . 12 ft., 3 in. William Hawker 1921 Shoe put . . 44 ft., 11 ' i in. Leonard Fr. nk 1912 Diseus . . . 130 ft., 10 in. Erling Platou 1919 Hammer . . 139 ft., 10 in. Jos. Fournier 1914 Jarelin ... 168 ft., 8 in. Russell Patrick . 1920 CROSS COUNTRY RECORDS F tr mile run . 26 min., 13 sec. Fred Watson ( ' estern Intercollegiate record, made at Wisconsin.) f Fred Watson ) Carl Wallace UniTersifx eourse 26 48 se 1915 1916 1917 p CROSS COUNTRY J r ' THE CROSS COUXTRY SEASON By Caftaiii Aiuircit. ' Hoi ' crstad Losing two dual meets with the Badgers and a week later with the Hawke es by narrow one- X point margins, the Minnesota cross-country sea- son of 1921 was not a great success, but certainly W far from a failure. Both runs were bitterly con- I _ tested and the margin clearly indicates the com- parative strength of the three teams. They were all about on a par and a repetition of either race might have resulted differently. The Conference race at Bloomington found the Gophers far from up-to-snuft condition and Minnesota was only able to chalk up in eighth position of the twelve teams starting. Gopher met Badger over the Madison stretch on the Wisconsin Homecoming carnival in a spectacular road chase on October 29. It was rainy and a poor day to run. but surprisingly fast time was made. Finkle and Brothers of Wisconsin set up an insurmountable lead when they breezed over the line ahead of Sweitzer and through the Minnesotans galloped in for the next four places, Stuurman was only unable to finish Ijetter than tenth and the meet went to the Badgers one down. Had not Sweitzer lost the trail and run several hundred yards out of his way the result of the race would probably have been reversed. Captain Hoverstad placed fourth, followed closelj- by his mates Bill ' inter. and Ken jMoon. ANDY HOVERSTAD Captain 1921 On the following Saturday, the Maroon and Gold harriers for another 27 to 28 counting. In a sensational duel for premier honors Ristine, Hawkeyc captain, broke the tape ahead of Sweitzer in the fast time of 26 minutes and 52 seconds over the difficult 5-mile course. Winter w-as the second Gopher in for fourth place with Moon finishing fifth, Hoverstad seventh and Ulrich tenth. Hot weather at the Conference Meet on Nov. 19 did not agree with the over-trained Gophers and eighth place was the best thev could turn in. Illinois won the meet. BILL WINTER Capt. Elect Sueitze: WacGanahan Winter Frar.k Hoverstad Ulnch Moon Stuurman Winter was the unanimous choice for captaincy in the 1922 season. Sweitzer and L " lrich also are expected back to compete again. With such a nucleus of veterans and with an especially able freshman team to chose from, i idications point to a successful season this fall. Under the new ruling awarding letters to men placing twice among the first five Minnesota runners, Sheddon Stuurman. Merle Sweitzer, William Winter, Kenneth Moon and Andrew Hoverstad received " M ' s. ' " Russell Ulrich also com- peted comniendably and deserves much credit for his efforts. Page 183 T WWP COACH MACDONALD 1922 HOCKEY SCORES Minnesota Won 7. Lost 3 Minnesota 1 Hamline 2 Minnesota 3 Wisconsin Minnesota 3 Wisconsin 1 Minnesota 1 Luther Seminary Minnesota 12 Wisconsin 2 Minnesota 7 Wisconsin Minnesota 3 Mich. Mines 3 Minnesota : Iich. Mines 3 Minnesota - Mich. Mines 3 .linnesota ,1 Hamline 2 Minnesota Total Scor es 35 Opponents 16 MINNESOTA HOCKEY TEAM MAKES DEBUT By Coach MacDonald Entering into Conference competition for the first time, the 1922 Gopher hockey team came through a short season unscathed and laid claim to the Big Ten championship. After several practice games, the Gopher puckmen clashed with the Wisconsin skaters four times and completely outclassed the opposition cn each occasion. Michigan, the only other Conference team represented, re- fused to meet the Gophers, who promptly assumed the title. Hockey has forged rapidly into prominence since the Gopher Hockey Club of 1920 started the movement and now as the foremost Minnesota outdoor win- ter sport, holds an increasing degree of student interest and support. For years, enthusiasts fought vainly for official recognition. After a hard scrimmage with the Athletic Control last fall, they succeeded in establishing the sport, chose Coach lacDonald to tutor the team and issued a call for candidates with prelimi- narv games less than two weeks away. The Hamline game found the team, minus an experienced goal-guard, minus several stars bv the Ineligibility a.xe and the team-work decidedly lacking. Captain Chet Bros, right defense, Eklridge, center. Lee Bartlett, right wing, Lorin Jacobsen left wing. Addie Wyatt, left defense, and Berg(|uist, goal cleared the ropes and made up the first ' arsity lineup. This combina- tion stuck tliroughout the season with no permanent alterations. Hamline emerged with a slim 2 to 1 victory and Gopher hopes 1 ' t " 1° e ' ' - LORIN JACOBSEN A week of hard practice and Captain Left Wmg Page 185 .J I ' wii week-- lali.T I ' iail,L;i. ' i hit i1k- liii|ilit-r camp lur a n-lurii iiiix at Lexing- ton Park. A still stronger team met the invaders and Minnesota was victorious. The scores were 12-2 and 7-0. " Jake " and Bartlett, the Gopher wings, tore through for counters almost at will. lichigan School of Mines came ne.xt. The squad journeyed to Houghton for the first part of the series. The first game ended in a tie, 3-3, and the sec- ond went to the Miners who had caged the rubber three times, while the Gophers had not counted. In a return game at Lexington Rink the Wolverine Ags again came through with a victory of the true 3-2. The state championship was all that was left to settle and Minnesota had walloped St. Thomas, the cadets had walked on Hamline, and Hamline had gained a decision on the Gophers. Hamline versus Minnesota seemed the solu- tion. The date of the battle found Bros laid up, and the lineup changed and Hamline was confident but out of luck. They lost in a close game, 3-2. Next vear finsls all the team with the exception of Bros back, and eligible. A new hockey conference is under formation, and the enthusiasts are growing in number. .A.11 indications point to another championship for 1922. BE.MJPE ELDRIDGE Center LEE BARTLETT Right Wing MINOR SPORTS S°°E!J ■ S T« 1(.)KI» and LA VLI-:R Coaches T.ASKP ALL SCIIF.DULE 1922 April 15 St. Olaf at Minn. 20 St. Thomas at Minn. 22 Wisconsin at Mad. 28-29 X. W. at Evanston Mav 3 St. Olaf at Northfield 8 Wisconsin at Minn. 18 Luther at !Minn. 23-24 Michigan at Minn. 31 Carleton at Minn. June 3 Ames at ] ' Iinn. 5 Iowa at Iowa City 6 Ames at Ames, Iowa 13 Iowa at Minn. (Alumni Day) BASEB.KJX MAKES ITS COMEBACK By Coach Bcc Lazcler Baseball comes back to [Minnesota after a lapse oi seven years. The decision to have baseball as a majoi sport was rendered [March thirtieth, due to the activit of Mr. Fred Leuhring, Minnesota ' s new athletic director but coming at that late date does not find [Minnesota totall unprepared. A tentative schedule had been arranged st only the decision was lacking to start baseball at once Minnesota ' s prospects give promise of a team, while not one of championship calibre, that should make a cred- itable showing. Too much cannot be expected this year. because of lack of an ad equate playing field and absence oi veteran material, but the experience gained will be inval- uable for future teams. Football is contributing its share towards the baseball team. Captain Harry Brown, Geo. Myrum, Swanstrom, Carl Fribley and Xewt Doyle are out for positions on the team and several of them bid fair to be successful. There are in all about forty candidates including five catchers, six pitchers, sixteen in- fielders and the remaining candidates trying for positions in the outfield. HARRY BROWN Captain Page 1S7 THE VARSITY LINE-UP Left Field . . ..... Hj. lmar Anderson Center Field . Bob Gambill Right Field H. F. Mooney Short Stop ... ..... Harold Severinson Third Base ......... George Myrum Second Base ......... Carl Fribley First Base ......... Herb Robertson Catcher Harry Brown (C) Pitcher ......... Harry Schwedes Pitcher . . ........ Lester Friedl 19J3 Badger GOPHERS OPEN SEASON AT IIADISOX Page iSS MINOR SPORTS iMINOR SPORTS Page iSg ' m THE TENNIS SEASON iq2i W B=ff " SJ CAPTAIN HANK . i l; The approach of the 1921 tennis season found three veteran racquet swingers in the Gopher ranks, Henry Norton, and the Bros brothers, Ben and Chet. Nor- ton, a former Minnesota state champion, had reached the final round in the Con- ference doubles with Henry Adams, a couple years before and was back ready tor another big year. The Bros brothers, both tempered by Conference compe- tition, were also available, free from scholastic difficulties. In order to efficiently choose and rank the varsity candidates, a new system was instituted. A peg tournament was first run off to determine the four high men. best capable of disputing the positions of the veterans of the previous year. In a round robin tournament, in which the three 1920 players and the four chal- lengers competed, the four best net men for the Varsity quartette were finally selected. Captain Norton came through unscathed for number 1, Ben Bros with one setback rated second. Chet Bros third, and ' ance Pidgeon survived among the four challengers for fourth man. Results in pre-season meets seemed to indicate a successful season. Ham- line and St. Olaf were conquered, eliminating all home opposition, and the Goph- ermen went out after bigger game. C. Bros B. Bros Norton Pidgeoti DETROIT XETMEX DEFEATED On a road trip into Michigan, the men of the North crossed racquets with the Detroit University combination, and won handily, five matches to one. Min- ricsota completely outclassed the opposition and jumped to Ann Arbor confident of maintaining an unscarred record, diet Bros alone chalked up a victory in his singles match, every other contest singles and doubles going to the powerful Wolverine drivers. In the Conference meet, the Gophers were again doomed to face the strength of Michigan. In the first round two Minnesotans fell liy the wayside, and the second round exterminated number 3, leaving Captain Norton the only Maroon and Gold survivor. Pitted against Hane of Ohio, Norton was expected to win his way into the semi-finals. However, Fate turned the tables and the Gophers, eliminated, turned spectators. Both double pairs successfully weathered their initial matches, but lost in the eights and the big tournament was over for Minne- sota. Prospects for a successful 1922 campaign are even more favorable with Captain-elect Chet Bros. Norton and Pidgeon back in the fold and eligible. Fur- thermore, the challengers are going great guns and threaten to depose some of the veteran first-stringers. Norm Peterson and Ruddy Kuhlman. in particular, are battling to gain " arsity posts. With several Big Ten opponents riddled by graduation, Minnesota should regain her lost laurels in the tennis world this sea- son and rate high in the Conference tournament at Chicago. L_S =eJ WESTERX WRESTLIXG STAXDIXGS FKA.XK CilLMAN Coach w (in Lost Pet. Ames 5 1.000 Illinois 5 1.000 Iowa - 1 .667 Minnesota 1 1 .500 Xehraska - - .500 Purdue 2 - .500 W isconsin 1 1 .500 Xorthwestern 2 4 J33 ? Iicli. Aggies 3 .000 (Jhio State 3 .000 Chicago 3 .000 CV STOXKR Captain A SUCCESSFUL SEASON By Frank Oilman, Coach The year, 1921-2J, witnessed the best wrestling team that has ever repre- sented the Lniversity of Minnesota. Scheduled for two dual meets with the Badgers, Minnesota ' s ancient rivals, and Xebraska the Gophers came through with an even break, defeating Wisconsin decisively and losing the decision to the Cornhiiskers by the narrowest of margins. After the complete failure of the previous season, the 1921 comeljack was very encouraging and did much to reinstate Minnesota as a wrestling power among Conference Lniversities. A long successful training season, couj led with nn admirable winning spirit among the candidates jiaved the way for the two Februar - tests. A small scjuad answered the initial call, but it included several veterans of experience, including Captain Stoner, George P ailey, George Cooper, ESen Provvn and Gaalaas. The men worked harmoniously together and from the olTset Minnesota was out for i. comeback. Entering the Badger tussle on the short end, Minnesota carried the da}- and pinned the Badger grapplers to the mat by a 29 to 19 victory. The meet was held in the University Armory on February 10, and was the first dual wrestling tilt ever held at linnesota. Page 192 George Cooper started the evening well by throwing V. D. Young in 1 min- ute and 23 seconds in the first bout, and George Bailey f ollowed his example, pinning ' . J. Dener to the canvas. Ben Brown lost to E. II. Temjilar in a gruelling match that went the time limit. Gaalaas won from W. M. jMenser, and Leahy and W ' oelfer wrestled to a draw. C. R. Tunell won a decision of G. P. Schonk putting the Gophers far enough in front to insure a victory. In the final match, the rival captains took the matt. For several minutes they grappled on even terms first Stoner of Alinnesota seeming to have the edge and then his opponent Captain Peterman showing strength. The Cardinal leader finally won the verdict though the audience favored a draw. On Feb. 27th the team left for Lincoln, Neb., and on the afternoon of the 28th met the strong Nebraska team. Minnesota lost, 26 to 22, but they made a wonderful showing. The Gophers started like sure winners. Gaalaas pinned his man and Leahy did the same. Then a slump followed. Tunell, Stoner. Brown and Bailey lost to their opponents. In the final match. Cooper gained a decision over his man. The wrestling team will suiter a great loss in Gaalaas. Cooper, Bailey and Captain Stoner not being able to wrestle on the Varsity squad. The work of these men was largely responsible for the team ' s splendid showing. The remain- ing team-mates and the L ' niversity will miss them. In spite of the loss of these able veterans, the prospects for next year are encouraging. With Ben Brown, H. P. Leahy, C. R. Tunell, Earl Spokley, and F ' red Oster, as a nucleus plus many good men developed this year, the pros- pects are certainly very good. Page J93 B O N G L.S " " S_S ' =S " EJ UXIVERSITV BOXING CHAMPIONS Llantani Weight : Feather ' eight : Special Weight : Light Weight: Weher Weight: Aliddle Weight: Light Heavy Wt. : Heavy Weight : Champion Morris Xoun R. G. L XLY Chas. Herbison Donald Wolfer J. J. Hurley H. La Tendresse C. ] IcClellan Robert Butler Rtinner-up John ' SI. Prins Erwin Ernst Odell Lee D. A. Roberts Harrv Winters Al. E. Robinson H. A. Erickson F. T- TOOMEY COACH GOLDIE The year 1921 mari ed the 6th year since boxing was inaugurated as a part of physical training at the " U. of M. " The 1921 boxing tournament was surely a " hummer ' ' and all those who at- tended surely had their fill of thrills and action. Every bout was closely con- tested and hard fought. The winners were awarded the inter-mural " m " as well as handsomely engraved gold medals which were emblematic of the cham- pionship. Silver medals were awarded the runners-up. One of the most sensational bouts of the evening was in the middleweight class between Chester McClellan and Herald Erickson, it sure was a fight but McClellan was awarded the decision by a slight margin of points. Li the heavy weight division finals brought out Bob Butler and Francis Tooniey. These big boys with their heavy " guns " sure went to it and two extra rounds were neces- sary before the judges could decide the wintier. Butler ' s better condition and sheer grit won out for him. Henry LaTendresse was the 1920 champion and is considered the best bo.xer at the U. of M. He again won the middle weight championship from A. E. Rob- inson. Robinson proved himself an able and game boxer. He entered without any training, due to coaxing by his friends who knew of his ability as a boxer. Perhaps the cleverest and prettiest bout of the evening was that of Charles Herbison and Odell Lee in the special weight division. These boys were really exponents of the manly art and boxed clean, cool and scientifically throughout. Herbison was awarded the championship by a slight margin. After the tournament the U. of M. boxers gathered at the annual banquet and formed the " U. of M. Boxers Association. " The following officers were Page ig4 Harold Erickson Francis J. Toomey Harry S. Goldie ilnstr.l Chester McClellan Henry LaTendresse Donald Roberts John M. Prins R. G. Manly Ertvin Ernst Donald H. Wolfer Joseph Hurley Harry Winters Odell Lee Charles Herbison elected: Robert Butler, President; H. A. Erickson, Vice-President and H. La Tendresse, Secretary-Treasurer, with an executive committee composed of Albin Isensee and Robt. J. Manley. This association was formed for the purpose of placing boxing on a higher plane at " Minnesota " and to foster and encourage the sport on the campus; also ;o endeavor to make boxing an inter-collegiate sport. GYMNASTICS L - p S EJ CONFERENCE STANDINGS Chicago .... .... First Wisconsin Second Minnesota Third IlHnois Fourth C.APT. CARLSON THE GYMNASTIC SEASON, 1922 ]i Captain Ernest Carlson The Minnesota gymnasts started the 1922 season in far from remarkable fashion, but gained strength during the course of the season, and brought things to a successful termination by a decisive victory in the Northwestern Gymnastic Society Meet on March 25. This success brought with it the permanent posses- sion of the C. H. Hopkins Class A Cup, the Gophers having previously captured two legs of the trophy. On March 7 Minnesota opened her gymnastic season with a dual contest against the Maroons at Chicago. It was a close battle throughout and it was not until the last event that the outcome, a slim Chicago victory, was assured. Larry Carlson captured first honors in tumbling and second on the horizontal bar. Bob Madland rated third in tumbling and second with the Indian clubs, while Ernie Carlson pulled in a pair of seconds on the parallel bars and the flying rings. The final score was Chicago 1,200; INIinnesota 1,150. Wisconsin was the next opponent this time on the home floor. An even nar- rower margin spelled defeat for the Gophers this time, the ultimate result by 1,200 to 1,170. Ernie Carlson, with three first places, was the outstanding star of the meet. He cleaned up on the horizontal bar, the parallels and the flying rings. The Gophers took third honors at the Conference meet in Chicago March 18. Chicago came through for first place, Wisconsin nosed in second and Illinois trailed the field for fourth position. Larry Carlson won second honors in the All-around competition with his brother Ernie third. The former placed in the horizontal and tumbling events, while Captain Carlson won the highest honors bv his admirable work on the horizontal bar. Page igj L_S SKIING ) gg-g; J LAXGSETH JUMPING AT MADISON Among the sports that winter brings there are none that awaken each dor- mant muscle or that are so thoroughly exhilarating as skiing. Every muscle is brought into play, fatigue, worry and the monotony of daily routine are for- gotten as the ski runner glides smoothly over the level places, skilfully works his way up the grades, then dashes madly down the hills forgetting everything in the pleasures of the moment. For the more daring there is the slide and jump — • the most spectacular, the most thrilling development of the skiier ' s art. Tho very popular in the east and Canada, for years skiing traveled west- ward slowing but within the last decade its growth in popularity has been remarkable, notably in Minnesota and Wisconsin. St. Paul and Minneapolis boast 4 slides and Ski Clubs totaling over 1,400 members. Enthusiasm spread rapidly. Four years ago skiing was unheard of at the University of Minnesota. Three years ago a quickly assembled team traveled to Madison to meet the Badger Ski Club — and was beaten. At a banquet following the tournament Coach C. B. Roemer promised the Badgers a return meet and defeat the following year. How faithfully the Gophers kept that promise is now skiing history. This year Minnesota was represented at Madison by Otto Vikre, manager, Russell Schei, Sigurd Swenson, Axel Langseth, Erling Larson and N. D. Kean. Though beating the Badgers in distances, the Gophers lost on form by nearly 50 points. Final standing, 644-596. GOLF _s " °eLs ' M. S° ELJ KUUE ALUIXSCIN The Gopher Golf Club was organized during the spring of 1921. for the purpose of helping Minnesota golfers gain some sort of recognition from the ;ithletic association of the University of Minnesota. The first officers of the club were William Beard President, Pete Swanish Secretary and Treasurer and Paul Swanson. Captain of the team. Matches were held with the Golden Valley, Glen- wood, Alidland Hills and Interlachen clubs all of which were very successful. The most consistent point winners for the Gopher team were : Rube Albinson, Kussell Collins, Paul Swanson, Frank Pond. Frank Roos and Russell Harding. The club held an All-University tournament which was won by Rube Albin- son. Paul Swanson was runner-up with Pond and Roos coming next. Weld and Sons donated a cup which is kept in the trophy case in the Union. The season of 1922 is now in full swing. The team has lost Albinson and Collins, but with the addition of some capable freshmen the team is stronger tnan ever. j Iore matches are being played this year and the athletic board is going to send about three men to the Western Conference Tournament at Chicago June 19th. Minnesota golfers should make a good showing at the tournament and it would not be surprising if one of them should bring home top honors. ROWING L_S 2_S p) g=p) J ROWING AT THE UXRERSITV OF MINNESOTA By P. (! ' . Luchring, Director of Physical Education and Athletics Minnesota has exceptional natural facilities for crew work, boating and canoeing. The Mississippi River adjoining the Campus presents one of the finest rowing courses to be found. Its picturesque location between high banks within the Twin Cities of Minneapolis and St. Paul, and with boulevards on both sides of the river, presents a location fully equal to Carnegie Lake at Princeton, the Schuylkill River at Philadelphia, the Severn course at Annapolis, and equals for shorter distances at least the famous course at Poughkeepsie on the Hudson. The chief opportunities for aquatic sports are to be found in intra-mural ac- tivities cciniprising inter-class, inter-fraternity, and inter-club activities of all kinds in which canoes, barges and shells may be used. Intercollegiate rowing may also be indulged in, on a moderate scale at least. It would be comparatively easy to arrange a schedule with the University of Wisconsin, the University of Manitoba, the Minnesota Boat Club and the Duluth Boat Club. The ideal distance for Intercollegiate competition would be the Henley Course of 1 5 16 miles which has been used for many years in England and in the American Henley at Philadelphia or the Iji mile course of the Childs Cup Races in which Princeton, Pennsylvania, Harvard, Yale, Columbia, Cornell and the Navy have from time to time competed. Any such race not exceeding two miles affords ample tests for speed, strength and endurance without danger of over-strain occasioned by the four mile event indulged in by a few institutions in the East. 3 , I HiM THE B. DGER CREW — 1923 Badger Page 300 INTRAMURAL SPORTS Page 201 L_s=e_ INTRA-MURAL SPORTS S=S SJ FRED WHITTEMORE Previous to the season of 1913-14 intra- mural sports were directed by the Dept. of Physical Education, but now all intra-mural, and interfraternity sports are centralized under one directorship. The present direc- tor is Fred Whittemore. Under his supervision, intra-mural and interfraternity athletics have become to play a very important part in providing athletic competition for students who can- not take part in varsity sports. Fred Miittemore ' s name has become a by- word with the students that have taken pari in the various activities conducted by him. Tlie system of intra-mural athletics has grown from just merely an interfraternity afifair to one tliat touches all the students that have any desire for athletics. During the past year athletics of various sorts were arranged and conducted under his direction. Tournaments were held in tennis, boxing, skiing, and hand- ball, with champions in the events being granted intra-mural " M ' s. ' ' Competi- tion for fraternities was held in baseball, basketball, hockey, bowling, and in swimming and track relays. In baseball some twenty-four fraternities entered teams, and a schedule for 120 games was started in early April, and ended the first week in June. About 225 students played in these games. In basketball twenty-four academic fraternities, and twelve professional fra- ternities took part in the tournament with over 200 students taking part. All the games were closely contested, and were marked by the feeling of good sports- manship that prevailed. Over 125 men participated in the bowling tournament, in which the academic fraternities played off one complete schedule, and the professional fraternities played another. Then the exceptional teams in both groups entered into an in- formal meet with the other conference fraternity teams. In the otlier minor sports, some ninety men formed the nucleus of the hockey teams, while aliout thirt}- men took part in the swimming and track relays. mC . L-wJ JrfyrfJF Page 203 ? .I.- . rn3WTr INTRAMURAL SPORTS LJS SJ Thompson Pond Mikesh Frantz Brown Tews NurJstrun Olson DeForest Kleinschmidt Won by Engineers For the second consecutive season the Engineering wrecking crew sho wed their heels to the ball-chasers of the other intra-mural nines in the race for the grand-old bunting and an intra-mural " M. " The Engineers, Academics, Dents, Laws, Aggies, and Medics, each picked a team to represent them at the begin- ning of the year. During the season the Engineers took four straight games, giving them the title. They won from the Laws in the finals by a score of 2 to 0. The win- ning of the title is largely attributable to the brilliant playing of Harry Brown and the effective pitching of Tews and Frantz. The complete schedule was played off with not a single forfeiture by any of the six teams entered. Some seventy-five men took part in the games, and their placing was witnessed by fair- ly large crowds. --■• ' ■- ' - i tJ TTPrrf « »t r- r- Page 205 I " p q S 2J Lee Bartlett Karl Honigmax Winner Riiuncr-iip Handball, as a sport within the range of the abilities of the greatest num- ber, is fast coming into its own. Its excellent opportunities for indoor exercise made it one of the most popular games last winter, and contestants for the intra- mural handball tournament were manv and eager. Similar in many respects to tennis, handball has found manv enthusiasts both among the faculty and student body, and the initiated find increasing pleasure in the game after each contest of skill. In the intra-mural tournament more than a score of entrants were register- ed, determined to win the Intra-] Iural " M " oiifered the handball champions. Bartlett and Honigman emerged the victors after a trying set of finals. Winning the doubles, the two men were then matched for the singles title, and Bartlett won after a closely contested o ' ame. BARTLETT HONIGiL N INTERFRATERNITY SPORTS Page 207 L.S°°H INTERFRATERNITY ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION s° e=s mJ Luscher Whittemore Buck OFFICERS Andy Luscher President Junior Buck I ' iec President Chester Bros Treasurer Fred Y. Whittemore Secretary REPRESENTATIVES Fred Schever Acacia William Schneider Alpha Sigma Phi Otis McCreery Alpha Tau Omega Clifford Johnson Beta Theta Pi Nathaniel Lanciord Chi Psi John Prins Delta Chi Oliver Steele Delta Kappa Epsilon Chester Bros Delta Tau Delta John Smalley Delta Upsilon Theodore Cox Kappa Sigma Raymond Johnson Phi Delta Theta Lyman Coult Phi Gamma Delta Dwight Lyman Phi Kappa Psi Marshall Webb Phi Kappa Sigma Merle De Forest Phi Sigma Kappa Andy Luscher Psi Upsilon Thomas Naylor Sigma Alpha Epsilon Delmar La Voi Sigma Chi Glenn Thompson Sigma Nu Edgar Zetterberg Sigma Phi Epsilon Robert Gambill Tau Kappa Epsilon Otho Hicks Theta Delta Chi Claudius Thompson Theta Xi Vance Pidgeon Zeta Psi 7 1 1 w, PV -ri I -JiCaraT INTERFRATERNITY SPORTS PROFESSIONAL INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL US W—S e S ' sJ F. V. Whittemore E. S. Sater Dr. R. O. Beard OFFICERS F. W. WniTTEMOKE E. S. Sater Dr. R. O. Beard Athletic Director President Faculty Re( rcsciitatiz ' e The Professii)nal Interfratcniity Council was founducl at Minnesota in 1921 by representatives fr(jni fifteen of the Professional Fraternities, who wished to promote a better spirit of competition in athletics between the Professional Fra- ternities. At the second meeting of the council officers were elected and a com- mittee was appointed to draft a constitution. The constitution was accepted at the next meeting and the Basket Ball and Bowling schedules were compiled. In the winter of 1922 a plan for a closer relationship between the Profes- sional Fraternities, on the campus was chosen. A new institution was drafted and two new officers were elected to the council, a Faculty Advisor and an Athletic Director. Competition was held in Basket Ball and Bowling, and in the spring compe- tition will be held in Baseball. Track, Swimming. Golf, and Tennis. The object of the council will be to promote athletics between the Profes- sional Fraternities, and all activities affecting the council and L ' niversity as a whole. Page 109 " e " B O W LING " a =s=mJ SIGMA PHI EPSILON Academic Chajiipions — 19 1 Gilkerson Partridge Baile Doyle Stromwall Caswell ALPHA RHO CHI Professional Chaml ioiis — igji lVrr»g£ i I -» ;: »TrlT INTERFRATERNITY SPORTS BASEBALL E_S S EJ Schwedes McLaury Lund Bohnen Swore Kearney Kitts Benner Clements Won by Alpha Tau Omega Although ' arsity Baseball has been buried at Minnesota since 1915, the annual interfraternity baseball race for the coveted cup has not let the national pastime die out of the hearts of the students entirely. All the potential V arsity material that could be found in any of the respective fraternities was massed on some twenty-four teams in effort to secure the interfraternity title. Four di- visions of six teams each were formed, and out of the mad scramble that fol- lowed the Alpha Tau Omegas, the Sigma Nus, the Kappa Sigmas, and the Phi Kappa Sigmas emerged victorious in their respective divisions. Not content with winning the interfraternity title for two straight seasons, the Alpha Tau Omegas won the cup again for the third consecutive time, there- by demonstrating the age-old saying " three times and you ' re out. " The A. T. O. ' s won seven straight games in their climb to the top peg. Their victories were due not only to the eft ' ective pitching of Schwedes, the steady catching of Severson, and the heavy hitting of Swore, but also to the fact that the whole team played consistent ball during the entire schedule. Probably the hardest and most thrill- ing game the team plajed was that with the T. K. E. ' s in which both teams struggled for ten innings until the former emerged on top with a 9 to 7 win. In the semi-finals A. T. O. ' s won a brilliant game from the Sigma Nus by a score of 5 to 3. Again in the final play-oflf for the title, the team showed its strength in emergency by winning the pitcher ' s duel that was staged between Freidle of the Phi Kappa Sigmas. and Schwedes of the winners. The final score of the battle was A. T. O., 2. Phi Kappa Sigma, 1. Page 211 INTERFRATERNITY RELAY e_s S J Willsou Woollett Lmil iU- Ilartigan Won by Alpha Delta Phi The Interfraternity Indoor relay championship and trophy of 1922 was won by sprinters bearing the colors of Alpha Delta Phi. The customary four com- petitors lined up for the elimination runs, teams being entered from Phi Kappa Psi, Theta Delta Chi, Sigma Chi and Alpha Delta Phi. In the first race the Alpha Delts showed their heels to the Theta Delts winning by a wide margin. In a nip and tuck race Sigma Chi put the Phi Psis, champions for three consecutive years, cut of the running. This brought the Sigma Chis and the Alpha Delts together for the finals. Both teams were evenly matched and a close race was a certainty. Niles gained slight lead over McMillan for the Alpha Delts and Hartigan running second lengthened the gap to a good 15 yards over ' an Duzee. The Sigma Chis fought gamely to overcame the advantage but Issensee and Shute were only able to hold their own against Woollett and Willson. and the victory went to the Alpha Delt speeders in fast time. The final lineup was : Alpha Delts Sigma Chis Hank Niles 1 Gordie McMillan Hub Hartigan .... 2 ' an Duzee Bill Woollett .... .3 Ducth Issensei; Stew ' ILLsoN .... 4 Pret Shute Itidi e and Timer — Len Frank INTERFRATERNITY SPORTS s= =ej 11 II m V it pBBK ■-.ij ' ■ wJSii [L ' .ifcr »-J »-. iL _« ' H IS Z? nl ■■■ lb 4v ]i ; i ■ l ! ■ " " H 11 1 " " iili ; w 4 ti W ift.- r;£ 1 fe..- mf ' -.,.., .IM ... wm »„ F Hanft Day Hahn Gray Won by Delta Kappa Epsilon The interfraternity swimming-relay cup was carried for the second time in succession by Delta Kappa Epsilon. As usual, there were but few fraternity teams on hand to compete ; and the Dekes had little competition in the pre- liminaries beating the Sigma Chis and the Theta Delts by a walk-away. The Alpha Delts in the preliminaries splashed their way to victory over the Beta ' s and the D. U ' s. The final race between the Alpha Delts and the Dekes was a thriller with the latter team getting away by a narrow margin. " King. " Day and Hugo Hanft were the biggest Deke ripples on the turbulent waters of the Armory tank. -..-r TfT: INTERFRATERNITY SPORTS ACADEMIC INTERFRATERNITY BASKETBALL JS 3—S B =S°°S- Won by Sigma Nu Winning six straight games, the Sigma Nu basketball quint slashed their way through all opposition for a clear, undisputed title claim in the Academic Inter- fraternity floor race. Superior team-play and remarkable basket shooting were the factors that kept the Sigma Nus ' record unscarred and gave them the 1922 championship. It was an exciting tournament and the final struggles late in April brought out some sparkling play and an intense rivalry as the competitors were slowly narrowed down and the division winners determined. The five teams that sur- vived the elimination games entered the final round of play were : Alpha Sigma Phi, Sigma Nu, Sigma Chi, Delta Tan Delta, and Delta Kappa Epsilon. The championship was finally captured by Sigma Nus in a hard-fought battle with the Alpha Sigs. Sigma Phi Epsilon was the first victim of the Sigma Nus, losing a well- outstanding stars of the Sigma Nu team were Eklund, McMillan and Anderson, played game 27 to 17. All-comers fell in order until the trophy was won. The all players of ' arsity caliber. The Line-up for the championshi]) game was: Sigma Nu — 27 Anderson Thomson Eklund McMillan Gay Pos. Alpha Sigma Phi— 18 L. F. . . Smith R. F. . . Haig C . . Snyder L. G. . . Hanson R. G. . . Gallegher . ..... . - fY INTERFRATERNITY SPORTS PROFESSIONAL INTERFRATERNITY BASKETBALL L_B=EL_S W Won by Phi Delta Phi For tlic first time in tlic histury of Minnesota ' s minor sports, the professional fraternities ors anized and played off a full schedule in l)asketba!l. Some twelve fraternities took jiart in the race for the professional title, in which the Laws, represented by Phi Delta Phi, were returned the victors. The Phi Delta Phis won five straight games, in which their playing was char- acterized l3y steady team work and brilliant liasket shooting. The team members were ttigether only five times, never holding a practice. In the finals, .- Ipha Rho Chi, architectural fraternity, was beaten by a score of 13 to 7, with Norton, Evans, Carroll, and Xeuman doing the heavy work for the winners and Itringing the title to the Phi Delta Phis for the first time. Other men who took part in the games of the champions are ' ahlstrom, .Shearer, Her- ron, Darrell, and Child. .Xmither feature of the season was the strong competitioif shown between the difterent fraternity teams, which was evident bv tfte compara- tive low scores that were turned in. THE WINNERS Do.x Neu.max H. xK Norton Ted E ' . xs Jim ' . lstro.m p. ul c.vkroi.l Deft Forward Right Forward Center Left Guard Ritfht Guard Substitution — D.vrrell iur ' . lstro.m Page SIS INTERFRATERNITY SPORTS LJ3 INTERFRATERNITY ' HOCKEY S " S J ' »l N Mandeville Pond Sinclair Nordstrom Brusletten De Forest Walsh Won by Phi Sigma Kappa vOM the very outset of the season, the Phi Sigma Kappa sextette seemed ]3redestined to capture their second consecutive hockey trophy. With such sterling puck-manipulators as Pond, DeForest and Thompson bear- ing the burden of the work, the team swept through all preliminary rivals for five straight victories all by comfortable scores. The final game brought the Dekes and Phi Sigs together on the Lexington Rink, both undefeated. The Phi Sig chasers were at their best and despite a tough defense managed to slap the rubber past Graham Dekes goal-guard on two occa- tion contests simmered the question down to three teams, the Phi Sigs, Sigma Chis Twelve Greek letter brigades entered teams in the race for the cup. Elimina- tion contsts simmered the question down to three teams, the Phi Sigs, Sigma Chis and Dekes, with th e former emerging with an unscarred record. The lineup for the final game was : Phi Sigma Kappa — - Pond Left Wing Nordstrom Right Wing DeForest Center . Palmer Right Defense Thompson Left Defense Cardie Goal Delta Kappa Epsilon — . Wilde O ' Dea Taylor . Bagley Huffmaji Graham INTER- SCHOLASTIC ATHLETICS Page 217 WEST HIGH TRACK TEAM State Cliajiif ' iiDts Chiss A — ig i Top Row: Zavodsky, (Coach ) . Shuck, Anderson. Gruwell, Cranston, Cray, Connell (Mgr.) Second Row: Scarborough, Erk, Woods. Rugg (C), Matchan, Mitchell. Wiggins Third Row; Thomas. Wunderlich. Webber, Fraust WINONA HIGH TRACK TEAM State Cliainpioiis Class B — iqjt H ALEXANDRIA HIGH FOOTBALL SQUAD Stale Chatiip ' wns — 1921 EAST HIGH FOOTBALL SQUAD T ' ,i. ln City Cliaiiipions — 1921 A. Roy Coach Behnaman R. F. Cole-Faculty Mgr. E. Colliton Dahlstrom Bredemus Merrick Herbert Erickson Pile-Ass. Coach Richard Almquist Borne Guzy-Captain Ascher Sussmilch Mork Mellerke Page 220 hiuryoti GIRLS ATHLETICS I ' lige .??! Jon Anderson Bonney AiLlubal-i ' . Kreuger Kissock Baldwin Lai ;aMn Riggs Farmer M. Kreuger Norris Alway WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Leonore Alway Merab Tupper Jean Archibald Jeanette Willoughby President I ' ice President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS OF THE BOARD Lucille Larson Lillian Anderson Faye Farmer Veronica Krueger ] L rgaret Krueger Helen Baldwin ) Field Hockey Basketball Baseball Swi mining Tennis Minor Sports Agnes Jones Dr. Anna Norris Faculty Representative Marjorie Bonney Daily Representative L_S° °ej THE WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION By Dr. .lima N orris DR. AXXA NORRIS HE girl who is interested in ath- letic sports is usually found to be the girl who has a physique that is responsive to her will and that can carry out her plan of action in games or in life with a goodly degree of smoothness and harmony ; and conversely a physique such as she develops is one that forms a sound fundamental support for sane emotional life and well-balanced judgment. Health of body and wholeness of spirit are usual- Iv not found in the individual who has not had the muscular exercise necessary to good physical development. Believing that education, in order to be etifective, must minister to body, mind and spirit, it is a pleasure to write a few words regarding the Women ' s Athletic Association, a university organization which is the clearing-house for the thought of the students who take pleasure in vigorous motor activity. Its range of interest is wide, including such team games as field hockey, ice hockey, basket ball and baseball, such individual games as tennis, such sports as swimming, hiking and horseback riding, such recognition of class work as any sort of formal exercise taught by the Department of Physical Education for Women. Eligibility for membership in the Association depends now on having won a certain number of points toward the Seal. While a certain shrinkage in num- bers was inevitable as a result of the setting of this standard, the type of the membership has become mere homogeneous and the members have a unity of feeling which shows delightfully at the banquets and other general meetings. The Seal of the Association is awarded to those of its members who have mea sured up to its highest standards in sportsmanship, athletic accomplishment, personality, poise, general sense of the fitness of things, and who are acceptable to the " U " from the standpoint of scholarship. Winners of the Seal form a group of young women who will be influential wherever they are found. T. ANxVA NORRIS. I IE one star to which ever_y athletic girl hooks her ladder at the begin- M liing of her fresliman year is the winning (if the seal. This beautiful leather seal with its Minnesota scroll is the highest athletic award pre- sented to the women of the University, and is equivalent to the IM ' s which the men so proudly wear. To earn a seal, a girl must show her athletic ability by gaining 200 points toward which making a major sport team counts 30 and a minor sport team counts 20. As only 90 points may be counted each year, however, no girl can obtain her seal until her junior year. But seal winners are not only girls who can shoot the baskets and wield the tennis racket, for they must measure up to other standards also. During the year which the girl hopes to win her seal, a secret committee judges her character, her posture, and her sportsmanship. Is it any wonder, then, that the seal is considered a prize worthy to strive for. and that the seal winners are numbered among Minnesota ' s most honored women ? CATHERINE • EiaGS BEltTHft- M ' RAE INQABOEQ = UND Page Z2S GIRLS- ATHLETICS BASKETBALL s_s J FRESHMAN SOPHOMORE HELEN McBEATH V RUTH CAM PBELI. JEANETTE WALLEN I- ' HELEN BALDWIN ELEANOR LINCOLN C RUTH FIGGE GENEVIEVE McGOWAN SC MARTHA TAYLOR ADELAIDE STENHAUG G JEAN ARCHIBALD DEBORAH DUVAL C. ELLEN MOSBACK JUNIOR SENIOR DOROTHV MICHEI F CATHERINE RIGGS FAVE FARMER F NEVA OSBECK ELSA BOCKSTRUCK C MABLE PROTHERS HARRl ET GEORGE SC EVELYN MOORE CLARA BERG C, MERCEDES NELSON ELSIE MOTT G HELEN HAINES GAMES Freshman-Sophomore 22-15 Freshman- Junior 16-15 Senior-Junior 31-7 Senior-Freshman 26- 9 Sophomore-Junior 24-15 Senior-Sophomore 18-16 Senior vs. Picked Team ( Fresh. Soph. Junior classes " ) 25-18 SENIOR CHAMPIONS Osbeck Haines Nelson Rigg Prothers Moore Page 2 6 i .Vj l-wjCarS g GIRLS ' .ATHLETICS L_5 2L_S S ZJ A MAJOR SPORT FOR GIRLS Bv Mav S. Kissock The popularity of basket l)all for women is an un- disputed fact. It is played by tlmusands of girls and young women from coast to coast. It has gone through many changes, suffered many vicissitudes in the way of adverse criticism in its evolution from a man ' s game to a woman ' s game. It is still in a transitional and fluid state, though it is being very rapidly standardized through the tireless efforts of the National Committee on Basket Ball for Women. At Minnesota, basket ball is at present the most prominent major sport among the women students. Its value in stimulating wholesome interest, in promot- ing friendly co-operation and generous rivalry is Mib.N KISSOCK shown by the large number of women in the Univer- sity who are enthusiastically participating in the color tournaments and inter-class tournaments. Cleanly played and properly supervised and coached, basket ball for women will continue to retain its great popularity. RESULTS OF INTER-CLASS GAMES. Seniors Freshmen Sophomores Tuniors Won o 2 1 Lost 1 2 3 J - 1 - J =r i n ! fi iilat ' ' ' GIRLS ' ATHLETICS w: ' u_S=E_S° ig g J JESSIE S. LADU The Trailers Cliih was orsjanized in 1911, by sixteen members of a walk- ing club of freshman girls. Dorothy Mason was the first president. From this small beginning has grown up a vigorous and democratic club of girls. To (|uote from their constitution : " The purpose of this Clu1) shall l e to foster a love of the out-of-doors and of sports which create good fel- lowship. " ' There are thirty-five active mem- bers and a large and enthusiastic group of Alumnae. .A rather unusual fea- ture of this clul) has Ijeen that in- creased rather than decreased activity in its behalf, has been shown after leaving college. The active members and Alumnae have recently bought a cottage on the Rum River, about eighteen miles from the University. Every Saturday afternoon, the Trailers meet for some sort of fun — skating, hiking, swimming, snow-shoeing, or for skiing. . lso, during the spring vacation every year, a " spring running " is held. With knapsack on back, the start is made for a two or three days ' tramp. Lunches are cooked out of doors and the girls stay over night wherever darkness overtakes them. A rest of ten minutes out of every hour, or " ( ) vres, ' ' so named for our Dr. Owre who started this custom, helps one to tramp all day without excessive fatigue. This hike is a joy to anticipate through the winter months. To awaken the love of tramping, or as Stevenson put it, to feel " the de- light of the tightening of the muscles of the thigh, " to know the joy of the open road, this is a most worth while achievemenet. Somewhat later in the spring, the Trailers have a two day canoe trip down the beautiful St. Croix River, and at the close of school an annual house-party is given. Surely much of real value is gained b ' the .girls through membership in this Club. BASEBALL — SPRING 1921 s ' m S " LJ MARTHA TWE,EDDALE MILDRED SCHULER I.H.LIAX C. ANDERSON LEONORE ALWAV M ' iRTEE HINDERirANCcapt.) CECILIE McBRIDE (capt.) HARRIET C.EORGl-. MARTINIA XANDER IIAGEN HELEN CROSS ELLEN MOSBACK SENIOR TEAM EUNICE TOLLIFSON MILDRED HOGAN JUNIOR TEAM EVELYN MOOR.E KATHRYN MORSE HELEN NELSON SOPHOMORE TEAM AGNES HAEDECKE FAVE FARMER HAZEL CASSERLY FRESHMAN TEAM MARTHA TAYLOR AGNES PIERCE JIARGARET CROSS VERONICA KRUEGER (capt.; MERCEDES NTiLSON NE ' A OSBECK CATHERINE RIGGS ELSIE MOTT JIAVME BENDER FRIEDA IIAL ' PERT (;LAIi S woods (capt.) RUTH C.XMPr.ELL Won Freslinien 2 Juniors 3 Sophomores 2 Seniors Lost Per 1 .667 1 .750 -) .500 3 .000 Mist) MI5i. BROWNING. 1 MIS::3 LYON MIS5 LADD HtAP INJUN Pagi- .?jr Page .»;- ' Page 233 E=S 2J More and more interest is being shown each year in the intersorority ath- letics. This year brought the most successful interhouse basketball tournament which has ever held. Ever_ - sorority and East and West Sanford entered com- petitors in the running, and excellent material was found in each one of the teams. The games, played at noon, have been especially well attended this year, and lusty shouts from the audience fill the gym in praise of the players. This year an added interest was stimulated by playing the final game the night of the Penny Carnival. One of the fastest and best games ever played on the gym floor was run off that night before an overflowing and enthusiastic audience, the Chi Omegas beating the Alpha Phis by a score of 25-19. THE LINEUP: cm OMEG.-V . LPHA I- HI CVTHERINE RIGC.S F K.MHERINE DOUTHETT HELEN McBE. TH F ELIZ. BETH McL. IN RUTH FIGGE C nOROTHV STEBRI.N ' S M. ' RTH.A T.WLOR S C M. RI. N PRINDI.E JEAN ARCHIBALD G MARGARET KRUEGER EVELYN McILVAIN G TE.SNETTE WILLOUriHBV CHI OMEGA TEAM Archibald, Riggs, Figge, Taylor, McBeath, Mcllvaine TENNIS 1_S°°E_S E_S 2J THE REIGX OF THE TEXXIS COURT With the first twitter vi birds in the early morn- ing, when the world is waking up. the tennis court comes into its own, and the lads and lassies flock there to pay homage to the rebounding gods of the tennis ball and racket. Only when the dusk threatens to swallow up the flight of the ball do the folk of the clay courts sheath their rackets and reluctantly leave, f ir tennis claims a wide domain at Minnesota. ICLEAXOR ARXESON Last spring was the first time that tennis became a part of the girls gymnasium curricula, and the courts behind the Law building were turned into classrooms for this fascinating study. M:en the time for the an- nual tournament approached there were more than a score of entrants. After many exciting games, Clare Luger, runner- up, was defeated by Eleanor . rneson, in a 6-1, 6-0 match. CL. RE LUC.EU PENNY CARNIVAL L_S°°S_S B_s°°ej Among the attractions accorded by the girls ' annual Penny Carnival is the admission of men into that forbidden citadel of the campus, the girls ' gymnasium. The very place, then, has possibilities, hut when the price of an evening ' s enter- tainment is quoted in pennies, and astonishingly few of them at that, then the en- tire campus feels inclined to filter into the gaily lighted jjlace and taste of happi- ness at a penny a throw. Inside, someone was yelling " 1 to 22, ' ray for the Chi Omegas! " Rooters for the Awful Fleas team were disconsolately seeking excuses for their defeated friends. C)ver in a corner an Injun squaw told fortunes and held hands with you. and passed vou on to a character reader for finishing touches. A circus was in progress, with a myriad of attractions. Every booth was an intriguing snare for errant pennies. " Get your picture drawn, and see if you recognize yourself. " Ten to one you needed an introduction to the strange reproduction when it was handed you, but it was great sport to watch the artist. A swimming exhibit in the pool was drawing a throng, and merry laughs were drowned in splashing water, and flying spray. An irresistible impulse draws you at last toward the fateful Tunnel of Ter- lor, an institution of the carnival. Sudden darkness — screams — a clammy hand — •. If vou live through this excruciating ordeal the dance hall is won, and as you swing the girl in your arms it seems a just reward. c b LLk3c: I _s°°eL_s ICE HOCKEY =SJ linnesota oli ' ers a novel sport to her v( men. in the fmm of ice hockey, and the girls have proved that the - can lie as lively " inick chasers " as the men. The rink back of the Armory was enlarged this year to twice its former size and offered an excellent place for the noon-hour practices. Two coaches were chosen, Frank Pond and Merle De Forest, who kindly spent many hours in teaching the girls the fine jioints of the game. lUit in sjiite nf the new supply of sticks ob- tained by . -A.. A., in spite of the many practices and the hard work of the coaches, the tournament was not to be. Just as two teams fri: m the freshman-juninr and snphomore-senior classes had been chosen, bad weather set in and only one game was able to be played off, the score being a tie — 1 to 1. Fresh. -Junior Team Sylvia Hendrickson Miriam Huhn Marian Davis Bergliot Strand ' iolet Anderson Center R. Wing L. Wing R. Guard L. Guard Soph. -Senior Team Agnes Jones Louise Fineman Myrtle Rubbert Leonora Alway Grace Goldsmith flfF£ l.L.-r. rStfTTT, Page 23i - i- I -. : C r GIRLS ' ATHLETICS L_s°°e. FIELD DAY E=S iJ The river liats were crowded with happy girls, dancing, running, playing, all doing their best to make the most of their annual celebration. Suddenly all is quiet. Expectation fills the air. Then the sound of music — a light, rippling air — followed by the appearance of a group of lightly clad nymphs darting now here, now there, turning, whirling, circling, lost in the maze of the dance. The music ends ; the nymphs disappear. Upon the spell-bound crowd, breaks the harsh, jangling cry of the head of the festivities, " Make ready for the baseball game. " Soon loud shouts and jeers proclaim that the contest is hard underway. In another part of the field an archery contest is in full swing, surrounded by its quota of admirers. Above all the noise and confusion can be heard the shrill cries of girls, peddling their wares. " Popcorn, crackerjack, and candy. Right this way! " " Ice cold lemonade! " " And the sun smiles down o ' er all ! " It might have been thus — but it wasn ' t. The Women ' s G m. 1 ■ 1 •l - MINNESOTA LIFE MINNESOTA LIFE Our University is not an ab- stract ideality; it is the accumu- lated impression of many indi- viduals, acting and reacting on each other, and forming the com- posite pictures of comedy and tragedy that make up the life of a great institution. To present these aspects pic- torially the following pages are offered to you, a mirror of your Minnesota. Red taoe and registration are the initial trials that greet the university student upon his return to school. B t an tS and studies too, are soon forgotten in the pleasant hours that are spent on Minnesota ' s beautiful Campus Knoll. Page 24 Life about the campus presents a many sided view, as the process of laying the cornerstones of an education continues in a hundred places. Over his books, or brushing elbows with his fellows about the campus, the student receives his training, and tastes the complexities of existence. Page 243 The impressive inaugural ceremonies of President Lotus D. Coffman marked the official open- ing of the school year. Presidents and dignitaries from all corners of the nation assembled on the campus to welcome their newest colleague. Page 144 ' ' ■ . J:Lsii. f L A P ' ' ° ' ' ' ° " ° gowned figures forms at the Library and marches across Knoll and Parade to the Armory, where the Hon. Fred B. Snyder administers the rites of the occasion and " Prexy " takes the solemn " Oath of Office. " Page 245 Across the Knoll, between the rows of companions and friends, pass the seniors and faculty on Cap and Gown Day, to enter the massive arch of the Armory where commencement exercises are observed. Page 246 The pr esenting of the sheepskins, listening to beloved counselors speaking to them for the last time as faculty to student, these things make Cap and Gown Day most cherished in the memory of the graduate. Page 347 feUl ARJi j " ■ ? -a- i A I V 1 1 •■ M t i ) r f K - --- p! - I - , _ !— ' P - . j,i. J KSfeli: - ■ - . -« W I I I I Clothes-rending tussles, hazardous feats of valor, and organized duels over sacks, flag-pole, and push-ball create class spirit as soon as the youth comes to Minnesota, and makes the scraps he entered memorable events in his college life. Page 24S " Breaking the ice " involves a few strenuous afternoons for the green-capped " Frosh, " but the pleasant afterglow that follows, makes up for the effort involved. So the combats of " Scrap Day ' bring new acquaintances, and cement friendships that will last throughout the college career and long after. Page 24g 4 " More Random Leaves From a Student ' s Scrap Book " might be the title of the above, but even such animated snaps as these fall short of the joy of actual participation, and are at best an inade- quate expression of the high tide of conquest that flows on " scrap days. " Page so A terrific pepfest, a roaring quarter-section of Hades, with snake-dances, songs, yells and music breaking the quiet of the night, were but mere appetizers for the uproarious display of Homecoming football spirit that followed on " the day after the night before. " Page 251 irV - y ie 1023 Gopher pivu-.i CMAfilOT aACe. AT THt CAMC , I The Homecoming Parade is one of the many features that greets the Old Grad as he returns once again to his Alma Mater. The loving cup offered annually for the most original float results in a galaxy of pre-historic vehicles. Page 3S2 Rumbling chariots, creaky farm-wagons, antique auto relics and other weird concoctions of student imagination are unearthed for the great day. The general impression is that of maroon and gold bunting fastened to various objects on wheels, with the bunting coming loose at the corners Page 253 1 ' flUjIIH 1 1 1 jiui Hm Lfli fr i jykj Jf mMHi Htv W, |RH p ' r IhI p B«a I K • ■ TKK " " H " Your Dime Takes the Band to Madison " was the slogan of the whirlwind campaigners at the Homecoming game last fall. Never beforewas $832.33 raised in nine short minutes. It was more than a " drop in the bucket. " Page 2S4 M ' ' Two striking photos! The State Legislature and the newspapers did not seem to interpret the spirit of last year ' s " student strike " in the manner that it was intended. It was however a con- scientious and sincere demonstration. Page 55 Le Grand Marshal, when he came through Minnesota with his staff, was welcomed by a real Yankee pep-fest on historic Northrop Field. Page 56 Never such a demonstration has been accorded a visitor as when, a thousand cadets lining the road, all Minnesota turned out to cheer their hero, Ferdinand Foch. Page 257 Begorra, and ' tis the local Billy Club Union of Connemara that is leaping the peace at the head of the P ' rade, and letting the tail wag where it wist. Can ' t you hear the rag-tag of the Irish band murthering the " Wearin ' o ' the Green " and the milky mare of Erin cavorting along? Page . ' J« m K - The Patron Saint always sends a clear day for the P ' rade, but makes it nippy enough to tingle the blood of the campus. Every dog has his day, and even the plow horses celebrate on St. Pat ' s Day. Page 3S9 4 The crime wave became a mere ripple when the red hair and brass buttons of Antonio Flaugh- erty ' s men appeared in the roller. Saint Patrick, who was an engineer, did not renounce his pro- fession to get into heaven, says a report received by the Irish Navy wireless. Page 260 The annual Football Banquet and the Architect ' s Jubilee together with other banquets, balls and dances go to make up a large portion of the social activities that follow each other in rapid succession throughout the school year. Page 261 • " W HlMk I When the big guns were being fired at the artillery camp last summer, Minnesota ' s cadet con- tingent was on hand to see and hear and learn the wherefores of defense and offense. Part of their training was in mapping the terrain, which was mostly up and down. Page 262 mm " " " Tention! " Review our standing army. Two years of drill look better on paper than they look from within a grimy suit of " O. D.s " You will find militarism reigning supreme most any afternoon on the parade grounds. Page 26i All activity must have its radii, and the Gopher and Daily offices are popular focal points for campus " doings. " Here talent for journalism and artistry, administrative and organizing ability is unearthed, and the student finds new avenues of work and pleasure on the publications. ii Page 264 tinrntiftiiiri - Somewhat away from the bustle of the main campus, secluded yet very much " up and doing, " IS our Agricultural colony. Here, the farmer of tomorrow does his chores and builds up his own college traditions. The Tree-Planting Ceremonies and the big Annual Live-Stock Show were made red-letter days on the Ag ' s calendar of 1921. Page 26s . m ' kf- ' i- liJ T The many conveniences offered by the Minnesota Union in the way of reading rooms, pool tables, and cafeteria service amply repay the small dues charged the men for membership in the Union. Page 266 The cloistered halls of Shevlin harbor Minnesota ' s girls during their leisure moments, provid- ing comfortable rooms to read and chat, and to go over their morning mail from the P. O. in calm seclusion. Page 267 When the engineers do anything, they do it right! " The Caliph of Colynos " was the most spectacular thing of its kind ever presented to a University audience. With bewitching harem choruses and charming ingenues, the Arabs have proven that a " man is not necessarily a man for a " that. " Page 6S when the evening shadows gather, we find pleasure in wending our way across the campus and peacefully reflecting upon a busy day just past or the activity of the morrow. The lighted Sanctum of Books and the blazing Armory flare up as outposts against the falling night. Ah! beautiful Minnesota! Page 26g i i: e . Away from the throbbing centers of student life, where the echoes of scurrying feet are lost ' midst the rustling of green verdure, is the Riverbank Retreat, a shady nook cooled by the breeze from the river. Page 2J0 Time with its relentless sweep, combines our joys with sorrows. Dr. Cyrus Northrop is with us no more. Always a friend and adviser, always an inspiration to the students of Minnesota, Prexy Northrop ' s spirit will forever reside in us, and will be felt in our great University for all time to come. Page 2yi Photo by Janness Richardson Introducing that popular little fellow, Mr. Gopher, who has served as Minnesota ' s mascot since time immemorial. We talk of him every day; our annual bears his name; and we follow the fortunes of his cohorts on the field of athletic combat. What better way could we end this section of Minnesota life than with Mr. Gopher ' s latest portrait? Page 172 W H O WHO Page 273 Page S74 Page 2rs Page 276 r 1 i I l..rnr--..iii,r. i li.i . t rii.i r; I l irrjr did rv -iylhing but %vin the low.i tjAme for uo. Aniongsl othr) things he prenidp over the . .,.,l-ni.c. Tou... li. Pn J 277 p I 1 Page 2T8 Page in -1 Page 280 s o c T Y Page 2ii L_S 2- =pi =p JOHN HOLT CATHERINE COFFIIAN OFFICERS John Holt President Margaret Borum V ' ce President Fleanor Core - Secretary LoYD Peck Treasure) ' qi r gfcSi I-.J C3 5?S SOCIETY McCampbcil Corey Boruni GENERAL ARRAXGE.MEXTS " AX ADAMS Peck DOX McCAMBELL LEOX LUSCHER JAMES MORROW ROBERT MacJIURPHY HILTOX MELBY PAUL GAMBLE CKO. VILLL MSOX RAY XICOLAS BOB BROSE HEXRY XILE3 ROiL N BOHNEX LEO T. MADSEX ALNIX WOLD SAil MURRAY VAXCE PIGEOX EEX.T. SOUSTER iL X W. ALBERTS JOHX DOBNER EVELIN MARTIX KEXXETH iLARCH MARIBEL MacDOXALD ROGER KEMPTON HAZEL MOREN JOHX HERROX BOB EEZOIER J, A. THABES RUDOLPH E. HULTKRAXS LcROY ' GRETTUM KATHERIXE SUTHERLAXD AUDITING DECORATIONS SAM SUTHERLAXD ENTERTAINMENT HEXRIETTA KEATLXG MUSIC GRACE CROWLEY PRESS FINANCE PROGRAM REFRESHMENT PATRONESSES BANQUET FLOOR IN ' ITATIONS PRINTING PUBLICITY TICKETS EARNEST H. WIECKIXG J. F. MAGIERA AL lOIIXSOX L KK SE ' ERANCE CHARLES BLUMER iLXRIO FISCHER L. C. GYLLENBORG HELEX RUPERT J. W. CALLENDER ROBERT DWAN EDWIX H. CHURCH (a.ADYS ROACH CHARLOTTE KEYES ROBEKT URBAHUS ED SCHOBER DOROTHY COMSTOCK MARGARET AMES ADELAIDE LEIGHTON RICHARD LILLY ALVIN WYATT LLOYD MITCHELL JOSEPHINE HURD DOX BEARD OLLIE AAS STEPHEN ' FREXCH MARG WALKER GEORGE LANGFORD LESTER J. FRIEDL MARGARET HOVEY Page 2S4 Walsh Anderson TATRONS AND PATRONESSES CATIIERIXK SWEET, Chairman JOSEPH PRATT, Chairman MAy.!TORIE BONNEY IKEXE KRAFT MUSIC KHYLAND OLMSTEAD IIAVTON SMITH RA[.PH CREIGHTON KIXGSLEY DAY flERALD CASE KAL ' IN KATTER CARL FRIBLEY, Chairman PERCY WILLIAMS, Chairman MARSHALL WEBB, Chairman LAWRENCE CLARK, Chairman BERGLOIT NISSEN LETA SCHREIBER CY. BLACK RAY HARTZ, Chairman ART MOTLEY, Chairman PROGRAMS DOUGLAS MANUEL X ' ICTOR WOOD TICKETS HAROLD CLEMENT CHARLES ECKLES DECORATIONS CARL KRIBLEY MALTRIXE NALL PUBLICITY REX KITTS ARTHUR E. HORSTKOTTE SENIOR FUNCTIONS ZOE COMER AUDITING WALTER JOHNSON SENIOR ALUMNI DAY ALL. SCHWEPPE LAWRENCE CLARK SENIOR CLASS PLAY EARL BAKER WM. FORSELL CARL FRIBLEY ROBERT KELLEY GRAHAM MANDEVILLE JOHN I. McLAURY DON FLETCHER OLIVE E. BARRETT LETA SCHRIEBER SI. L. A. DILLON E. NORMAN WALL MERAB TUPPER LUCILE GRONDAHL REX KITTS RICHARD HENNESSEY HARVEY HOLTZ PHIL WILSON RAY BUSCH COMMENCEMENT INNTTATIONS BILL FORSELL, Chairman HARRY ARMSON. Chairman TEDD EVANS A. A. ANDERSON CAP AND GOWNS MARTIN F. WICKMAN IRFXE KRAFT ALICE KIDDER WALTER JOHNSON E S EJ Traditionally on the same nis,dit as the Junior Ball, the Common People ' s Ball of 1922, given at the Ag. Gymnasium, bid fair, so said those who attended, to eqiKal the J. B. itself. This year the affair was in charge of the ' 23 Club, a Junior Organization, who paid of¥ the debt of the Junior class with the pro- ceeds. Among novel features of the party were a grand march led by a " mys- tery " couple, which pr oved to be George Lamb, in a moth eaten dress suit, and John Mortland, as his fair partner, and a prize fox trot, the prize being a yard of Smith ' s " Chocolate Dreams. " ARRAXGEAIFIXTS CO rATTTTEE Howard B.vrkek, chairman Welles Gr.w Lloyd Miller Ch.xrles Sersen MR. GEORGE L.MID MISS I0. . .MUUTL.V.XD THE STAGE Page 2S7 Page iSS ■ Tf. Page !8g THE MASQUERS A DRAMA IN F1 E ACTS Presented at LI. of M. Time: 1896-1922. Place: University of Minnesota. Personages : Various students of varying abilities and sundry faculty of kindred sympathies, chief among them Maria Sanford and Dr. Richard Burton. ACT I. BrilHant opening action, both David Garrick and The Rivals being presented the first year : tempo falling for next two years, but rising with Tzi ' elfth Night, School for Scandal, Old Musician, and Lcs Romanesques. Speedy ending with first two road trips spring of 1903. ACT II. Low borders and footlights as curtain rises on One Night Only and A Pair of Spectacles, followed by full floods for Pillars of Society, Nance Oldfield, My Lord in Livery. Action quickened by road trip spring of 1906, by first production of original work when Dr. Burton ' s play A Man of Letters was presented with him- self in title role, and tempo rhythm established by first al fresco production that spring, Tivelfth Night. . CT III. Quick opening with Esmeralda on stage : she soon tours and is followed by The Good Natural Man of Oliver Goldsmith, so it is As You Like It al fresco again that spring, plus more original one-acts. Trelazvney of the Wells is fol- lowed in 1911 by The Merchant of Venice, who is so successful that he takes a tour of twenty-one performance in June under university 13 ' ceum management. ACT IV. Curtain rises with Ibsen ' s Pretenders discovered. Arms and the Man is next. Then a revival of A Pair of Spectacles was thought necessary. However it soon leaves on a road trip. Galsworthy ' s Pigeon (1914) and jMaugham ' s Penelope (1915) now have the stage. The result is Kindling but Lady JVindeuiere ' s Fan soon cools things oft " , even though Press Cuttings was the result. ACT V. Afifairs are now at their thickest with Plots and Playivrights. JVhat Every Woman Knoivs helps to untangle the difficulty in spite of its being A Thousand Years Ago. The Maker of Dreams comes along and the result is Hobson ' s Choice. So everybody agrees it has been A Successful Calamity. Anderson Hunt Cole Bauman Colby James Peckham Luger Adamson Johnston Sedgwick Peterson Cross Tousley Marsolais Muir Wilson NeviU Baker Poehler Benner Coffman Motley Peppard Weaver] PLAYERS Founded at Minnesota, December, ipij Phillip K. Benner Henry Poehler Catharine Coffman Arthur H. Motley Earl R. Baker OFFICERS HONORARY President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Business Manager MRS. GEO. EDGAR VIXCEXTMRS. F. C. SHENEHAX MRS. W. R. VANCE MR. CARLTON MILES MR. BURKE EDWIN ADAMSON SHER.MAX ANDERSON EARL R. BAKER J. HOWARD BARKER PHILLIP K. BENNER JUL EAUMAX ZADA CARPEXTER CATHARIXE COFFMAN WILLIAM COLBY DONALD COLE HELEN CROSS GR. CE CROWLEY DOROTHY DODGE IRENE DuLAC DANA ECKENBECK THEODOSIA FOOT MEMBERS WILLI. .M FORSSELL THEODORE ZETTEN RUTH GREENFIELD EARL HOBE DOUGLAS HUNT DOUGLAS JAMES MARJORIE JOHNSTEN CLARE LUGER A ' IS LITZENBERG AUDREA McKIXXOX ELIZABETH McLEAX BERNICE MARSOLAIS DOROTHY SHRADER EDITH STYLES RICHARD SULLIVAN MARG. RET SWEET ALBERT TOUSLEY MR. SAM BURTON M. JEAN CATEL P. II. ZEL MARTIN FRAXKLYN MATSON ARTHUR MOTLEY E. C. MUIR IVA NELSON CARLTON NEVILLE MARY PARSONS JULIA PATTY E. L. PECKHAM MATHEW PEPPARD RAY PETERSON HENRY POEHL ER MYRTLE RUBBERT .TAXE SEDGWICK . EDGAR WEAVER RUTH WILSON Page 191 HISTORY OF THE PLAYERS The dramatic club known as The Players was organized in December, 1913, under the direction of Dr. Anna Helmholtz-Phelan by a group of leading students prominent in Uni- versity dramatic circles. Such " stars " as Robert Kennicott, Lillian Seyfried, Earl Balch, and Walter Hughes were among the charter members of the club, — students who had drama- tic experience not only before University audiences, but throughout the state as well. Mr. Arthur Wing Pinero ' s " Sweet Lavender " was the first offering of the Players. Since that time it has put on the following dramas : Davis ......... Miss Civilization SuDERM. NN ...... The Far Away Princess Shaw ........ The Devil ' s Disciple Dix ........ The Road to Yesterday TcHEKOFF . . .... A Marriage Proposal LTpsoN ........ The Tides of Spring Fitch .......... The Truth Wilde ..... The Importance of Being Earnest Tarkington ...... Beauty and the Jacobin MoELLE ........ Helena ' s Husband MacArthur Maiden Over the Wall Shaw ...... . . Getting Married Hawkins . . ... The Cassilis Engagement Ballard .... . . Believe Me, Xantippe Shaw ....... Androcles and the Lion Hankins . . .... The Constant Lover Glaspell ....... Suppressed Desires France .... The Man Who Married a Dumb Wife On February 17 and 18 of this year, " David Garrick, " by T. W. Robertson, was given at the Little Theatre, and was enthusiastically received by the audiences. The remainder of the year tlie club expects to spend in studying the drama. Much of the club ' s success in recent productions is due to its dramatic director, Miss Ariel MacNaugbton. By Ye Company of PLAYERS At the LITTLE THEATRE, In University This Prefent Friday, Saturday, Being the Seventeenth, Eighteenth, of February, 1922 Will Be Prefented a COMEDY " DAVID GARRICK " Written by Mr. Robertson Containing The diftreffes and adventures of David Garrick, the artful oppofition of the Alerchant Ingot, the threat of forced marriage for the gentle Ada, the memorable duel being the laft that was fought between David Garrick and Squire Chivy, and the moft happy marriage of Ir. Garrick. Garrick ...... Mr. Motley lerchant Ingot ..... jMr. Neville Smith ...... Mr. White Jones ...... Mr. Adamfon Brown ...... Mr. Barker Squire Chivy ..... Mr. Matfon The Butlers William i lR. ]MuiR Thomas ...... Mr. James Ada Mifs Marfolais Mrf. Smith ..... Mifs Sedgwick Mifs Araminta ..... Mifs Foote Mrf. Brown ..... Mifs Styles To begin exactly at 8:15 O ' Clock Money will be taken at the Door HOXORARV .MEMBERS OTIS SKIXNER GEORGE X. XORTHRUP E. S. THURSTON X. S. KIXGSLEY LAIRD GOODMAN CARL JONES E. J. CARPENTER MELVIL LE BURKE CARLETON MILES ARTHUR HARTWELL V. C. MOTTER WARD C. BURTON K. C. JONES SUMNER T. Mcknight EDWIN WHITE E. N. SAUNDERS, JR. ARTHUR BOHNEN ROMAN BOHXEN ROBERT CLARKE JOHN DAY NORRIS DARRELL ROBERT FULLER ACTIVE MEMBERS WILLIA.M FREXG THEODORE GETTEN STANLEY HAHN WENDELL WARNER GEORGE LAMB HEXRY POEHLER T.EOXARn MABBOTT FRAXKLIX MATSOX EDW. RD SAMMIS FRED C. SMITH LEIGHTON P. SMITH ALLAN SHEARER MARK SEVER.aXCE THE PRIZEWI.XXIXG PLAY OF THE 1921 CO.Ml ' ETITIOX " CAPTAIN BRASSBOUND ' S CONVERSION ' By George Bernard SJiaiv THE CAST Leslie Rankin, the Missionary ..... Felix Drinkwater a. Guttersnipe ..... Hessan. the Arab Porter ...... Lady Cicely Wayneflete. the Traveler .... Sir Howard Hallam, her brother-in-law. the Jndge Marzo. Italian Shipmate ....... Captain Brassbound, Xephew of Sir Howard Redbrook, a worthless, one-time Ensjlish sjcntlcman Johnson, of damaged respectability .... Osman, the Shiekh ' s messenger ..... The Sheikh Sidi El Assif The Cadi Mulev Othman El Kintafy, the chief of the district Captain Kearney, of the American cruiser " ' Santiago " American Bine jacket ...... Leighton Smith Roman Bohnen Reginald Cowen Bernice Marsolais Robert Clarke John Day NoRRis Darrell Franklin Matson Arthur Bohnen Franklin Gray Henry Poehler . Robert Fuller Theodore Getten Leonard Mabbott Tomilson Ftegner Wieking Sheppard Wilson Churchill Lange Schlimme McCoUough Vion Hurlbert White well Barnard Tupper Sabin Wilson Harvey Studnicka McManus Borg Cook AGRICULTURAL DRAMATIC CLUB OFFICERS Beth Harvey Rose Studnicka Gertrude Morlock Henry Wilson President Vice President Secretary Treasurer delores axfaxg ex ' elyn borg helen cook ETHYL FABES BETH HARVEY MATTIE HANSON VIRGINIA HAWKINS EDITH KXOPP BERXICE LANGTRY GERTRUDE MORLOCK MAURIXE NALL MARION TREACY MEMBERS MERAB TUPPER MILDRED SCHLIMME CLOVER SABIX ROSE STUDNICKA VERA VIOX MARION VYE RUTH WHITWELL JOHN BARNARD LYLE CHURCHILL CONRAD HAMMER HENRY HURLBERT EARL KRIBBEN ELMER LANGE KENNETH LAW DOUGLAS MacGREGOR DOUGLAS McCOLLOUGH TOM McMANUS KENNETH MOON LAURENCE MYERS FRANK RIDEOUT YARD SHEPPARD LLOYD XELSOX CLYDE TOMILSON HENRY WILSON PHILIP WILSON Page 3 )6 -t A ' -— . " LONESOME LIKE " By Harold Brighouse Coach. Mrs. Leone Xuman ] Irs. Ormerod Maurine Nall Emma Virginia Hawkins Sam John Barnard Curate Clyde Tomilson Place: Lancashire in Mill District. " A BRIGHT MORNING " By Quintcro Coach, Mrs. Leone Xuman Donna Laura Beth Harve ' V Petro Delores Anfang Don Gonzalo Philip Wilson Ouanito Douglas McCollough Place : Before the Park Gates in a town in Spain. " MOONSHINE " By Arthur Hopkins Coach, Miss Ariel MacXaug-hton Revenue Officer Conrad Hammer Moonshiner Philip Wilson Place : Mountaineer ' s hut in South Carolina. Haverson Foote Williams Giancy Marin Khune Connoley Barnard McKinnon Schrader Piper Cochrane Parsons Langtry Dulac Durham Keyes Schurr Rupert PAINT AND PATCHES OFFICERS Alice Durham President Charlotte Keyes Vice President Irene Dulac Secretary Erma Schurr Treasurer MEMBERS 1922 ALICE DURHAM ELLA G. HAXERSOX PAULINE MARIN IRENE DULAC BERXICE MARSOLAIS 1923 BERNICE CLANCY BERXICE LAXGTRY HELEN RUPERT CHARLOTTE KEYES JEAXETTE WILLOUGHBY 1924 MARY COCHRANE MARY PARSONS DOROTHY SCHRADER GLADYS KHUNE ELEANOR PIPER DORIS C. WILLIAMS ERMA SCHURR 1925 MARY BARXARD ALICE MARY COXXOLEV AXDREA McKINNOX TIIEODOSIA FOOTE PUBLICATIONS Pugs 29g THE 1923 GOPHER Uniz ' crsity of Minnesota ASSEMBLED AND PUBLISHED BY THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1923 VOLUME XXXVI Henrv C. Niles Managing Editor Roman A. Bohnen .... Editor-in-Chief Junior C. Buck Business Manager XILES BOHNEN r.ucK KAR.GAR£T • SORUM 5AM-5UTt1tRJ.AND VANCE.- PIDGtON MARR.1ET • atOaCi -XDITOR5 OF DEPA] TMENT5 -■o- Oo-°— GOPHE R OTMO-mCW BOB FULLER.. FRANK- MARION VERA ' ALTEMIER. ALAN • 3HEAR.tR. tDWARP-MOLIEN LEVON • WEST DOROTtlY OTOTT EDITORS OF DEPARTMENTS Dorothy Stott Associate Editor Margaret Borum Editor of the Uiiiirrsny Samuel J. Sutherland Editor of Future Minnesota Vance Pidgeon Editor of Gopher Sports Harriet George Editor of Girls ' Athletic - Otho J. Hicks Editor of Minnesota Life Rohert G. Fuller Editor of Vanity Fair Frank S. Marion Editor of Organi::ations Vera M. Altemier Editor of Junior Album Alan M. Shearer Editor of Feature Edward O. Hclien Art Director Levon F. West Chief Artist PUBLICATIONS f eUDOLPH ♦ PiUdLMAN GISAC6 ' COTTON 198 3 GOPHER. DOEANCt • EYER.at R.UTM ' CR.ANC5TON BLANCHE • PETERSON MAR.GAR£T " WAGENMAL3 BUSINESS STAFF Jl ' xiok C. Buck Business Manager Grace Cotton 4ss ' t Business Manager Blanche Peterson Auditor Rudolph Kuhlman Publicity Director DoRANCE Ryerse ....... Circulation Director Ruth Cranston Assistant ] Iargaret Wagenhals ........ Assistant EDITORIAL STAFF CONTRIBUTORS, AND ASSISTANTS NOT MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF 1923 PAUL BRABEC PAUL DAJSIBERG HENRY GERLACH PHILIP ELLIOTT EDWARD HAWKINS WILLIAM KELLY STANLEY HAHN WALTER KENDALL DOROTHY KURTZMAN EDWARD MONTGOMERY THEODORE PRITCHARD DICK ROME THERESA SNURE CARL M. WISE JACK SMALLEY TOHX WALQUIST EDGAR WE.WER Miller I jk K M Rupert Glancy Co rev Creevy Zkt NKCi Hoinu 2 1 M T rM Broderick Stephens Styles Nesbitt Kearney Van Valkenberg Hansen Halvorsen Ste Holien Hedlund 1 2.1 l Hatch Agreli Fraser Omidon Wilcox Reinert ■ ■ ' l--jC3rSTS PUBLICATIONS BOARD OF PUBLISHERS— 1923 GOPHER Henry C. Xiles Chairman of Board REPRESENTATIVES Harold Baker Academic Portia Brothers Academic Elmer Hanson Agriculture Karl EdCekton Dentistry and Pharmacy Fred Devaney Chemistry and Mines Rudolph Kuhlmax Engineering George Reed Laiv Karl Anderson Medicine PHELPS SHX ' ERANCE THE MINNESOTA DAILY Thoiias Phelps ] Iark I. Sen ' ekance lilanaging Editor Business Manager Grettuni Bromowitz Leivestad Bridge EDITORIAL STAFF Lerov Grettcm Editor-in-Chief William Bromowitz issignment Editor Jack Smalley Day Editor Donald Coolev Xczvs Editor Alice Bartel Editor, in a Social lVay Harold Schoelkopf Sport Editor Ernst Wiecking A ' czvs Editor, College of Agriculture John Portland. James Bohan Editor. Gopher Grins Albert Touslev. R. G. Faragher Editorial Board NIGHT EDITORS George Dworsiiak W. C. Forman Leland Peterson Alp.ert ] Iorse Jac Tulman Ward Ruckman Rov W ' ilkixs Morse Dworshak Wilkins Schoelkopf Ruckman Smalley Mortland Bohan Bromowitz Tulman Cooley Bartel Tousley Forman Harris Evans Faricy Smaller ' Sutherland Olsen Barker Aanes Andrist Allen Moore DAILY BOARD OF PUBLISHERS OFFICERS Bertram Aaxes President Lenore Andrist Secretary BUSINESS STAFF Henry Leivestad Circulation Manager John Bridge Adiertising Manager Raymond Barthold -Iss ' t Adiertising Manager Alex Miller ) Allen Sloss , Advertising Staff Ralph Rotne.m ' Baruholdi Mille Bridge Sloss Rotnem Severance Leivestad Sward Wilson Farragher Sparbcie Sulerud Lehman Munroe Goldman Hughes Hendershott Almen Schwenck Altrowitz Abrams Andrist Pidgeon Benton Lofstrom Kees VanValkenburg WILLIS DOBBS GRAXDIN GODLEY WIXNIFRED HUGHES DULCIE KEES DAILY REPORTERS SPECIAL WRITERS MILDRED ALMEN ALBERT F. BARKER FLORE.NCE BROWX THELMA SPARBOE ROBERT J. HANDY LEOTA HENDERSHOTT JOHN MUXROE LOIS SCHENK NEWS ASSISTANTS S. A. ABRAMS LEONORE ANDRIST MURIEL BENTON ROGER CATHERWOOD M. F. CEDERSTROM DOROTHY CHAPMAN JOHN DAVIS RICHARD DUXBURY J. J. HYMAN FLORENCE LEHMAN MAUDE McGUANE LAWTox McDonald A. M. MacLAUGHLIN FAYTHE MEXDOWITZ ELEANOR PIPER DON ROGERS WILLIAM STRVKER KEITH SWARD HELEN THANE J. RUSSELL THOMPSON C. O. TORMAN HORACE VAN VALKEXBURG FLORINE VOS WINXIFRED WHITMAN NE ' A WILSON ALLEN SULERUD MERRITT McDOXALD SPORT REPORTERS REUBEX A. LOFSTROM JEAN FOLEY CHESTER SALTER TOHXSON ' THE ALUMNI WEEKLY ' iNCEXT Jdii. sun- Rachel B. Thomson George C. Dworshak Editor and Manager Associate Editor Student Editor The General Alumni Association Board of Directors Charles G. Irevs President Caroline M. Crosby .... Vice President Thomas F. Wallace Treasurer E. B. Pierce Secretary THE SKI-U-MAH Harold L. Schoelkopf . . . Managing Editor Lelaxd F. Petersox .... Editor-in-Chief DwiGHT P. Lyman .... Business Manager V ■ i WfMW wm m i_LliiBB Dworshak Weicking A. Eohnen Lamb Alrick Touslev Pidgeon Sweet Bartel Smalley Simpson Rome " Hawthorne Carney West Andrist Hendershott Montgomery SKI-U-MAH EDITORIAL STAFF Harold E. Briggs Literary Editor JACK SMAI.LEV LEOTTA IIEXDERSIIOTT ERNST WEICKIXG Arnold Oss vance pidgeon Arthur Bohnen george lamb ALICE BAKTEL CATHERINE SWEET LEONORE ANDRIST BEATRICE HOLMES CHESTER SALTER ALBERT TOUSLEY ALICE KIDDER CELESTE CARNEY Athletic Editor ROBERT GAMBILL Feature Editor lOHN MIIKTLAND Levon F. West EDGAR WEAVER MARGARET HAWTHORNE PI ALPHA FRATERNITY RICHARDSON ROME KENNETH N, KELLY Art Director EDMUND MONTGOJIERY George C. Dworshak . . . Publicity Director Bruce Sifford Staff Photographer BUSINESS STAFF JoHx W. Connolly . . The Advertising Manager Ci ARicE Simpson Circulation Manager THE AHXXESOTA ACTIVE CHAPTER OF SIGMA DELTA CHI ACTING AS A BOARD OF PUBLISHERS Lawrence S. Clark Chairman of the Board ± 1 1 1 f-i i C . L - C lS a ' T-i-f. , , ■ ■ ■ . . Page 311 H. A. Pause C. M. Burrill H. M. Hill H. M. Frenzel C. W. Teal P. G. Swanson Glanville Smith I. H. Marshman C. T. Skarolid A. B. Greene F. O. Elfstram H.W. Tousley Dr. C. A. Mann L. M. Bergford A. E. Horstkotte J. M. Newman B. K. Curry TECHNO-LOG EDITORIAL STAFF B. K. Curry Associate Editor O. H. HoSMER Associate Editor H. W. Tousley Associate Editor Betty J. Sullivan Associate Editor DEPARTMENTAL STAFF C. M. Burrill Neivs Editor H. M. Hill Civil Editor A. B. Greene Athletic Editor F. O. Elstrcm Alumni Editor A. Y. Jameson Chemical Editor L. H. Marshman Electrical Editor P. G. Swanson Mechanical Editor Glanville Smith Architectural Editor BUSINESS STAFF C. W. Teal Adz ' crtising Manager H. A. Pause Assistant Advertising Manager John M. Newman Circulation Manager H. M. Frenzel -issistant Circulation Manager AD " ISORS Dr. C. A. Mann Prof. A. S. Cutler Carlos W. Del Pl.mne Page 314 M L T A R Y Page 315 Colonel G. Sturtevant r ' fjAXY who believe themselves opponents of military training cite the re- cent conference at Washington for the limitation of armaments and its £M)I_3 ma.sfnificent results towards the prevention of war as an argument for their position. In this connection, the only possible effect of this conference on any program of preparedness could be. as was actually the case, the curtailment of naval construction. In proportion to the diminution of the regular military establishment, there is correspondingly increased the importance of civilian train- ing on which depends the efficiency of the organized reserves whose instructors and leaders it is the special mission of the R. O. T. C. to develop. The future of the R. O. T. C. depends upon the efficiency of its instruction, which, in turn, depends upon certain needs other than those of equipment and in- structors. The necessary material for efficient instruction cannot be properly req- uisitioned for until the State provides adequate housing facilities therefor; and the instructors cannot give their best efforts without appropriate class-room facili- ties, which are expected to be furnished by the same authority. The Department of Alilitary Science and Tactics invites those interested in determining its importance and value to inspect its administration and instructive methods in the hope not only that it will receive some recommendations of value, but that it will become better understood, with a consequent increased interest on the part of the students and a corresponding increased enrollment in its ad- vanced courses. G. STURTEVANT, Colonel of Infantry. Page 316 THE R. O. T. C. MATOR SHERBURNE Since the estahlishnieiit of tlie R. O. T. C. at the l ' ni ' ersity in 191S, it has s rown from an infantry unit to a cuniplete estalihshnient for miUtary instruction, with four hattaHons of infantrx ' , a coast artillery unit, sisrnal cor]5s. anil dental and medical units, all giving the elemen- tary military instruction required of all first and second year men, and which is a prerequisite for the advanced R. O. T. C. Course. This advanced course, which is an elective oftered to juniors and seniors, prepares men for commissions as Second Lieuten- ants in the Reserve Corps, U. S. Army. The instruction is made prac- tical in all its details. In addition to instruction in the manual of arms and all the various foot movements, work is given in military, tactics, and practice. The signal corps men get actual practice with field telephone and telegraph sets, and the coast ar- tillery unit has completely sur- veyed and made an artillery map of the campus. Medical and dental students are prepared to become, after graduation, re- serve medical officers. This practical work of the course can not he overempha- sized. As long as the R. O. T. C. remains at the University, ( and it seems to be a jiernianent portion of the curriculum), it must justify its e.xistence. This has been done by this introduction of actual military prac- tice into the course of instruction, and the oppor- tunities granted to men for further military study and preparation. In addition, a course of this na- ture is usually so dull and uninteresting that it lacks the interest and support of the students. But by varying the routine with this more likeable work, this somewhat difficult feat has been accomplished. .M.- .T(1R FIELD M.AJOR W.ALKEK Ellertson Sheehan Lund McManus Neville Johnson Reno Bloomquist Sonnickson Zeidler Reed OFFICER ' S CLUB UFFICERS J. M. Prins C. V. Johnson ..... H. V. Zeidler .... A. D. McCuLLOUGH MEMBERS President I ' ic ' e President Secretary Treasurer COLONEL J. M. PRINS LIEUT. COLONELS C. " . JOHNSON T. L. lIcMANUS G. B. PETERS A. D. lIcCULLOUGH MAJORS H F. MATTSON r,. D. REED V. C. PETERS J. E. ROWEL V. E. DAHLE W. A. P. GRAHAM P.. J. HOUKUM r. BLOOMQUIST A. R. BOETTCHER O. J. ELLERTSON D. L. BOSTWICK R. G. FULLER C. E. HALLIN A. B. HANSON CAPTAINS p. H. THUR V. E. YOUNG S. M. RENO B. A. SHEEHAN FIRST LIEUTENANTS C. J. XE ' ILLE E. T. OVCHAK SECOND LIEUTENANTS B. E. LEHMAN L. C. LUND D. MacGREGOR A. D. McCULLOUGH L. Ji. McDonald S. p. TRA " I.s J. C. TARBOX H. " . ZEIDLER J. J. SCHLENK L. A. SONNICKSON R. L. SULLI -AN p. E. MILLINGTON R. ROME J. C. STRVER VV. J. ZVVIRN ■■ Tfl wwt nvi II J iH.,.._- V ' JH Sauer Emery Hougsrud Germo Ross Pat ton Haney Trask Handy Xash Person Nelson MORTAR AND BALL OFFICERS J. F. Haxey R. O. Nash S. A. Germo President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer Standing; Capt. Tiesen Lilligard Fadden Bums Halverson Jacobson Rhoades Sgt. Jensen Kneeling: Torator Emshwiller (Capt.) Beseler Robinson Wolterstorft Crowell THE RIFLE TEAM 1922 brought a new sport to Alinnesota, intercollegiate rifle competition. Out of 1500 contestants a team of 18 was picked. In this series of contests be- tween different colleges and universities of the northwest, the University won five out of eight matches ; and is among those few institutions, picked by the War Department for high scores, to enter the National Gallery Competition. In these matches each team shot in its own gallery and the scores and targets were mailed to the opponents. The Xational Gallery Competition is conducted in a similar way by the War Department. The detailed scores of the matches are as follows : POSSIBLE 2000 Minnesota .... 1473 Iowa 1921 Minnesota .... 1534 Kansas 1735 Minnesota 1730 North Dakota . . . . 1750 Minnesota .... 1866 South Dakota Ag. . . . 1813 Minnesota .... 1728 ]Missouri 1661 Minnesota . . ' . . 1923 Wisconsin 1869 Minnesota POSSIBLE 1000 1000 South Dakota 963 Minnesota POSSIBLE 4000 3685 Nebraska 3362 tViY J _ i - ' rSpazrg Page 21 Page 322 FORENSICS Page 333 Mille Goldstein Shapiro Vates MINNESOTA vs. IOWA Minneapolis, Minnesota, December p, 1921 Presiding Officer Professcir F. jNI. Rarig of the L ' niversitv of IMinnesota Minnesota — Affirmative Vernon X. Miller David Goldstein Max Shapiro Hob ART Yates (alternate) Open Forum — No Decision loiva — Negative Cloyce Houston William O. Moore F. O. Paulson Question : Resolved, that Great Britain should grant Ireland complete Inde- pendence. MINNESOTA vs. ILLINOIS Urbana, Illinois, December p, 1921 Presiding OiTicer Professor S. Watkins of the University of Illinois Illinois — A ffirmative Minnesota — Negative Harold W. Keele John P. Dalzell Robert B. Herzog Leroy Matson George G. Gilbert Milton Rygh Charles B. Macdonnell (alternate) Open Forum — No Decision Dalzell Matson Rygh MacUrinneii Goldstein Todd Dalzell MINNESOTA vs. WISCONSIN Minncafolis, Minnesota, April 28, 1 21 Presiding Officer Professor J. M. O ' Neill of the University of Wisconsin Wisconsin-Aflfirmative WAYNE L. MORSE FREDERICK H. KRAEGE LAWRENCE W. HALL Minnesota-Negative DAVID GOLDSTEIN LEA TODD TOHN P. DALZELL Open Forum — No Decision Question: Resolved that the policy of the closed shop should have the support of public opinion. FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE DEBATE Minneapolis, Minnesota, March 7, 1922 Presiding Officer Milton Rygh of the University of Minnesota Sophomore- Aflfirmative ' ICTOR OLIVER RICHARD PAULSON ROBERT GALLAGHER Freshman-Negative LLEWELLVX PFANKUCKEN CARL ANDERSON BROCK HAMMOND JUDGES C. R. ROBINSON STANLEY GILLUM DA " ID LUXDEEN Question: Resolved, that courts similar to the Kansas Court of Industrial Re- lations should be established in the various states. Winning Team : Freshman Awarded the Frank H. Peavey prize of $100 FORENSIC LEAGUE DEBATE John E. Peters President Edward Petranek Vice President Charles O. Hinkley . . . Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERSHIP IN LEAGUE Shakopeans Literary Society Kappa Rho Literary Society Forums Literary Society ' ebsters Literary Society Philoniathean Literary Society Athenian Literary Society Debates January 25, 1922 January 25, 1922 January 25, 1922 Feb. 14. 1922 Aiiirmatiye Forum Kappa Rho Shakopeans Kappa Rho Negative ' ebster Athenians Philomatheans Shakopeans Team Webster Kappa Rho Shakopeans Shakopeans FINALS February sS, ig22 SHAKOPEANS VS. WEBSTER Shakopeans-Affirmatiye carl muxck alvix johaxsox ARTHUR ALRICK Webster-Negative HEXRV HI-XKER PHILIP HAMMERGREX EDWIX BECKER Question: Resolved, that the AlHed and Associated Nations sliould cancel their var debts to one another. Wiimini;- Team : Sliakopeans o 1 1 Alrick Johansen Munck The Contestants Max Shapiro " Jewish XationaHsm and ' iirlcl CuUure ' Ethel Wilk . " The American Press ' Josephine Fredericks " The Older Order Changeth ' James jMoore " The PossibiHty of Commercial Aviation " Arthur Motley " Human Nature in Industry ' Harry Kregal " The Immigrant and America ' Page 327 D.WID GOLDSTEIN FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE ORATORICAL Minneapolis. . ' fi)nicsota, April IQ, 1921 Presiding Officer Robert R. Gibson, University of Minnesota Contestants Ashley J. Hill " Unity ' HoBART M. Yates " The Human Touch in Industry ' Vernon X. Miller " Thomas Jefferson, the Statesman ' David Goldstein .... " Americanism in International Affairs ' Harry E. Olson " Roots of Crime ' Leroy Matson " Against Annexation of Mexico ' JUDGES PROF. J. C. HAZZARD PROF. R. C. LANSING MR. H. R. GISLASON DECISIONS First — David Goldstein, $50 Second — Vernon X. Miller, $30 Third — Leroy Matson, $20 C--y. (HPwrH ' -t N E- Page 32g Page 330 % OFFICERS Eliz. i;eth Dolsex President Verona Griedl J icc President Deloisa : Iogler Scerctary Helen Schwend Treasurer Page 331 Hj mgn Hi ' 9 ' f m mm9 1 " ft H HH ...i K Shaw Nelson Bachler Horsch Anderson Cutts Monroe Elliott Katter Hicks Peckham Nygaard Ramp O ' Hara Kyvall Jr. Memmen Park Brewbaker MEN ' S GLEE CLUB OFFICERS David Nyvall, Jr Director Glen Memmen President John D. Wiggins .... Business Manager Floyd J. O ' Hara . . Asst. Manager and Treasurer Carlton Neville Secretary C. R. Cutts Librarian Celius E. Dougherty .... Accotiif anist FIRST TENORS C. A. NEVILLE K. HOLMES L. C. PARK C. K. KATTER J. R. EVER H. J. RAMP SECOND TENORS C. R. CUTTS F. J. O ' HARA C. ELLIOTT O. J. HICKS H. A. BREWBAKF.R J. H. MONROE E. S. PECKHAM BARITONES G. E. MEMMEN H. K. NYGAARD L. E. KUCHEN H. M. LARAMY R. C. SHAW I " . G. FRUGER BASSES E. A. HORSCH J. E. NELSON L. F. CHRISTENSON B. H. ANDERSON Page 331 WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB OFFICERS Carlvle Scott Director Elizabeth Dolsen Accompanist Mildred Perkins President Marjorie Weikert .... Vice President Mae Phillips Secretary-Treasurer Portia Brothers .... Business Manager Ruth Gurley Librarian MEMBERS FIRST SOPRANO PORTIA BROTHERS MAE PHILLIPS ' ERNIETA THOMSON RUTH GURLEY ■ ELN ' IRA THORSTEINSON MILDRED PERKINS MARJORIE WEIKERT SARAH DEDRIKSEN CRYSTAL JUSTICE DOROTHY ROST LUELLA KOTASEK MARIAM BARTLETT SECOND SOPRANO AGNES BOTHNE CLAIRE NAUGLE HORTENSE KUETIIE DOROTHY DURBIN MARIAN HUHN BEATRICE HOLMS DOROTHY CLARKE MAY McDONALD RUTH ELLER EUNICE PETERSON EILEEN COLLINS E ' ELYN DONNELLY EDNA RIECK RUTH HAGARTY Page 333 -- -«■-- tr :=«?■ ■f ! UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA BAND OFFICERS LeRoy L. Wyman President HonART M. Yates l ice President John W. Pagnucco Secretary FACULTY MICHAEL M. JALMA, Director JOHN W. PAGNUCCO. MILTON F. JUHNKE, IIF.RP.ERT If. TAYLOR. TRUMPETS CLARENCE W. SUNDAY, PAUL M. OBERG, .■ LLEN M. MacLAUGHLIN. OLR ' ER MIERAS, NATHANAEL FINNEY WALTER L. RICE, I ' RED P,. DAHLE, BEN. H. ANDERSON, IXGRAM BRUSELETTEN, MORRIS KATZOFF GEORGE E. SWIFT, ABBOTT E. WOLF, CLARINETS ROBERT E. LEMBKE. B. MICHEL, ROMAN ' . SIEBERG, LESLIE ZELENY, H. S. CATRON, KENNETH A. JORGENSON, PAUL S. SALSTROM, ALFRED WINTER, JOHN CONNOR, ELMER T. JOHNSON, HAROLD KULANDER, L. H. COLT, RALPH A. ROTNEM, TRUMAN H. SCHOAFF, SOLO E-FLAT CLARINET PAUL L. SOLBliRG SAXOPHONES " 1-:RNE HANSON, CLARKNCE W. THYBERG, RUDOLPH R. WESTERBF.RG, HORACE B. BROSE, J. NORMAN BONG, TROMBONES HARRISON S. GAGSTETTER, JAY WELLMERLLNG, RICHARD nrXIU ' R ' i ' , RALPH H. DWAX. STL ' ART ERASER. T. ROSCOE FCKHEK, WILBERT V. YAEGER. MAYNARD E. PIRSIG, SYLN ' AN A. HOUG, C.EORGE C. BRUTSCH, HAROLD W. CLEMENSEN, JULIAN R. GARZON. ENAN C. JOHNSON, IIAKOLD RANSTAD, PAUL M. HAVENS, OR ' ILLE H. JOHNSON, ERNEST L. PATTERSON, HOBART M. YATES, BARITONES OTTO F. RINGLE, RALPH F. PETRANEK, ELMER A. QUIST, LeROY L. WYMAN, HORNS ' ICTOR F. WANNAMAKER, NILES J. THOMPSON. LeROY n. WOLFF, EDGAR F. JOHNSON PAUL R. DeFREECE BASSES DYREL KIRK HERBERT LIESE GORDON B. MELBY KRISTIAN MONSON HARRY T. HILLSTROM FRED R. KAPPLE DRUMS INGOLF T. KVALE GAR TN E. PETERSON CHARLES F. SWEET IRWIN A. EPSTEIN PICCOLO AND FLUTE JAMES P. McCULLY HERBERT R. TREAT OBOES GLEN M. LARSON WILLIAM WEHREND DRUM MAJOR LEONARD AMODT MICHAEL ). l.M. , Ih: Page 336 ct. rage ssy " ■ IWyH;i " iWVi- ' ' ' - " ' « ' i ' ' ' - ' ' ' ' y ' " — ' ' MINNESOTA UNION igt« ; Sr. jlli M . . r I t...u.l iiir,, " ,,.t. I .ii.r TTTTnTTr Liu afffv;};,— TIT BOARD OF GOVERNORS OFFICERS E. B. Pierce President Leighton p. Smith .... Vice President J. C. Sanderson Treasurer Alfred Dillan Secretary M. [. Anderson Manager FACULTY REPRESENTATIVES K. B. PIERCE T. C. SANDERSON ALUMNI REPRESENTATIVE V. F. KUNZE STUDENT REPRESENTATIVES I.EIGHTON P. SMITH, Academic ALFRED DILLAN. Academic WESLEY D. STEGNER, Agriculture WILLIAM WALSH, Business NORMAN CASSEL, Chemistry WILLIAM REPPETO, Dentistry WILLIAM S. KELLEY, JR.. Engineering WALTER GAUMXITZ, Education R. LLOYD McPH. IL, Law I ' AN JOHNSON, Medicine FRED DeVANEY, Mines VICTOR A. HANSON, Pharmacy DeVaney Cassel McPhail Johnson Walsh Hanson Kelley DiUan Reppeto Sanderson Kunze Pierce Anderson Gaumnitz Smith mimjjnmimin ALL SOPHOMORE COMMISSION OFFICERS Joseph Meagher (Eng.) Merlin Barker (Mines) Justin Haves (Academic) President Vice President Secretary- Treasii rer MEMBERS JUSTIN HAVES. Academic CARL SPONG, Agricultural EDWIX CHALK, Dentistry CHARLES JOHNSTON, Chemistry JOSEPH MEAGHER, Engineering HERMAN " ANDERSON, Medicine MERLIN BARKER, Mines H IFT " 7 ' ' V I " ll w ' ' mW- m M MmK iilir ' iZfll Johnston Meagher Chalk Hayes Anderson iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiacMniiiiii.iiiininiiiHmiiiniiiiiirmmiiiimiiiinimiiiiiiiiiiiiii uimmi iiiiiiHiiiiuiiiiiii.miiiniiii v . ALL FRESHMAN COMMISSIOM ' 1 " T " ■■• " " - ImmIS.TT OFFICERS Karl R. Miller President Kendall B. McClure .... Vice President Franklin D. Gray . . Corresponding Secretary Maurice Hart Treasurer REPRESEXTATR ' ES ACCORDING TO COLLEGES 1922 Academic College FRANKLIN n. GRAY DONALD C. ROGERS KENDALL B. McCLURE 1923 Agricultural College KARL R. MILLER 1924 RICHARD H. BANCROFT CLIFFORD R. THOMPSON LLOYD I. NELSON WILBERD H. SCOFIELD ROBERT D. ANNAND VERNON J. DUNLAP AL IX A. ANDERSON Pharmacy College 1925 Engineeriug College WILLIAM C. MARXEN College of Mines Advisers LEIGHTON I ' . SMITH MERLE A. PETERSON MAURICE W. HART BERNARD J. LARPENTEUR LcROY A. GRETTUM Thompson Fatham Peterson Nelson Annand Marvin Rogers Sennett Bancroft Scofield Gray Miller Hart Smith McClure Larpenteur Courtesy, Miss Neysa McMein, the Artist VANITY FAIR Page 341 Page S41 Page 343 Page 344 Page 345 Page S46 Page 347 Page 34S Page S49 Page ,ty ORGAN IZATIONS •:r :J .... : • :.: ' " ' :::;,,::r ' ' " - ' " :::::::M:s; ' ;v:::--v: " ' " ' K:mn w; ' yi MEMBERS 1922 KARL W. AXDF.RSON HAROLD J. ARMSON PAUL S. CARROLL LAWRE ■CE S. CLARK J. ALFRED DILLAX ADRIAN A. KEARNEY REX H. KITTS GEORGE H. LAMB HERBERT D. McKAY EDMUND G. TAYLOR LAURENCE E. TEBERG NORMAN J. WALL MARTIN F. WICKMAN PHILIP WILaON Founded at Minnesota, iQOg A Senior Fraternity of Honor. Interested in the General Welfare of the Uniz ' ersity Honorary Societies Senior Men Page 3SS FfFJcagi Sd I .S»»S;a HONORARY SOCIETIES .4 II hiniorary (!r(iaiii::afion of Senior Women chosen on basis of Leaderslup, Seholarsliit , and Ser ' iee to the Unizersitx. MEMBERS MARJdRIE BONXEY ELIZABETH COOPER LYDIA JOHNSON IRENE KRAFFT HESTER McLEAN BERGLIOT NISSEN BETTY SULLU ' AN CATHERINE SWEET MERAB TUPPER Honorary Societies Senior Women ' ' ::Mi,::r ' ' ' : ' t:: ' ;: " :;;: :;; : vv r:mm,« Founded at Jl ' illiam and Mary College, Williamsbury, Virginia, 17 6 Established at Minnesota, i8q3 OFFICERS Frederic K. Butters . ... . President Irville C. Lecompte . . . First Vice President Solon J. Buck .... Second Vice President Clar. ' V H. Koenig Secretary William Anderson Treasurer ANNA BLEGEN ARTHUR BOUVIER PHILIP BRIERLEY EMIL FALK HENRIETTA FLIGELMAN THOMAS HELMEY SOPHIE HOLZHEID MARJORIE BONNEY KATHERINE GALLAND MEMBERS 1921 HAROLD KUMM HERBERT LEFKOVITZ EMILY LONGFELLOW EUNICE TOLLIFSON MARGARET McGUIRE MARION MARSHALL LEAH MOREHOUSE 1922 ALTA HAYNES ELEANOR KEYES LEILA MUNSON TERRETH B. PEARSON FRIDA PLIEFKE CUTHBERT RANDALL MARTHA RANDALL GEORGE SCHURR KENNETH SIMS JOSEF KINDWALL DOROTHY McGHEE Honorau-y Societies Academic HONORARY SOCIETIES llllllllllBkl[lllli millMinlllllllll!ll |l|l|||fgUtflllllMIIIIMlimiMlllllllllllllllMU IIIIIIIIIIIIIIMMIIMMII.IuHIIIIIIIIJ mimdiij SIGMA XI " " " ■iiiiMiiMiMii III.... .Ill anrtg g... :;:;: ' ' ' ' ::m,.:r ' ' ' " " : " ::: " :. " :;;r;: " v: " " ; ' t i i;B ' ;;mri i ¥t ; ; ft ;vrj OFFICERS R. A. GoRTNER President C. H. EcKLES Vice President A. T. Henrici Secretary C. A. Mann Treasurer MEMBERS DIXON BAILEY ALFRED BESSESEN JONAS CHRISTENSEN BERYL GREEN ROBERT GREEN FRED FRIFFEE MADELEINE GUILLEMIN JAMES HALL MAC HARSHAW MERRILL HART MARSHALL HERTIG MAX HOFFMAN WALTER HOI-FMAX DUNHAM JACKSON GEORGE WILLIAM JOACHIM FRANK KUCERA HYMAN LIPPMAN JOHN C. McKINLEY PAUL McMILLER LeROY MAEDER EMAXUEL MAXDERFIELD MARGARET NEWTON ROBERT NEWTON CHARLES NIXON JOHN QUIGLEY JOHN SCHNEIDER JAMES SHELTON CHARLES SHEPARD WESSALE Honorary Scientific Willner Heidelberger Cook Cassel BurrlU Horstkotte Hemsey Carlson Berg Mintz Moga Tuve Frost Williams Forseli Anderson Larson Damberg Wahlquist Gerlach Levens Keeler Downie Boon Martin Robertson Shepardson Kuhlman Olmstead Ost TAU BETA PI Founded at Lehigh L ' lik ' eisity, iSS Established at Minnesota, igog So. of Chapters, 35 OFFICERS . President J ice President Treasurer Reeordin Secretary Cor. Seeretary . R. Historian HONORARY VV. E. BROOKE T. T. FLATHKK F. ir. MAXN FACULTY FALL E. F. Carlson P. H. Williams G. C. Priester -M. A. Tuve . . R. J. Heidelberger J. i L Downie W. R. APPLEBV G. C. PRIESTER B. T. ROBERTSON A. J. CARLSON H. E. HARTIG R. W. CORNELL S. A. BERG H. C. T. EGGERS S. FRELSEN E. B. FELDMAN L. F. BOON R. E. BERGFORD E. J. FORSBERG O. B. ANDERSON E. F. CARLSON N. S. CASSEL W. K. COOK H. A. DAHL P. S. DAMBERG J. M. DOWNIE H. C. FORBES W. O. FORSSELL A. S. LEVENS H. J. FROST G. A. .%LANEV G. L. TU " E E. W. JOHNSON E. R. ilARTIN R. W. HAJIMETT H. D. MEYERS E. FISCHER W. T. RYAN P. CHRISTIANSON MEMBERS 1921 L. H. HAMLIN S. A. VAULE L. C. LARSON E. F. JOHNSON 1922 H. C. GERLACH C. E. HEMSEY J. S. KEELER SPRING C. F. Olmstead J. . L D.)WNIE G. C. Preister R. E. OsT J. HeIDELBERIjEK p. S. Damberg G. n. shepardson R. R. HERMANN H. A. ERIKSON G. H. MOXTILLON F. W. SPRINGER C. A. JOHNSON H, W. WAHLQUIST . P. MINTZ I " ,. M. MOGA R. E. OST W T. S. LO ' ERING C. F. OLMSTEAD A 1923 C. L BURRILL C. H. PALDA M. rA. TUVE P. H. WILLIAMS E. WILLNER K. J. HEIDELBERGER E. HORSTKOTTE Honorary Engineering .T.r....,..,.,,.,rr,mjp= L M P H H . ' j H H " . ' H P- r A r ' fs i H H ' « H K -Ijl V ' ' f t M H i H ft a j Hi m B ' J m i l L r Hj L ' 1 1 ' " ' wJ r H W L K « K % 3 m J Br B M B r " r Ai irHL 1 l l r " H B K ft v 9 M f ' BI H . ■—S fl B T Hi K " H H| f K " 1 V " m ■ . H JMffp MH . MM B i i r ft Ji : jUJ mA i 4 ■ ' Mk " » ' j mmnii !■■■■■■ a M m ajmi La Voi Stegner Wiecking J. E. Nelson Simpson Letcher Abell Tunheim Mandeville Korfhage E. Johnson A. A. Anderson Menzel Xichol Hrutfiord Streinz Bille Ecrickson Hamilton Dunlop H. Wilson Hoverstad P. Wilson Ballinger Ecklees Gaalaas ALPHA ZETA Fouudcd at Olii( State Uiinersily. jSg Established at Minnesota. 1903 Xo. of Chapters. 30 ! FACULTY 1 F. J. ALWAY E. G. CHEYXEY R. A. GORTNtR G. A. POND A. C. ARNY S. B. CLELAND S. A. GRAHAM F. W. PECK OLAF AAMODT V. C. COFFEY FRED GRIFFEE A. G. RUGGLES C. H. BAILEY F. P. DANIELS T. W. GULLICKSOX E. C. STAKMAN P. B. BARKER L. L. DeFLON H. K. HAYES F. H. STEINMETZ J. H. BEAUMONT C. D. DAHLE MARSHALL HERTIG W. T. TAPLEY J. D. BLACK C. H. ECKLES F. A. KRANTZ ARNY TOLAAS ANDREW BOSS R. C. ENGBERG J. G. LEACH T. P. WENTLING W. L. BOYD E. F. FERRIN HAROLD MACY H. B. WHITE W. G. BRIERLV C. P. FITCH ROBERT OLSOX A. N. WILCOX N. K. CARNES E. M. FREEMAN W. H. PETERS C. E. WISE LeROY CADY L. F. GAREV MEMBERS 1922 A. A. AXDERSON C. E. ECKLES T. TUXHEIM R. S. HASTINGS H. E. BALLINGERR. F. GAALAAS H. WILSON A. HOVERSTAD R. S. DUXLOP W. MENZEL P. WILSON S. HRUTFIORlI D. La " OI G. MANDEVILLE 1923 A. ABELL H. HAMILTON VV. KORFHAGE A. A. XICHOL R. BILLE H. HOLLANDS H. LETCHER W. SIMPSON W. ERICKSON EVERETT JOHNSO .1. E. NELSON W. STEGXER A. STREINZ E. H. WIECKING Honorary % Agricultural Page 357 Establislied at Minnesota, ip2i No. of Chapters, jj FACULTY ROY a BLAKE Y C. L. JAMISON " GEORGE W. DOWRIE BRUCE D. MUDGETT FREDERICK B. GARVER MEMBERS 1922 EARL G. BERGH I_AW " REXCE S. CLARK HARRY D. COMER R. LESLIE DL ' XCAX RAYMOND E. H. RTZ FRANK T. MORAX EDMUND a TAYLOR ARTHL R M. BOR. K HEXRY W. LARSON ARNOLD J. ROTERUS 1923 SIDNEY . . SWTINSRUD CARL A. TEXT Honorau Scholcistic Commerce Pogf isS OFFICERS Alta Hal " ersox Haynes Margaret Jackson Marion E. LeBrox Catherine E. Sweet President Vice President Secretary Treasurer MARY E. chase FACULTY FRANCES K. DEL PLAINE MARJORIE H. NICOLSON [MEMBERS ALTA HAYXES BARBARA HENRY LUCILE HOFFiL N MARa RET JACKSON Honorary Creative Writing 5LVRION LeBRON MABEL PROTHERS LOIS ROBERTS EVA SNYDER M Pis ' j3f t==— — ■ f ' fe — — J_ HONORARY SOCIETIES An Honorary Fraternity Founded to Promote High Selioliirsliif and Original Investigation in Xorwegian Literature Founded at University of Minnesota, 1922 OFFICERS Oswald E. Dol en Carl G. Langland L. Katherine Olsen Alf. W. Nelsox President I ' ice President Secretary-Treasurer Sergeant-at-Anns MEMBERS CfL- RLOTTE RISTEV AGNES BOTHXE DIKKA BOTHXE 1922 ALFRED H. TOUXSON OSWALD E. DOLX ' EX CHRISTLAX XOTSUND 1923 ALF W. NELSOX OLAF S. FJELDE L. KATHERINE OLSEX IlELEX L. EGILSRUD 1924 MYRTLE O. LARSEN CARL O. LAXGLAXD Honorary Norwegian King Downie Nielsen Babcock Heidelberger Skarolid Rome Ransom Plank Wilson Berg Linhoff Olson Wahlquist Wickman Shepardson Williams Larson Newman ETA KAPPA NU Founded at i ' lii ' ' crsity of Illinois. 1904 EstMished at Minnesota. 1920 A ' o. of Chaftcrs, 15 ASSOCIATE MEMBERS DR. GEO. D. SHEP.XRDSOX PROF. F. VV. SPRINGER PROF. V. T. EG. . ' SAM. . . BERG GRADUATE LUn ' IG C. L. RSON HUGO V. WAHLQUIST JOHN M. DOWXIE HENRY C. FORBES ROY J. HEIDELBERGER T. EDWARD KING MEMBERS 1922 CARL H. LINHOFF JOHN M. NEWMAN WALTER M. NIELSON HOWARD G. PLANK GLEN B. RANSOM ROBERT C. ROME MARTIN F. WICKMAN PERCY H. WILLIAMS ABNER W. WILSON VERNON M. BABCOCK 1923 ROY II. OLSOX CHARLES T. SKAROLID Honorary Electrical Engineering I Page 36i Fage Ji5? OFFICERS Honor Society of Agriculture Established at Minnesota, igi6 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 recognition of signal service rendered to the cause of agricultural development. E. M. Freeman E. C. Stakman c. g. worsham Leland DeFlon George Nesom President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Historian FACULTY v. II. . r.i)i:RM. x ALUMNI a. D. WILSON . . r,. TOI.AAS GRADUATE D. L. BAILEY TAMILS P. SHELTON " THEODORE H. ARENS JONAS J. CHRISTENSEN EDMUND M. DAGGIT EDWIN W. GAUMNITZ 1921 CASPER HAAS ROSS L. HUN ' TSIN ' GER PALMER O. JOHNSON WILLIAM E. PARKER .- LTSERT r,. SAML ' ELSON -ERNON M. WILLIAMS Honorary Agriculture Page 364 Page 365 Honorary Medical MEMBERS RICHARD AHRENS LEO CULLIGAN CARL GYDESEN ARTHUR BERJLW RALPH KERNKAMP DAVID J. LEWIS CHESTER L. OPPEGARD ROBERT McGANDY FRED S. RICHARDSON MacNIDER WETHERBY :C: HONORARY SOCIETIES Mimi[iiiiiiiiiiiiiii[iiii.i:[iiiiii.imiiiiiiiiimiiiiniiiiiiH!;iiuiiiiiiiiiiiii Hihiii Founded at Minnesota, 1908 Founded Originally, 190S, at Minnesota CARL SCHLEXKER JULES FRELIN GISLE BOTHNE JOSEPH B. PIKE MYRTLE MAXN GILLET O. K. LUNDEBERG JOS. E. GILLET HARRY S. CANNON OSCAR BURKHARD JOSEPH WARREN BEACH CHARLES ALBERT SAVAGE FREDERICK KLAEBER IRVELLE C. LeCOMPTE CLARA McCLUSKEY ETHEL ELLIOTT BENTON A. A. STOMBERG RICHARD BURTON MEMBERS ERNEST J. COLBERG JAMES DAVIES HELEN PAINTER CLARA HAXKEY KOEXIG MARIE B. DENNEEN SOPHIA A. HUBMAN RUTH PHELPS COLBERT SEARLES EVERETT W. OLMSTED WALTER R. MYERS EDWARD II. SIRICH FRANCIS B. BARTON NELSON F. COBURN DORA V. SMITH SAMUEL KROESCH MRS. CARLOS DEL PLAINE FAITH THOMPSON EUGENE FRED PrtRKER GEO. B. W. TTS ELIZABETH JACKSON REWEY BELLE INGLIS MARGUERITE GUINOTTE HELEN MARGARET SCURR LORNA BEERS CHAMBERS ESTHER STRAND DOWNS ESTHER HENDRICKSON MARTIN B. RUND C. W. NICHOLS MRS. ELIZABETH H. BUCK ARTHUR P. BOUV ' IER MARJORIE XICOLSON R. V. CRAM Honorary Language OFFICERS J. H. Spkixgstead Fkaxk Yukel A. E. Beauciiamp President Vice President Secre tar -T reus itrcr A. E. BEAUCIIAIIP ROV TSCHUMPERT 1922 I ' RANK YUKEL 1923 J. H. SPRIXGSTEAD JAMES MARTIN r.l.n ' I) MUSBURGER FACULTY AI.l-RED OWRE G. W. REYNOLDS R. E. RAYMAKER F. J. liREKUS T. M. WALLS 1. F. SHELLMAX G. H. DAMON O. A. WEISS A. A. ZIEROLD H. E. GODFREY A. S. WELLS A. F. JOHNSON R. O, GREEN CHAS. WIETHOFF F. C. THIERS C. A. GRIFFITH B. G. ANDERSON I. S. VEBLEN W. F. LOSBY M. E. ERNST R. A. ULVESTAD H. C. I.AWTON H. HOLIDAY R. H. LUXQUIST H. A. MOVES H. J. LEOXORD A. T. NEWMAN F. A. ORTON r. M. LITTLE A. li. POGENKOPF ir. C. NELSOX Honorary Dentistry iiuiiiimiUBUMUUiiimmmiu LAMBDA UPSILON ji T rtw ii y., i.i u .ii A . ' j uN . J ' It " " ■ " " ' - ' .. ■ .11.1 Itiiii ' iim m :sM... :::: ' ' " 1.:::: " " : ' " :::::!!J ;t; ' . " SLSMiii i Vi !; :: ! FouiuU-d at Illinois, iSgg Established at Minnesota, iQio No. of Chaptrrs. 14 OFFICERS Paul F. Sharp President Frank C. Kracek Vice President Charles V. Xetz Secretary William M. Lauer Treasurer FACULTY K. E. BREWER L. C. BROOKS DR. G. B. FRANKFORTER DK. I. W. GEIGER DR. R. A. GORTNER G. II. MOXTILLON M. B. CHITTICK DR. W. H. HUNTER R. E. KIRK DR. F. H. McDOUGALL DR C. A. MANN DR L. H. REYERSON DR. C. H. ROGERS DR. L. I. SMITH N. C. PERVIER . P. R. McMILLER A. K. ANDERSON H. II. BARBER C. H. BAILEY F. A. COLLAT2 R. W. CORNELL E. A. FIEGER E. B. FISCHER MEMRERS F. J. HECK G. B. HEISIG W. F. HOFFMAN A. H. JOHNSON A. H. KOLHASE R. C. NEWTON E. M. NYGAARD A. N. PARRETT W. M. SANDSTROM M. W. SEYMOUR A. F. STOPPEL R. H. SWART S. J. THORSON L. J. WEBcR Honorary Chemistry Ward Grondahl Harvey Nickell Amundson Nemeck Allen Scheiger Lundberg Borgman Peterson Halvorsen Sabin Curtis Hastedt Studnicka Tupper PHI UPSILON OMICRON Established at Minnesota, 1911 No. of Cha ' ters, p CLARA E. BROWN ALICE M. CHILD JEAN M. DORSEY HARRIET GOLDSTEIN VETTA GOLDSTEIN ESTHER AMUNDSON IRMA CURTIS LUCILLE GRONDAHL FLORENCE HASTEDT GERTRUDE ALLEN ESTHER BORGMAN FACULTY RUTH LINDQUIST MAUD MILLER AMY MORSE MAUD E. PATCHIN MEMBERS 1922 LILLIAN LUNDBERG MILDRED NEMECK ALPHA PETERSON CLOVJiR SABIN 1923 BERNICE HALVORSEN BETH HARVEY LEANORE RICHARDS LUCY STUDLEY KOLA TREAT MILDRED WEIGLEY MARION WELLER DOROTHY SCHWIEGER ROSE STUDNICKA MERAB TUPPER IRMA WARD PAULENA NICKELL BLANCHE SWANSON Honorary Home Economics C t ffiid Ji I— jCrafTfjT HONORARY SOCIETIESt FoKiuicti at Minnesota, igil OFFICERS Levon F. West Kenneth Kelly Richardson Rome Ed W eaver MEMBERS 1922 KENNETH KELLEY 1923 LEVON WEST 1924 RICHARDSON ROME 1925 EDGAR WEAVER PLEDGES ED. MONTGOMERY PAUL ERABEC President Vice President Treasurer Secretary yiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiliiiiniiiiMiiiiiimiiiMiMijMiMiiiiiiiiiHiimuuMiiiiMiM | j|iiHiMiiiiiiiiiiiilMimiii iiJU., PI EPSILON DELTA Ism ii ■ • :jtra: ..m,.,.- j,,j-i .i ' FACULTY Miss Ariel Macnaughton Mr. Frank M. Rarig Mr. Jos. M. Thomas Mr. Arthur Wilcox UNDERGRADUATE Arthur H. Motley ' 22 Bern ICE Marsolais ' 22 Philip K. Benner ' 22 Carl E. Fribley ' 22 Wm. O. Forsell ' 22 Philip Wilson ' 22 Earl R. Baker . ' 22 Wendell E. W. rner ' 23 Wm. H. Freng ' 23 Fred C. Smith ' 23 Roman A. Bohnen ' 23 Alice Durham ' 22 Raymond T. Busch ' 22 Honorary Dreonatic iiiiii iiiicuiiiiiimiiiiiiiiijii iii|iiHi " i| " i a ' " " i " i " iii " |iLiii " " i " ii " " i ' ° ' i " Niiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuinii!iiiuiMji PI LAMBDA THETA mniiiiM Lii... ..., ' ■:u.....isM . :::,:. ■ ' ' ::;;,,:r ' ' " ' ' :::M::,:::; :;;::r ' " " ' " " i;K;:ffliiiiSii.» c;j Founded at Minnesota, 1917 No. of Chapters, 11 Active ; 5 Alumnae FACULTY HAZEL MARTI JEAN ALEXANDER ADA BING MARIE DEXNEEX HERMIOXE DVORAK MARGARET McGUIRE DR. J. ANNA NORRIS RUTH RAYMOXD MILDRED WEIGLEY FRANCES MOREHOUSE FRANCES DEL PLAINE RUBY COON KATHERINE LUDGATE ASSOCIATE MEMBERS MARY BROWNLEE ALICE CHAPIN RUTH IMMELL AURA PHELPS GRADUATE TENA ANDERSON ELEAXOR CEDARSTROM ELIZABETH DEALEY GRATIA KELLEY 1922 LILLIAN ANDERSON ZOE COMER CORA GIERE BARBARA HENRY RUTH AGNES HERR ESTHER KLINE LILLIAN LEIN MINNIE WINIFRED MOREHOUSE HOPE MOWBRAY ALPHA PETERSON LAURA S. PRICE EVA SXYDER MARION WILSON NEVA WILSON MOORE 1923 RUBY STEARNS Honorary Education Mc CuUogh Ellertson Neville Buck Zeidler Prins Johnson Graham Rome MacGregor SulUvan Reed SCABBARD AND BLADE Founded at Wisconsin, 1905 Established at Minnesota, 1905 No. of Chapters, 35 OFFICERS William A. P. Graham Captain Cyril V. Johnson .... First Lieutenant Richard Sullivan .... Second Lieutenant George D. Reed First Sergeant LOTUS D. COFFMAN ANDREW J. CARLSON MAJOR B. W. FIELD EDWARD CLARK WILLIAM ELDREDGE LUKE GALLAGHER WILLIAM GRAHAM CYRIL JOHNSON RICHARD SULLIVAN GEORGE D. REED JOHN PRINS FACULTY WILLIAM WATTS FOLWELL MAJOR L. R. WATROUS CAPTAIN E. B. MOOMAU COLONEL G. STURTEVANT INACTIVE MEMBERS JOHN McCAMPBELL LESLIE BUCK THOMAS PHELPS WENDELL WARNER ACTIVE MEMBERS THOMAS McMANUS VICTOR YOUNG OSCAR ELLERTSON RICHARDSON ROME CAPTAIN H. M. ROSE MAJOR E. G. SHERBURNE MAJOR L. T. WALKER ilARSHALL WEBB PAUL CASSERLY WILLIAM DUROE DOUGLAS McCULLOGH DOUGLAS MacGREGOR HOWARD ZEIDLER STANLEY TRAVIS CARLTON NEVILLE Honorary Military Uiiiiiiiiimilii iiiacuiiiiimjiiiMiiiiiMiinimiiiniiiguuiiiiiii | I|Iiiiiiiiiiiiiiim[|IMui|] iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHni ii, i k.„. ' i. ' . ' li CXin " ,.TTT7T,,ii.rlt?nT[..«,HMiiiMmirmTm SILVER SPUR III ' II. iii " i " An Organisation of Junior Men Interested in University Activities MEMBERS KARL A. EDGERTON LEROY A. GRETTUM WILLIS R. GRISWOLD ELMER N. HANSEN VICTOR A. HANSON HAROLD L. HARRIS ERNEST J. HEDLUND RUDOLPH E. HULTKRANS RUDOLF H. KUHLMAN HOWARD I. MAGLADRY HENRY C. NILES THOMAS W. PHELPS ERNST H. WIECKING Honorary Junior Men HONORARY SOCIETIES °°°fi ' ■■ ' IJ 1 F ' A ' M I I Hammett Willner Moorman Damberg Forsythe Mann Hahn Amal Gerlach TAU SIGMA DFI TA Founded at Michigan, Estid ' lishcd (It Minnesota. I9IT No. of Chapters, 8 FACULTY F. M. MANN R. C. JONES lj;OX ARXAI. J. H. FORSVTHE jMEMBERS R. V. HAMMMTT P. S. DAMBERG S. W. HAHN F. MOORMAN H. GF.RLACH PLEDGES V. E. WILLXER E. O. HOLIEN E. JOHNSON Honorary Architectural Page 376 Grondahl Hastedt Slocum Curtis Hermann Schwieger Drenckhahn Peterson Viou Studnicka Schlimme Hermanson Treacy Walfred Sab in TORCH AND DISTAFF FACULTY MII.DRKII WEIGLEV MARION WELLER IXXV A. STUDLEY MEMBERS 1922 IRMA I. CURTIS VIVIAN DRENCKHAHN LUCILE GROXDAHL FLORENCE HASTEDT GERTRUDE HERMANN HAZEL HERMAXSON ALPHA PETERSON CLOVER SABIX MILDRED SCHLIMME DOROTHY SCHWIEGER VELMA SLOCUM ROSE STUDNICKA MERAB TUPPER MARION IREACl VERA VIOU VIOLET WALFRED Honorary Home Economics Moran Grettum A. Bohnen Webb Lamb Stoner Cooper Prins Alway R. Bohnen Sweet Hartz Phelps Bonney Wall Bergh Buck UPPER CLASSMEN ' S ASSOCIATION Norman J. Wall Marjorie Bonney Earl G. Bergh Junior C. Buck OFFICERS President J ' ice President Secretary Treasurer : IEMBERS ALWAY . . Women ' s Athletic Ass ' n . Minnesota Union . Senior at Large . Rooter ' s Club . Commerce Club , All University Council . Senior at Large . Junior at Large . Y. W. C. A. . Junior at Large . Engineers Ass ' n Junior at Large . Scabbard and Blade . Senior at Large . Dramatics . Gopher . Better Minn. Committee . Senior at Large . Senior at Large . Y. M. C. A. . Minnesota Daily LEONORE MINTON ANDERSON ARTHUR BOHNEN . ROMAN BOHNEN . . EARL G. BERGH . . . HARRY ARMSON . . MARJORIE BONNEY JUNIOR BUCK . . . ELIZABETH COOPER RUTH CRANSTON . . WILLIAM FORSELL LeROY GRETTUM . . WILLIAM GRAHAM RAYMOND HARTZ . GEORGE LAMB . . . HENRY NILES . . . ARTHUR MOTLEY . FRANK MORAN . . BERGLIOT NISSEN . GILBERT MEARS . . THOMAS PHELPS . JOHN PRINS R. O. T. C. HAROLD SCHOELKOPF Ski U Mah EARL STONER .... Agriculture CATHERINE SWEET . W. S. G. A. EDMUND G. TAYLOR . Senior at Large NORMAN J. WALL . . Senior Academic Class MARSHALL WEBB . . . Efficiency Squad Honorary AU-Unlversity iiiiiiiiiiimiii iimmuiiiiiimiiiiiii niiiMiiiiiiiiii)i|iiniviiii iiiiiiiMiiiiiiimiinii iii imiii»iiiiiiiuuii WHITE DRAGON iimiMiiiiiiiiMi m.. mr £.. :::.:. z ,:::r ' :: " ::::::::,i:;ff: r::r:r- ' x MEMBERS DONALD BAGLEY JAMES BOHAN JACK BOSARU LESLIE BUCK ROBERT CLARKE JOHN FARICY DOUGLAS JAMES BARNARD JONES GARY LANGFORD JAMES METCALF Honorary Sophomore Interfraternity Dockstader Burton Allison Frost Person Thayer Nelson Anderson Probst field XI SIGMA PI Established at Minnesota, 1920 Founded at University of lVashingtO}i, igoS No. of Chapters, 6 JOHN H. ALLISON EDWARD G. CHEYNF.Y LELAND L. DeFLOX ALVIN A. ANDERSON ORCUTT W. FROST FACULTY SAMUEL A. GRAHAM THORVALD S. HANSEN MEMBERS 1922 SIDNEY S. BURTON RALPH .V. NELSON HUBERT L. PERSON JOHN P. WENTLING GILBERT H. WIGGIN BURTON W. THAYER 1923 EDWIN E. PROBSTFIELD CHARLES L. DOCKSTADER PLEDGES HUBERT D. HAMILTON STANLEY T. PAGEL ARTHUR L. NELSON AUGUSTINE J. STREINZ PAUL W. YOUNGERS Honorary Forestry FRATERNITIES Page 3S1 L-S INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL 1921-1922 S " w OFFICERS W. F. HoLMAN . . . President D. P. Lyman . . . Secretary REPRESENTATIVE FRATERNITY H. A. Pabst ........ Acacia J. M. SwEiTzER ... . Alpha Delta Phi S. J. Sutherland ... . Alpha Sigma Phi R. H. KiTTS ..... . Alpha. Tan Omega V. C. Adams .... . . Beta Thcta Pi F. S. Randall Chi Psi RoBT. M. McPhail . . ... Delta Chi KiNGSLEY Day .... Delta Kappa Epsilon Ed Mikesh .... Delta Tan Delta Delta H. H. Baker .... . . Delta Upsilon E. G. ScHOBER Phi Delta Theta Porter E. Harder ... . . Kappa Sigma Jno. M. Bridge ... . Phi Gamma Delta D. P. Lyman .... . . Phi Kappa Psi Frank T. Moran ... . Phi Kappa Sigma Wm. Walsh .... .Phi Sigma Kappa H. A. Poehler Psi Upsilon EiNOR O. Peterson . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon Samuel B. Murray . . ... Sigma Chi John J. Kelly Sigma Nit R. H. EwiNG .... . Sigma Phi Epsilon J. A. Kindwall ... . Tau Kappa Epsilon Philip J. Mackey Theta Delta Chi Carl Odquist .... ... Tlieta Xi Douglas Hunt ... ... Zcta Psi Fraternities Governing Body H BKlii pH IPI r r ll o ■ ' rfliMiff ' m C ' c l Kmk ■ J T HA l r T- " T B ' B ■ ' • B livNI . B H H l b ' maiy LMv P ' f 4Aft V - r ii BK K 1 Mm H " " H V i H ' ' HH IH HH II ' wIf ' - liii ' " T I l ' v ' i BP7 ' 1 91 M f H Baustert Searles Beach Pabst McGilvra Crandall Swift Kean Rothenberger Love Butchart Junkin Hammelton Tangen Merrill Foss Cassel Risk Scheyer Olson Guilbert Clay Doerr Bennett Gray Moore Baker Walstrom ACACIA Founded at Michigan, igo-f Established at Minnesota, iqo6 No. of Chapters, sS G. BACHMAN H. D. BARKER J. T. FRELIX W. H. HOLMAN " E. M. LAMBERT JOSEPH O. BAKER GLENN BENNETT CARL V. CASSEL JOHN C. BEACH DANA L. BUTCHART LAURENCE H. CADY ADOLPH L. FOSS HARRY D. CRANDALL GERALD D. GUILBERT ARTHUR C. FORSYTH FACULTY A. H. LARSON C. H. PETRI C. H. ROGERS C. E. ROSENDAHL MEMBERS 1922 J. WITHERS CLAY FRED W. DOERR ROYAL C. GRAY 1923 WILLIAM G. BAUSTERT ANDREW A. LOVE, JR. PERRY R. MOORE 1924 N. DUDLEY KEAN, JR. RORBYE HANSEN 1925 WALTER ' . McGIL ' RA PLEDGES C. HAMMELTON EDWIN D. HARTMAN C. E. RUDOLPH C F. SIDENER E. H. SWIFT E. H. WELCH J. S. YOUNG LUTHER A. RISK JAMES A. WALSTROM GEORGE M. TANGEN ROY H. OLSON HENRY A. PABST JOHN N. SEARLES GEORGE E. SWIFT B. R. ROTHENBERGER FRED L. SCHEYER GEORGE S. OLSEN Fraternities Academic Kolb R. Mattice Haney Swanson Porter Rogers Ronan Maxwell L. Scheidel Bergman Stauffacher Wahlquist Berg Weeks Chalberg Gilbert C. Mattice Feeney Leonard Tompson Bartholdi Forseth Briggs Alrick Schoelkopf Dworshak Zeidler ALPHA CHI ALPHA fnundrd at Miiniaota. igji No. of Cliaplcrs. i ARTHUK T. ALRK ' K MEAir.ERS 1922 HAROLD BRIGGS SAMUEL BERG HCGd WAHLOUIST WAYNE 1-EENEV JORDAN HANEY RENFORD L TTICE 1923 KENNETH SWANSON HAROLD GILBERT AUBREY LEONARD HAROLD SCHOELKOri ' RUSSEL TOMPSON TAMES RONAN 1924 ROY PORTER RAYMOND BARTHOLDI LEONARD WEEKS GEORGE EORSETII CRAIG MATTICE ERLAN CHALBERG JOHN KOLB EDWARD STAUEFACHER LEE ROGERS GEORGE DWORSHAK HOWARD ZEIDLER ARTHL R BERGMAN 1925 LEO SCHEIDEL Fraternities Academic Page sSs Copeland Brower O ' Brien Hackett Ludvigsen Schneider Krusemark L. M. Smith Weeks Pratt Macdonell F. Smith Johanson Sullivan R. Gallagher Clark Fribley Kegler Peck Sutherland Villaum Carmichael De Long Kitzman VanCamp Nicolas L. P. Smith Nelson L. Gallagher Wangensteen ALPHA SIGMA PHI Founded at Yale Viiiivrsity. 1S-I5 Established at Minncsoln. 1016 No. of Chafters, JS AXDERS GEORGE J. CARLSON W. DOWRIE FFANXIS R. KITZMAN MEI.XILLE R. LEE DONALD B. BROWER LAWRENCE S. CLARK CARL E. FRIBLEY LUKE ]. GALLAGHER MAURICE D. JUDD VERN L. KEGLER J. PHILO NELSON ROBERT E. GALLAGHER FRANCIS A. HACKETT ALVIN R. JOHANSON EDMUND COPELAND CLARENCE A. DeLONG CARL R. IBACH GLENDON L. MINOR FACULTY LESTER W. FEEZK.K HARRY D. HARI ' ER RICHARD JENTE GRADUATE DONALD C. MEIiANE MEMBERS 1922 FREDO A. OSSANNA JOSEPH R. PRATT FRED C. SMITH 1923 RAYMOND A. NICOLAS LLOYD A. PECK RICHARD L. SL ' LLIX ' AX 1924 JAMES L. KRUSEMARK HUGO E. MILLER JOHN J. O ' BRIEN WILLIAM H. SCHNEIDER 1925 STEINER E. HANSEN PLEDGES ROMAN ' . SIEBERG CYRUS NORTHROP KENNETH SIMS CARLTON H. SMITH KIRK A. THOMAS DONALD P. CARMICHAEL LEIGHTON P. SMITH OWEN H. WANGENSTEEN CHARLES B. MACDONELL SAMUEL J. SUTHERLAND WALTER F. VILLAUME THEO. H. WANGENSTEEN LLOYD E. THORPE PIERCE VAN CAMP lOHN A. WEEKS ELLIOT L. LUDVIGSEN LELAND M. SMITH CHARLES W. HERBISON TOHN SKAGERBERG Fraternities Academic Page 3S6 ■-fal-J -bi M Bl 1 B " t H ' ifl pv I v ' J P H |M j JB M a H k m 1 ' --i.rrf lii iMI taAM mVi!» Patton Fraser Hammond Donahue Darrell Taylor Benner Bockstnick Bohnen French Schade Bros Severson Mclntyre Olson McLaury McCreery Montgomery Eide Moore McManus Kitts A. Bohnen Clement Kearney ALPHA TAU OMEGA Establislied at Minnesota, 1902 Founded Originally Virginia Military Institute, iS6s No. of Chapters, 79 E. P. LYONS JULES FRELIX R. H. LAXDOX P. K. BENNER ARTHUR BOHNEN HAROLD CLEMENT ALEX BOCKSTRUCK ROMAN BOHNEN DONALD COLE NORRIS DARRELL CLARENCE BROS FACULTY H. S. NOBLE W. S. SMILEY J. F. SPRAFKA MEMBERS 1922 CARLLSLE FRASER JOHN HAMMOND REX KITTS 1923 ADRIAX KEARXEY DOUGLAS LARSOX OTIS McCREERY WILLIAM McINTYRK 1924 CLARKE DONAHUE RUEBEN EIDE D. C. MITCHELL F. H. POPPE M. B. CHITTICK JOHN McLAURY RICHARD PATTEN HARRY SCHWEDES THOMAS McMANUS RONALD MOORE GEORGE OLSON WILLIAM TAYLER WENDELL ROGERS OSWALD FRENCH 1925 EDMUND MOXTGOMERY FREDERIC SCHADE PLEDGES WALTER SEVERSON WILLIS DOBBS Fraternities Academic TOHN TRACY Page 38} rj[-xyFTg ; t: . F R ATERNITIES Mears Weaver Wedum Olson Ruckman Coffman Jameson MacMurphey Adams Larkin Bezoier Fulton Armson Kelley Olmsted Benepe Metby Goodrich Clef ton K. Kelley McClure VonEschen Sanford At wood BETA THETA PI Founded at Miami University, i8sg Established at Minnesota, iSSg No. of Chajrters, Si .T. V. BEACH V V. HODSON HAROLD J. ARMSON FREDERICK C. ATWOOD GEORGE S. CLEETON VAX C. ADAMS ROBERT A. BEZOIER WALLACE H. FULTON FACULTY B. D. MUDGETT E. E. NICHOLSON E. W. OLMSTED MEMBERS 1922 SAMUEL T. GOODRICH KENNETH E, KELLEY RICHARD H. OLMSTED TIEL P. SANFORD 1923 GEORGE A. LARKIN GILBERT M. MEARS HILTON J. MELBY C. P. SIGERFOOS E. H. SIRICH WILLIAM SHUEY KELLEY WARWICK D. McCLLTRE LEONARD A. VON ESCHEN ROBERT H. MacMURPHEY RALPH O. OLSON THOMAS W. PHELPS JAMES L. BENEPE WILLIAM M. COFFMAN CLIFFORD E. JOHNSON FRANK W. LE ' IS J. WARD RUCKMAN EDGAR W. WEAVER 1925 EDWIN H. MONROE PLEDGES JAMES GARDNER ARCHIBALD Y. JAMESON MAYNARD C. WEDLnsi WYMAN SMITH STANLEY D. TRAVIS CHARLES BROOKFIELD Fraternities Academic R. Faragher F. Geyerman Chapin Grimes Grettum C. Johnson Graves N.Johnson Young M.Johnson Swensrud Thompson Adams Brown Denison Randolph Frank R. Rotnem McGrail Backer CHI DELTA XI FoKiided at Minnesota, 1911 No. of Chapters, i FACULTY E. O. ANDERSON A. B. GUNNARSON EDWIN ERLANDSON GRADUATE F. J. GEYERMAN ICTOR E. ROTNEM CHARLES O. WANBERG CLARENCE O. BERGLAND REGINALD FARAGHER ROY C. FRANK LeROY A. GRETTUM MEMBERS 1922 ORRIN MARKSON 1923 AUSTIN L. GRIMES NELS JOHNSON MAURICE JOHNSON LEMUEL NORDEEN VICTOR REIM SIDNEY SWENSRUD GLENN WESTIGARD KENNETH BROWN HARVEY DENISON CARYL CHAPIN 1924 RUSSELL GRAVES CURIL JOHNSON VICTOR E. YOUNG MERLE McKEON CLIFFORD TALLACKSON 1 1925 CEDRIC ADAMS EARL W. OLSON NILES THOMPSON ' CORTLAND McGRAIL ROLAND T. RANDOLPH RALPH ROTNEM PLEDGES SIDNEY WATSON NORDAHL ARNESON STANLEY FAR. ' .GHER LOUIS HEWER CLARENCE WESTIGARD Fraternities Academic Page 389 T .n.A, T ,±i r Frx J )rrr :S f i Wk 1 ■ 1 r --sf 1 H H ' - n K 1 -t li ■ i ■ ' M N M K - ' i l i i F -° r» Kj 1 5i rJ 1 H r L -« H ■ ' r i i J V l ■sA I r " 1 L H ' ' f3|l K m, ' " - 1 - ? yi 1 1 1 1 m ■ il -J i ■ t. ' .odIey Strj ' l er Bancroft Rollit Cranston Kain Regan Cross Seabury Spencer Cooper Webb C. Langford Allen Morton Smith Randall G. Langford Freng Zeuch Slocum N. Langford CHI PSI Founded at U)iio)i College, 1841 Established at Minnesota, 1874 No. of Chapters, 22 COLBERT SEARLES WARREX T. ZEUCH GEORGE LANGFORD, JR. CARY LANGFORD J. NEIL MORTON CHARLES M. ROLLIT GRANDIN GODLEY GEORGE F. REGAN CALVIN HUNT FACULTY MEMBERS 1922 WENDELL E. WARNER WILLIAM h. FRENG 1923 N. P. LANGFORD, JR. FREDERICK S. RANDALL 1924 ROBERT W. WEBB 1925 ROBERT CRANSTON RICHARD H. BANCROFT JOHN A. SEABURY G. PROCTOR COOPER PLEDGES PHILLIP ELLIOT DR. J. S. ABBOTT JAMES A. SLOCUM F. BURTIS SMITH EDMUND P. ALLEN, JR. M. ARLINGTON KAIN RODERIC CROSS BOYD SPENCER WILLIAM STRYKER ALDEN COUNTRYMAN Fraternities Academic Page 590 Bumby Simpson Gilkinson C. Johnson Barker Hallin Clark Prins Stewart Bergh Johnston Hatch Swanson Tousley Morck Cokley Field Quinn McDonald Dubeau Beise Drowley Moore McPhail Duxbury DELTA CHI Founded at Cornell, i8go Established at Minnesota, i8g2 Xo. of Chapters, 22 FACULTY BUVAX CII.KINSO.N MEMBERS HENRY J. FLETCHER JAMES M. MOORE CHARLES R. HATCH CLIFTON C. HOLMES S. CLARK BEISE RUDOLPH J. CLARK ROLLAND R. DuBEAU FLOYD COKLEY CYRUS FIELD JOHN STOEVER HOOBER WALTER L. JOHNSON RAYMOND V. TOLIN 1922 GEORGE H. DROWLEY ROSWELL J. QUINN ICARL C. BERGH 1923 RICHARD DUXBURY ROBERT L. McPHAIL OTTO MORCK JOHN M. PRINS 1924 CECIL C. HALLIN CLARICE H. SIMPSON 1925 ALBERT F. BARKER PLEDGES SHIRLEY LAUDON RUSSELL TANGEN BRYAN A. GILKINSON KENNETH J. McDONALD JOHN V. BUMBY STANLEY F. JOHNSTON CLARENCE O. JOHNSON HERBERT STEWART WILLIAM J. SWANSON ALBERT TOUSLEY TRUMAN LOTZ GEORGE L. SULERUD ROBERT THOMPSON Fraternities Academic Page 391 Page 39! Hand Fos Babcock Weblen Swanson Horton K. Bros Dunlop Duroe Wilkins Scheldrup Fischer Tolman Derrick Mikesh C.W.Bros Eckenbeck McKay Peterson B. M. Bros Herron Bockus Swanson Eckles DELTA TAU DELTA Fotinded at Bethany College, J ' a., 1859 Established at Minnesota, 1883 No. of Chapters, 63 DR. L. A. HARKER C. D. DAHLE EDWARD MIKESH CHESTER BROS BEX BROS FACULTY DR. A. A. ZIEROLD MEMBERS 1922 DANA ECKENBECK CLIFFORD SWANSON JOHN M. HERRON NORMAN PETERSON C. C. BEAN JUDGE W. A. DIBELL JERALD BOCKUS CHARLES ECKLES HERBERT McKAY WM. DUROE RUSSEL WEBLEN 1923 JOHN HAND FRANK WILKINS OSCAR SWANSON VERNON DUNLAP 1924 HENRY TOLMAN JOHN DERRICK LOUIS FISCHER WM. FOX CARROL BABCOCK KENNETH BROS 1925 EUGENE SCHELDRUP RAY HORTON ROBERT CAPSTICK A. DOUGLAS McCULLOUGH GILBERT CAMPBELL Fraternities Academic Page 394 L £ l FH L fl L ' X IB k B nH ft ' ' .a HI ' I Am H x v i pl P ' 1 ;m i i rLJ ' %. 5%a2i Li ik)i3 G. A. MacDonald Eir.urson H. H. MacDonald Cos Harding Wilson Brown Nelson Oscarson Bumgardner Sawyer Chadboume Harder Olson McCune Hawes McGregor West Collins Kempton Engler Larson Persons KAPPA SIGMA Founded at UnizTrsity of J ' irginia, l86g Established at Minnesota, 1901 No. of Chapters, 91 EARLE B. FISCHER H. K. HAYES L. RODNEY CHADBOURXE LOUIS T. BUMGARDXER ROGER D. KEJIPTOX ROBERT J. ENGLER EDWARD L. BROWN WILLLXM R. HARDING FRANCIS COLLINS THEODORE COX CARL O. HARLOW LEON A. DAHLEM FACULTY R. E. JOHNSON AIEMBERS 1922 G. J. LARSON GLEXN C. SAWYER 1923 ROBERT W. PERSONS Gl ' Y E. McCUNE 1924 PORTER K. HARDER A. MURRAY HAWES FRAZER A. McGregor P. E -AN OSCARSOX 1925 TAMES B. EMERSON NORMAX F. KUNDE GEORGE A. MacDONALD PLEDGES PAUL HOWE HAROLD MACY CAPT. N. W. SPEECH M. B. SWENINGSEX GEORGE W. NELSON B.TORN O. OLSON FRANK T. W. ROOS LEVON F. WEST S. BAILEY WILSON HUGH H. MacDONALD LEONARD A. MURRAY ERXEST XETHERCOTT TOHX A. TRANLER Fraternities Academic .xSBb. Page W5 F. Inge H. Inge Richardson Butler King Harris T. Inge Kyle OMEGA PSI PHI Founded at Howard University, igii Established at Minnesota, 1921 No. of Chaf ' ters, 22 FREDERICK INGE MEMBERS 1923 GEORGE KING HUTCHINS INGE ROY WILKINS THEODORE INGE 1924 BOOKER HARRIS ALBERT BUTLER 1925 EARLE KYLE MONTAGUE RICHARDSON Fraternities Academic Beek Fesker Johnson Griffith Philhower Good Lewis Garv ' ey Mabbott Collins White Andrews Bro . n Miller Gray Tuttle Whitney Hawkes Rogers Schober Huntting Hart well Pierce Swanstrom Nyhus PHI DELTA THETA founded at Micinii Univcysity, 1S4S Established at Minnesota, 1881 No. of Chalytcrs. SS DR. W. H. COXDIT DR. HAROLD S. DIEHL DR. ARTHUR S. HAMILTON DR. e i:rhardt H.ARDIXG FACULTY CARROLL E. LEWIS PAUL W. RHAME DR. THOMAS W. HARTZELL DR. GEORGE E. STROUT DR. HEXRY P. ODLAND WALTER RAY SMITH THOMAS G. LEE SHERM.W LEAVITT RAYMOXD T. BUSCH SHATTUCK HARTWELL FRAXK GR. Y WILLARD JEXSEX RAYMOND .TOHXSOX LLOYD XYHUS HIRAM D. BEEK ROY P. BUSCH .1. LOUIS COLLINS XEWELL C. AXDREWS MEMBERS 1922 JAMES HUNTTING 1923 ROBERT WHITE CHAS. ERDMAN EDMUND SCHOBER 1924 MARK H. GOOD ELLIOTT GRIFFITH EDWARD J. GAR EY LEONARD E. J. MABBOTT 1925 DON. LD ROGERS PLEDGES STEWART PINKERTON CLAYTON LEWIS GERALD SWANSTROM E. GEORGE FULTON RONALD BROWN GORDON MILLER JOHN K. FESLER LEONARD PHILHOWER BEN WHITNEY CLARENCE TUTTLE THOMAS E. H. WKES CLINTON REDLAND Fraternities Academic McDonald Langevin Dunlop May berry Murphy Walls Edgerton Blossom Budlong Ramer Gilfillan Richter DeLaurier Sparboe Hubbard Yungbauer Gardner Grathwol Foley Ground Hall Osander Brabec Pratt Coult Faricy Welsh Warner Severance Bridge McClintock Medcalf PHI GAMMA DELTA Founded Origiimlly, iS-lS Estiiblislicd at Minnesota, iSgo A ' o. of Chapters, 63 PROF. S. J. BUCK PRES. L. D. COFFMAX DR. W. F. HOLMAN LYMAN COULT LAWRENCE EDER FACULTY PROF. A. C KREV PROF. A. B. RAVBURN MEMBERS 1922 MAX FREITAG R. LPH HILGEDICK DONALD McCLIXTOCK DR. J. M. WALLS DR T. W. WEUM DR. F. W. WITTICH WILLIAM MORIN MILTOX WALLS PAUL BRABEC PERCY DEMO KARL EDGERTOX TOUX GRATHWOL MARK SEVERANCE ALLEN WELSH JOHN BRIDGE DOUGLAS DeLAURIER JOHN FARICY WILLARD FOLEY STANLEY GARDNER WILLI. M GROUND ROLLIN HALL PERRY HOEFFLER ALLEN MURPHY FREDERICK OSANDER DOUGLAS WARNER HOWARD BUDLONG DONALD DUNLOP FERDINAND BALLET GERALD HUBBARD FRANK BESSESSEX HUBERT LAXGEVIN MERRiTT McDonald GERALD PRATT MILTON RAMER PLEDGES DONALD GILFILLAN CORNELL REMINGTON HAROLD RICHTER JEROME SPARBOE WALTER YUNGBAUER CLARENCE LUEDEMAN Fraternities Academic Page 3gS H .- . - i -v A ' fl H Vv i pi B v ' B K i vk V M • BbI B ' - wf J H B " ntB " ' ' i B f W • ' ' J kkss - il ' B fl MacGregor Hagen Froem ' ie Partridge Masun Nichols Luers Wallis Dunnavan Bosard Potter Bohan Leitz Balch Howard Aa Dunnavan French Robinson Merrill Washburn Lyman Fischer Knapp Oss Mortland CI.I.NTON MERRILL JOSEPH WASHBURN EVF.RETT KNAPP DICK BALCH WALTER POTTER FLOYD DUNNAVAN GERALD MASON DOUGLAS MacGREGOR PHI KAPPA PSI I ' oundcd at Jefferson College, 1852 Established at Minnesota, 18S8 No. of Chapters, 48 FACULTY CARLETON BROWN MEMBERS 1922 ARNOLD OSS 1923 STEPHEN FRENCH OLIVER AAS DWIGHT P. LYMAN 1924 DORSEY ROBINSON EDWARD HOWARD 1925 GORDON LEITZ CHARLES LUERS PLEDGES GEORGE HAGEN EDWIN NICHOLS MARIO FISCHER JOHN MORTLAND RALPH DUNNAVAN JAMES BOHAN JACK BOSARD LAWERENCE WALLIS ALFRED PARTRIDGE RUSSELL FROEMKE Fraternities Academic Page S99 • ■ l -w v at-T= fi ...,■, FRATERNITIES Friedl Manson Aldrich George Robinson Grill Myrum Sterens R. L wan Van Fossen Canfield Buhr Simonet Tifft Webb Tollefson Moran Case Stoner Hale PHI KAPPA SIGMA Founded at Pcnnsylz iitia, iS o Establislicd at Miniicsoln, 1915 No. of Chapters. 31 NORRIS K. CARN ES TOSEPH E. CUMMINGS FACULTY E. W. DAVIS G. R. ELLIOTT ALON ' ZO G. GRACE FRED W. LUEHRING LOUIS W. ALDRICH LEO M. BUHR GERALD F. CASE MEMBERS 1922 WILLIAM S. DWAX MARSHALL A. WEBB DUDLEY C. HALE FRANK T. MORAN EARL A. STONER DONALD G. TOLLEFSON THOMAS H. CANFIELD RALPH H. DWAN 1923 LESTER J. FRIEDL LEO L. SIMONET ROBERT B. STEVENS LEWIS W. TIFFT ROBERT L. VAN FOSSEN 1924 GEORGE B. MYRUM HAROLD A. ROBINSON DWIGHT B. GEORGE 1925 MELVILLE H. MANSON HAROLD J. GRILL ARLO K. CORNELL HUGH O. DONAHOE PLEDGES QUINN W. GARD KUSSEL C. MOE CLYDE E. PETERSON WALTER R. PRATT Fraternities Academic Page 401 E. Peppard Brawley Cummings Mott Johnson Cless Frost M. Peppard James A. Luscher L. Luscher Watson Crane Muir Dobner Fuller Lilly Jones Claydon Sammis Nicholson White Poehler Daunt Whitney Vilas PSI UPSILON Founded Originally, iS S Established at Minnesota, iSgi No. of Chapters, 27 P. H. BRIXTON 1-. M. MANN HENRY A. POEHLER JOSEPH H. DAUNT JOHN V. DOBNEK DONALD CLAYTON DOUGLAS JAMES JOHN N. BRAWLEY EDWARD CLH:SS ALBERT HOLMES FACULTY H. F. NACHTRIEB MEMBERS 1922 LIONEL NICHOLSON 1923 ROBERT G. FULLER RICHARD J. LILLY EDWARD R. SAM-.lIS 1924 BARNARD D. JONES AXDY LUSCHER LEON B. LUSCHER 1925 W. LIAM G. CUMMINGS REGINALD A. FROST ALBERT G. JOHNSON. JR. PLEDGES EDWIN F. PEPPARD J. B. PIKE M. W. TYLER WILLIAM H. VILAS ASHER A. WHITE ROLAND WHITNEY EDWIN C. MUIR MATTHEW PEPPARD EDWIX MOTT. JR. W.VRD T. WATSON I ARCHIBALD A. CRANE, JR. Fraternities Academic ri f « « Shapleigh L. Anderson Myles P.Johnson E. Johnson J. Davidson Stechman Clarke Nicholson Adamson Naylor D. Davidson Cochran Magaw Pirsch Amundson Sarfi HeUveg A. Anderson Petersen Will Hayes White Gibbs Rask Pennington Prentice Schuetz Bunger Barker Jones Olson Beard Rathbun Peckham Orr SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Fouiidid at I ' iiii ' i-rsily of Alabama, 1856 Establislicd at Minnesota, 1902 No. of Chapters, 91 PERCY WEINBERG W. C. COFFEY A. H. BEARD . T. DO VLIi G AL IN ANDERSON EDWIX ADAMSON LESLIE ANDERSON HOWARD BARKER DONALD BEARD LLOYD CLARKE HAROLD BUNGER EARL COCHRAN JUSTIN HAYES EARL AMUNDSON DONALD DAVIDSON HAROLD WHITE HUGH FOLEY FACULTY D. W. FISHER L. C. HUiMPHREY L. H. McROBERTS MEMBERS 1922 1923 JOHN DA " IDSON DON GIBBS JOHN STECHMAN EDWIN JOHNSTON PAUL TOHNbrON 1924 PAUL HELWEG ELMER JONES JOHN MAGaW CYRIL OLSON 1925 GERALD MYLES PLEDGES WILLIAM PKENTICE L. F. MILLER C. A. MOORE C. R. ROBINSON W. P. SHEPARD WILLIAM RASK THOMAS NAYLOR E. WILLARD PENNINGTON ELMER PETERSEN REUBEN PIRSCH CLARENCE SCHUETZ GORDON ORR ELLSWORTH PECKHAM HOMER RATHBUN JACK NICHOLSON HENRY SHAPLEIGH OLIVER SARFF CARROLL WILL Fraternities Academic X. Goldberg Bailer Knnsky Rivkm Milkes J. Goldberg A. Wolf Greek Kulberg L. Goldberg Weinberg Zalkind Abramson G. Wolf C. Milkes Dockman Pass Ru bin Chases Wolfson SIGMA ALPHA MU Founded at College of City of Xczv York, 1909 Established at Minnesota, igij So. of Chapters. J ' 7 JOSEPH CHASES DANIEL JACOB MEMBERS 1922 BERNARD WOLFSOX MOXROE ZALKIXD SAMUEL RUBIN DAVID DOCKMAX MAR IN ORECK 1923 ABBOT WOLF GEORGE WOLF BENJAMIN PASS JACOB TULMAN NORMAX GOLDBERG 1924 CHARLES MILKES ERWIX RU KIN JEROME GOLDBERG GEORGE ABRAMSON MAURICE BAILER 1925 LAWRENCE GOLDBERG IVAN MILKES EMANUEL KRINSKY MONROE KULBERG Fraternities Academic V HI K r ft ' H ' J m j K .( Fi l Wf wm Wmmm i H, J f M T ' H Barnard Forssell Isensee Whitmore Berge Van Valkenberg Hanson Jaques Higgins Palda Gilbreath Jacobson Murray Pratt LaVoi Martin Brose SIGMA CHI Founded nt Miami University, 1855 Established at Minnesota, December, 1S88 Xo. of Chapters, 76 MEMBERS OEID BERGE HOWARD DUNCAN WILLIAM FORSSELL 1922 ANDRICK PRATT LOREN JACOBSON RANDEL JAQUES WILFRID JAQUES GEORGE LAMB DELMER LaVOI CHARLES PALDA HORACE BROSE HARRY HANSON 1923 FRITZ KURD ROVCE MARTIN HOWARD STRANGE HORACE VAN VALKENBERG ROBERT BARNARD ROBERT EROSE GEORGE DOWNS TOHN FARRELL THOMAS DeLOACHE HERBERT GILKEY HENRY ISENSEE 1924 PRESTON HIGGIKS ALVIN ISENSEE EARL MARTINEAU 1925 GORDON MACMILLAN KENNETH MOORE PAUL ODE SAMUEL MURRAY ROBERT PALDA BRUCE WALLACE FRED WARNEKE PRESTON SCHUTE HOMER TATHAME EVERETT VAN DUZEE Fraternities Academic Page 406 Doyle Juhnke Sullivan Anderson Wolff Darrell Caswell Zetterberg Sloss Xotestein Dalager Tenneson Stillwell Turner Bailer Johnson Babcock Ewing Partridge Netz Hayes Gilkerson Dawson J. J. CRAIG A. B. HENDRICKSON D. T. DAWSON A. W. GILKERSON B. E. STILLWELL R. O. SULLIVAN M. F. JUHNKE SIGMA PHI EPSILON Founded at Kichimnid, la., IQOI Established at Minnesota, 1916 No. of Chapters, 50 FACULTY R. E. CUSHMAN C. V. NETZ MEMBERS 1922 H. O. HAYES R. H. EWING C. V. NETZ 1923 C. K. BAILER S. F. ANDERSON J. E. DARRELL D. W. CASWELL 1924 M. W. SEYMOUR H. L. SODERQUIST V. B. PARTRIDGE H. WRIGHT M. J. BABCOCK H. A. TENNESON H. LEI ' ESTAD J. N. DOYLE E. N. NOTESTEIN W. A. JOHNSON L. C. TURNER A. B. SLOSS E. A. ZETTEKBERG 0. P. DALAGER 1925 H. A. ESMOND L. D . WOLFF PLEDGES C. G. PATTON P. 0. CLAPP H. M. WOLDEN L. E. AURELIUS D. N. DRAKE S. W. CAMPBELL J. F. STEWART A. A. STROMWALL D. J. w. McLaughlin Fraternities Academic w Page 407 -■g=»g - r- ;ava;;a=; FRATERNITIES K - t4 " jj K n 1 K ' -T H F r- l - ' ' i 1 J a iif ft l r i H J f l ■33 PI ,1 B ' l iki-. -jfl . i 1! K - ' . a l B i l ■ ff p ' ri ' ifV r 4 . . )i Bm I BW ifcrji I to ' i4i i JUi H ||j « « miJi Hii Ci. Bachman Knight P. Jacobson Tiemey King Quayle Honigman Wacholz C. Bachman Wagner Dahl Swanson Maxfield Hoese Huseth Evanson Reeve Petersen Gambill Bonde Church Wright Tovvle Willner Johnson Ulrich Brecht TAU KAPPA EPSILON Founded at Illinois ll ' csleycin EsKiblishcd iit Min)u-sota. March lo. 1917 No. of Chapters, 75 V. D. REE " E CLAUDE R. BACHMAN REINER BONDE ARNOLD N. BRECHT HTALMER A. DAHL GRAYDON A. BACHMAN EDWIN H. CHURCH CLIFFORD A. EVANSON AMBROSE FULLER JOSEPF HUSETH RAYMON V. GROSS HARROLD K. JACOBSON FACULTY A. P. PETERSON O. C. LEE MEMBERS 1922 PHILIP R. JACOBSON JOSEPH A. KINDWALL CLARENCE E. KINNEY LELAND F. PETERSEN 1923 ROBERT L. GAMBILL HERBERT F. HOESE CARL F. HONIGMAN EVERT W. JOHNSON ROBERT H. KNIGHT 1924 J. DOUGLAS KING 1925 ARTHUR WACHOLZ PLEDGES ROLF H. MOELLER S. R. POWERS GRIFFETH B. SALISBUR FESTUS P. TIERNEY WILTON H. TOWLE WILLIAM E. WILLNER DAVID C. MAXFIELD PHILIP G. SWANSON RUSSELL ULRICH DEWEY R. WRIGHT COR H. WAGNER MELVIN G. QUAYLE RONALD McINTYRE Fraternities Academic FRATERNITIES ■M iflR r9iB V ' 9 flB 9 ft k -i B i ' H I B J k7J BH " £ BV BiKlf H HI V f r ' ■ ' Hftl B V )u Gaskill Creevy Clifford F. Gray Dewey Klosterman Eldredge Bostwick W. Gray Crosby Emerson Mackey Dahl Hicks Ballord Martin Severinson Foster Caine McKay Harrison Dassett Mareck Morse THETA DELTA CHI Founded at Union College, 1847 Established at Minnesota, i8g2 No. of Chapters, 29 JAMES DAVIES DONALD W. DE CARLE JOSEPH W. DASSETT LAXDRETH M. HARRISON JOHN A. EALLOKD DONALD CREEVY DON L. BOSTWICK J. A. THABES CAINE ROBERT E. CROSBY JOHN N. CLIFFORD KLEO H. GILDNER WILLIS M. KIMBALL FACULTY R. S. ENGBERG E. F. FERRIN GUY STANTON FORD MEMBERS 1922 J. HARRY McKAY 1923 JASPER E. FOSTER WELLES A. GRAY OTHO T. HICKS 1924 THEODORE A. DAHL EARL T. DEWEY W. BEAUPRE ELDREDGE 1925 RICHARD C. GASKILL PLEDGES HERBERT L. MARTIN RALPH R. OVERHOLT EUGENE E. SCOTT U. H. MERRILL A. W. SillTH PHILIP J. MACKEY GEORGE H. MORSE WALDO T. MARECK KENNETH T. MARTIN GORDON W. EMERSON HARVEY F. KLOSTERMAN HAROLD C. SEVERINSON FRANKLIN D. GRAY E. KEITH TANNER NORMAN M. WOOD Fraternities Academic J r It n T TTTTT ' T f rrA Ir- f tj FRATERNITIES Kuhlman Meagher Kendrick Christlieb Liese Schaller Odquist R. Brown Daly Harlin Furber Carlson Tews Rempel Wichman Nielsen Thompson H. Brown Slade Teberg Weymiller Macgowan Hill Parkin Greene Bailey THET.A XI Founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, 1864 Established at Minnesota. ic)20 No. of Chapters, 2 PROF. A. S. CUTLER HENRV J. HARTIG PROF. R. R. HERRMAN GEORGE R. BAILEY HARRY E. BROWN WALTER M. NIELSEN FRANK B. LHKISTLIEB ALFRED B. GREENE PAIGE J. HARLIN WARREX E. CARLSON JOHN B. DALY WALTER H. PIERCE FACULTY EL.MER V. JOHNSON PROF. J. -. MARTENIS PROF. F. BROWLEY MEMBERS 1922 PETER D. REMPEL LORING S. SLADE 1923 HIBBERT .M. HILL RUDOLPH KUHLMAN IRVIN S. MACGOWAN CARL ODOUIST 1924 J. R. FURBER HERBERT LIESE JOSEPH E. MEAGHER 1925 PROF. G. W. PRI ESTER PROF. WILLIAM T. RYAN MAJOR L. T. WALKER LAWRENCE E. TEBERG CLAUDE THOMPSON MARTIN F. WICHMAN ORRIN PARKIN GEORGE C. SCHALLER LEWIS E. WEYMILLER ARTHUR W. TEWS LAWRENCE H. JACOBSON FRANK H. J. COBSON R. YMOND A. BROWN .. L. KKXDRICK PLEDGES CLEMENT R. TUNELL CLARENCE TEAL RICHARB A. SCOTT E. R. GRANT Fraternities Engineering Page 411 Ehrlich Fiterman Greenberg Mark Meyers Goldstein Abrohams Weinstein Levy Finkelstein Haveson Karon Bernstein Goodman Levin Frank Simon Roberts Steinberg XI PSI THETA Founded ot Minnesota, 1914 No. of Chapters, i FACULTY LEONARD FRANK SAM FRANK RICHARD GOODMAN MORTIN ALPIRN ISRAEL FINKELSTEIN JULIUS GOLDSTEIN MAX BERNSTEIN SOL ERHLICH ABE FITERJIAN MEMBERS 1922 MORRIS H. GREENBERG MARCEL SCHWARTZ 1923 MEYER KARON JULIAN LEVY 1924 ABE HAVESON 1925 SAM WEINSTEIN ABE ABROHAMS SYLVESTER MEYERS MOSE E. WAIN BERT LE IN GABRIEL ROBERTS ISIDORE SIMON HARRY MARK MORRIS STEINBERG MORRIS KATSOFF Fraternities Academic Page 413 K ri ■ K ' - . H ■ N U ' J l l -Tl In B ' jl ■ ' f A ft H HjSm ' tv ofll l 1 : ' ' V | mjl 1 V l P - ' 1 H lil Bj ■ Jr J wl B ' kk ' ; - K l 1 II L ' S Kfll ill 1.vJ1 Eddy Flmn Blummer Dock Sweitzer Berg Winters Sater Endress Mc Granaham Hurst Rice Tollefson Johnston PROFESSIONAL INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL EXECUTIVE COAnilTTEE OFFICERS Edwin S. Sater President W. Morse Winters .... Vice President Fred W. Whittemore . . . Athletic Director E. H. Tollefson Secretary Oscar J. Berg Treasurer FACULTY REPRESEXTATRE DR. R. O. beard OSCAR J, BERG, Delta Theta Phi W. M. WINTERS, Theta Tau E. K. EXDRESS, Alpha Kappa Kappa C. H. RICE. Psi Omega CHARLES BLUMMER Xi Psi Phi IMEMBERS A. E. BALDWIN, Phi Rho Sigma C. L. JOHXSTO.V, Alpha Chi Sigma E. H. TOLLEFSOX, Sigma Rho C. J. DOCK, Alpha Rho Chi W. W. HURST, Delta Sigma Delta J. K. GRAXAHAM, Phi Beta Pi E. S. SATER, Phi Delta Chi P. D. EDDY, Alpha Gamma Rho MERLE SWEITZER, Phi Delta Phi V. N. BABCOCK, Chi Sigma Tau Professional Fraternities Governing Body Page 415 Page 416 Pag 7 pipnon B U li ' 1 HAA ' JbRIb ' v ' HB - Hhi H j K ' f A. H ' lr ! K i lr K Bj j !S[2K " iwj| ' i y3r On M I r B P ' K ' iir B " K W H k ' ' k K k -- I I H 1 K ' " P l m.. : Luscher Bames Taylor Webb Dowrie Ratzlaff H. W. Larson W. E. Johnson Aanes Black Noble Comer E. L. Larsen McLaughlin E. W. Johnson Buck Hicks Slocum Hoyt Carmichael Hedlund Nordstrom Bergh Baker Wangensteen Carr Thompson White Duncan Walsh Clark Killeen Mudgett Garver ALPHA KAPPA PSI Founded iit New York University, 1904 Established at Minnesota, igsi No. of Chapters, i6 FACULTY ROY G. BLAKEY F. B. GARVER H. S. NOBLE J. F. EBERSOLE R. D. MUDGETT DEAN GEORGE W. DOWRIE MEMBERS 1922 BERTRAM L. AANES R. LESLIE DUNCAN DONALD P. CARMICHAEL EARL R. BAKER RAYMOND E. HARTZ CARL J. RATZLAFF EARL G. BERGH CLIFTON C. HOLMES JAMES SLOCUM CY E. BLACK WALTER E. JOHNSON EDMUND G. TAYLOR LAWRENCE S. CLARK RAYMOND J. KILLEEN WILLIAM W. WALSH HARRY D. COMER ANDY C. LUSCHER JIARSHALL WEBB 1923 DONALD S. BARNES CHARLES S. HOYT ROYCE C. MARTIN S. CLARK BhISE EVERT W. JOHNSON GEORGE A. McLaughlin JUNIOR C. BUCK ERNEST L. LARSEN ALVIN NORDSTROM DONALD A. CARR HENRY W. LARSON J. RUSSEL THOMPSON ERNEST J. HEDLUND HENRY LEIVESTAD THEO. H. WANGENSTEEN OTHO J. HICKS ASHUR WHITE Professional Fraternities Commerce Page 418 Eaton McGee Mackenzie Madsen Lunke Freeberg Dunn Elfstrum Kendall Bamum Bonsai Olson Isted Dock Holien Bakken Johnson Gerlach Backstrom Boxmeyer Haines Kreinkamp Beeman Kleinschmidt Moorman Damberg Graf ALPHA RHO CHI Founded lit Michigan, IQ14 Established at Minnesota, igi6 No. of Chapters, 6 OFFICERS PROF. F. M. MANN DR. W. F. HOLMAN L. H. BAKKF.N O. F. BEEMAN P. S. DAMBERG C. J. DOCK E. F. C. BACKSTROM R. F. BOXMEYER E. O. HOLIEN W. A. OLSON W. C. BOXSAL H. F. DUNN H. C. EATON C. L. CARJALA FACULTY PROF. S. C. BURTON MEMBERS 1922 H. C. GERLACH D. T. GRAF H. N. HAINES 1923 R. F. HENNESSEY E. J. ISTED A. JOHNSON 1924 F. O. ELFSTRUM 1925 G. FREEBURG M. M. MADSEX PLEDGES E. K. CROWELL PROF. R. W. HAMMETT A. R. KLEINSCHMIDT H. A. KREINIvAMP F. S. MOORMAN C. R. BARNUM R. A. McGEE W. A. KENDALL H. F. MacKENZIE T. H. LUNK E E. E. OLSON Professional Fraternities Architecture -= ?5= 1 CB«mu ' |Hp R A T E R N I T 1 E S F i?«6)r t 1 t 1 » SI m If V f V i_ 1. Wk f i f ' € «€t M 9 1 1 r v H T Hv A 1 ■S-fl w. w » v-fm wif m - y J Ohsberg Olmstad Chase Roman Yukel Love Dvorak Flagstad Risk Abbott Lundquist Onkka Goble Baker Bennett Turner Cassell Olson Crawford Arneson Lawrence Nichols Dunton Feigal Edgerton CABLETOW Founded at Minnesota January . ' P, I921 Founded Originally April i6, 1916 No. of Chaffers, 4 FACULTY DR. G. O. ESTES DR. R. M. HOLTOMT DR . W. C. NAEGELLI DR. R. W. DELTOX DR. R. M. JERNALL DR . P. S. PARKER DR. C. O. FLAGSTAD DR. R. E. TOHNSOX DR . C. H. PETRI DR. R. O. GREEN DR. R. S. MAVBERRY DR . H. N. RINKING DR. W. A. GREY DR. WM. McDOUGALL MEMBERS 1922 DR . C. E. RUDOLPH V. B. ABBOTT F. V. DOERR M. D. LUNDQUIST J. O. BAKER R. L. DUNTON J. W. OLSON GLENN BENNETT M. P. FEIGAL C. E. OHSBERG G. E. BOMAN C. E. GOBLE L. A. RISK C. V. CASSELL M. L. LAWRENCE W. R. SCHRAMM A. SELBERG F. YUKEL • 1923 H. A. ARNESON K. A. EDGERTON E. A. ONKA J. N. CRAWFORD A. A. LOVE V. RYHN W. A. DVORAK L. MUSBERGER 1924 V. J. VERCHOW W. CHASE E. OLMSTAD 1925 C. J. NICHOLS L. C. TURNER Fraternities Dental Masonic Page 420 Olson Babcock Brossard Johnson P. Bergquist Maiser Berg Hoar Fischer Zimmerschied Thome Aslakcon Hosmer Hibbard Peckham E. Bergquist Copeland C. I. ASLAKSON V. M. BABCOCK P. S. BERG E. V. BROSSARD F. E. COPELAXD CHI SIGMA TAU Fi ' iitidcd at Minnesota, 1931 So. of Cliiif ' ti-rs. I MEMBERS 1923 H. W. FISCHER S. S. HIBBARD C. E. HOAR O. H. HOSMER T. P. JOHNSON 1924 E. T. BERGQUIST W. L. MAISER E. J. E. OLSON H. E. PECKHAM D. E. THORNE C. R. ZIMMERSCHIED P. L. BERGQUIST R. N. WILLIAMS PLEDGES K. A. HARRINGTON MAURICE V. HART Professional Fraternities Engineering 1 tl f ? ' r W ' sj irj:«H. Tibbetts Chalk [Moulton Olafson Chase Strange Olson Ludwig Smith Bowman Rice Gagnon Edgerton Kline Crawford Babnick Westerman Feigal Ackley Ensign Johnson Norden Pond Baker Colby Baker Gonnella Uppgaard Radtke Streitz Poulson Werness Miska Dressel Foster McKay Dunton Selberg Hurst Rudolph Sarvela Walls Seaton Sullivan DELTA SIGMA DELTA Founded at University, of Michigan, iSSs Established at Minnesota, 1894 No. of Chapters, 27 DR. A. B. BUTTERS DR. N. J. COX DR. GEO. M. DAMON DR. L. DOWNING DR. GEO. ESTES DR. H. S. GODFREY DR. C. A. GRIFFITH DR. R. E. HARKER DR. R. R. HENRY DR. C. E. HERMANN DR. W. K. HAVEN DR. H. J. LEONARD DR. H. A. M.WES DR. T. W. MAvES DR. R. S. MAYBURV DR. L. c. McCarthy FACULTY DR. E. E. McGIBBON DR. M. D. McKENZIE DR. W. C. NAEGELI DR. CARL R. OMAN DR. P. S. PARKER DR. C. E. RUDOLPH DR. J. F. SHELLMAN DR. J. F. SPRAFKA DR. L. V. THOM DR. W. D. VEHE DR. J. M. WALLS DR. A. S. WELLS DR. O. A. WEISS DR. CHAS. WIETHOFF DR. A. F. WOLTERS E. L. LUDWIG F. A. BOWMAN F. W. DOERR R. L. DUNTON H. R. BAKER .T. M. CRAWFORD v. R. CULLEN R. P. DRESSEL M. P. FEIGAL W. W. HURST D. W. SMITH MEMBERS 1922 L. A. NORDEN J. W. OLSON H. D. McKAY E. J. SULLIVAN R. L. UPPGAARD L. A. SARVELA 1923 K. A. EDGERTON J. C. GONNELLA E. H. JOHNSON H. C. WITTICH C. W. MOULTON O. OLAFSON A. W. RADTKE E. L. RICE R. W. ACKLEY E. J. CHALK F. J. BABNICK W. E. CHASE R. H. BAKER U. H. COLBY W. C. CARLSON 1924 L. J. ENSIGN J. E. FOSTER T. J. GAGNON G. L. KLINE F. J. MISKA B. A. MOELLER P. E. SEATON M. G. WALLS S. M. WERNESS A. S. SELBERG H. E. STRANGE F. M. STREITZ D. B. TIBBETTS L. W. TIFT H. H. PItRE H. L. POND V. F. POULSON H. V. WESTERMAN PLEDGES R. R. BRADSHA W F. COLLINS F. C. NAEGELI R. L. SMITH M. A. LOWE N. C. BRECHT L. L. HUFMAN H. D. PHILLIPS D. W. JAMES A. S. WY. TT E. B. CLARK C. V. HULTGREN L. C. TURNER W. A. JOHNSON DR. W. V. McGILVRA K. G. MILLER I. G. MOGA W. C. TAYLOK Professional Fraternities Dentistry Page 423 Soderquist R-VJ h Moore Haugen W ' nyht Carlson Mouer Junkin Van Buren Kelly McCune Johanson Manly G. B. Wiggins Gilkerson Jensen W. W. Wiggins Snodgrass Pratt MITCHELL CLUB Established at Minnesota. ig22 OFFICERS Perry Moore President Russell Ewing Secretary Milton Rygh .... Recording Secretary John J. Kelly Treasurer MEMBERS 1922 ARTHUR M. CARLSOX K. C. JEXSEN (;|-:0R(.;E P.. WIGGINS RUSSELL H. T, VIXG JOHN J. KELLY WILFRED W. WIGGINS AVERY W. GILKERSOX JOE R. PRATT HAROLD WRIGHT H. L. S(1DEROUIST 1923 J. W. AHLEN r,. E. McCUXE T. B. MOUER JOHN H. HAUGEX PERRY R. MOORE MILTOX RYGH A. V. JUNKIN ERWIN VAX BUREX 1924 MILTON HOLST ALNIX JOHANSOX P. X. SXODGRASS ROP.ERT MAXLY Professional Fraternities Law MacRae Bomberger Anderson Janson Shepard Hartfiel Gelber Hartwell Eder Donaldson Eitel Johnson Nelson Pierce Heck Mills Moore Gamble ToUefson GuUickson Torrance Wilder Urbahns Holt deCarle McGandy Wetherby Borg Kernkamp Carlson NU SIGMA NU Founded at Michigan, 1882 Established at Minnesota. 1891 Xo. of Chaffers. S4 FACULTY J. C. McKIXLEY A. MacLAREN C. O. MALAND A. T. MANX A. W. ABBOTT J. S. ABBOTT F. L. ADAIR E. D. ANDERSON A. H. BEARD J. W. BELL E. D. BROWN F. E. BURCH JOHN BUTLER A. L. CAMERON J. B. CAR ' J. T. CHRISTISON WALLACE COLE H. W. COOK J. F. CORBETT L. E. DAUGHERTY H. S. DIEHLE C. R. DRAKE C. A. ERDMANN C. D. FREEMAN !•:. L. GARDNER C. C. GAULT P. S. GEISSLER J. . GILFILLEN (,. K. HAGAMAN A. R. HALL A. S. HAMILTON E. J. HUENiEKINS RALPH T. KMGHT W. J. KREMER W. P. LARSEN RAE T. LaVAKE A. A. LAW T, G. LEE J. C. LITZENBERG b. McCarthy H. E. MICHELSON A. W. MORRISON W R. MURRAY T. A. MYERS T. F. NOBLE H. ODLAND T. A. PEPPARD K. L. PHELPS F. H. POPPE E. RIGGS H. P. RITCHIE R. L RIZER T. S. ROBERTS H. E. ROBERTSON JOSEPH F. BORG SIDNEY W. COLLIER LEWIS M. DANIEL GORDON R. KAMMON ROBERT F. McGANDY HERMAN P. RADTKE WILLIAM P. SHEPARD RAY J. SPURZEM OWEN H, WANGENSTEEN HAROLD W. CARLSON LLOYD B. DICKEY PAUL M. GAMBLE A. A. ZIEROLD MEMBERS JOHN E. HOLT RALPH KERNKAMP ROBERT D. URBAHNS MACNIDER WETHERBY MARK J. ANDERSON RALPH H. CREIGHTON GEORGE D. EITEL LAWRENCE F. EDER RODERICK JANSON WALTER R. JOHNSON GORDON C. MacRAE JAMES T. MILLS TOM B. MOORE F. C. RODDA I. T. ROGERS T. L, ROTHROCK R. E. SCAMMON J. P. SCHNEIDER F. H. SCOTT J. P. SEDGEWICK W. R. SHANNON T. H. SIMONS F. J. SOUBA A. C. STRACHAUER G. E. STROUT T. H. SWiEETSER S. M. WHITE C. W. WALDRON F. R. WRIGHT H. M. N. WYNNE L. W. YLVISAKER J. WENDELL GULLICKSON N. HARVEY NELSON DONALD G. TOLLEFSON EDWARD G. TORRANCE ROBERT L. WILDER CHARLES B. BOMBERGER CHARLES S. DONALDSON M. R. GELBER WILLIAM HARTFIEL FRANK J. HECK SHATTUCK W. HARTWELL ALANO E. PIERCE Professional Fraternities Medical Anderson Palmer Hermansen Bergman Groschupf Tangen Johnson Gray Stomberg McGranahan Welch Noble Richardson Harmon Ball Nelson Ahrens Lewis Wilson Meyer Souster Wilson Uhrberg Mclnnery Leopard Oppegard Leland Larson Green Farnham Dahlin Adams Andrews PHI BETA PI Founded at University of Pittsburgh, iS l Established at Minnesota, 1 05 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. B. J. CLAWSON DR. W. A. FANSLER DR. E. M. HAMMES ROBERT ADAMS WALTER ANDREWS J. RICHARD AURELIUS LEWIS BAUMA HALBERT DUNN RICHARD AHRENS FRED BALL PAUL GRONVALL KARL ANDERSON OSCAR BERGMAN CLARENCE BLOOMBERG ROYAL GRAY ASLAK BOE NEIL DUNGEE LEO FINK DR. W. H. HENGSTLER DR. C. M. JACKSON 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 MEMBERS 1922 IVER DAHLIN RUSSEL FARNHAM ARTHUR HERRMAN LEON.aiRD L. RSON BRAND LEOPORD 1923 GAIUS HARMON DAVID LEWIS RALPH MOYER ALVIN WOLD 1924 THEODORE GROSCHUP PETER HERMANSON RAY JOHNSON JAMES McGRANAHAN GEORGE TANGEN 1925 RICHARD GIERE FREDERICK GROSS . ARILD HANSON WILLARD PIERCE DR. E. T. RICHARDS DR. L. F. RICHDORF DR. E. F. ROBB PR. F. H. K. SCHAAF DR. S. SOLHAUG DR. C. A. STEWART K. R. TAYLOR DR. D. O. TURNACLIFF DR. F. W. WITTICH HAROLD LELAND MALIRICE McINERNEY LEWIS NELSON CHESTER OPPEGAARD SOPHUS URBERG FRED RICHARDSON BEN SOUSTER ROLAND WILSON E. THOMAS NOBLE REUBEN PALMER EMMETT SCHIELD CARL STOMBERG EMMETT HEIBERG FLOYD O ' HARE FAYMOND PAIGE Professional Fraternities Medical FRATERNITIES ' S W II K - ' flHK ' ' ' B K flPB ' HK ' 3 HK ' J a , mfK ' !Su ' JUL ' li B ' .flur K. HIA_ Hj L . B B- B ' 2 ' H B ' - p B ' " J P t ' H B " Vi H ' l ' V B k v H Lm f ' B k 1 P " B lr m K - • ' A B ' • ' " IhA ■ jK ' H Hh ji NA i HK -. A ' H ft ' ' .flH ■4I I p plpWJoi r ' B f.J H lliiii .. . .. .iilil HH i Hfl Berg Johnson Houkom Larson Rusche Cady Roust Haddow Alger Owens Bieter Arestad Stuurmans Andersen Jensen Heck Hastings Foss Kreuzer Just McKinnon Pankow Howard Meier Tuttle Nelson Whitcomb Oman Mitchell Goblisch Holmer PHI CHI Founded at University of Vermont, 1S89 Established at Minnesota, 1920 No. of Chapters, 46 MEMBERS M. F. OMAN L. H. CADY O. E. NELSON A. B. MITCHELL L. M. LARSON A. J. RUSCHE H. A. ROUST E. P. FENCER H. C. JOHNSON M. I. HOWARD H. M. JUST V. C. HOMER 1922 C. D. SNELLER R. E. JERNSTROM R. MURDY 1924 N. W. HADDOW E. W. WHITCOMB 1923 A. H. JENSEN A. A. McKINNON 1925 H. V. MEIER S. H. STUURMAN H. M. BERG PLEDGES T. DORDAL B. HOUKOM L. P. ANDERSON T. C. KREUZER P. OWENS D. HASTINGS W. J. HECK R. N. BIETER A. P. GOBLIRSCH C. H. FREDRICKSON S. C. ANDERSEN C. H. HATHAWAY F. H. ARESTAD G. W. TUTTLE J. ' H. STUNDEBECK L. J. ALGER Professional Fraternities Medical Page 427 HfTj H ' f . a K ' ' K ' - ' B ' J L B B ' J ll V, " | y| ' y -. ||| :- ly-J|y, K K r i Hi mm W mmm " ' K vi Lia ' 11 K 7 ■ V, . " r R LtflMj Hu l ■jl - ' ; :i i JB WkA HiiMiiiiiiMi . :JM t vr. BRVI ' - 11 Groch Smetana litis Leiby M. A. Peterson Johnson Swann J. O. Peterson Nordnim Holtz Stenborg Ford Sansd A. W. Peterson Hanson Tangen Bratberg Nessel Gendron Galbraith Bohall Lystrup Barry C. L. Nelson Falk Elliot Sater Douglass Grandrud Renchin O. J. Nelson Scofield Rudh Bidwell PHI DELTA CHI Founded at University of Michigan, iSSs Established at Minnesota, 1904 No. of Chapters, 18 DR. G. BACHMA.V DR. F. K. BUTTERS FACULTY DEAN F. J. WULLING MEMBERS 1922 UR. 1:. L. XEWCOMB DR. C. H. ROGERS G. T. FORD C. L. NELSON . . W. PETERSON H. E. HOLTZ . A. HANSON H. C. FALK 0. J. NELSON E. S. SATER R. R. ILTIS E. N. BRATBERG E. M. LEIBY 1923 A. L. BARRY G. W. SWANN 0. M. NORDRUM B. L. RUDH A. N. SANDS J. 0. PETERSON G. L. DOUGLASS H. T. RENCHIN B. R. GENDRON W. A. STENBORG R. D. ELLIOT E. J. BIDWELL 1924 A. I. GANDRUD W. H. SCOFIELD W. . . TANGEN G. E. BOHALL E. H. JOHNSON M. . . PETERSON J. R. GROCH H. LYSTRUP R. M. XESSEL 1925 H. W. SMETAXA PLEDGES F. E. WILSOX H. L. GALBRAITH Professional Fraternities ' Pharmacy w Page 42g 2 fa Page 4 9 lp= ri ftO(,| p RATER N I T I E S j m 1 9r ■ml H « f IP B9i ■■1 . ' | HH|H EiB ' ' »L MMPwK m m mm SkT _ - " ■«• )» ' ,_ ' PHI DELTA KAPPA Originally Fottndcd. 1910 Est iblished at Minticsota, 1910 i o. of Chapters, 39 OFFICERS 1 Homer J. Smith President Eric Selke Vice President Leslie D. Zeleny Reco rding Secretary P. W. HUTSON Corresponding Secretary C. E. Reichard . Treasurer M. E. Haggerty Faculty Sponsor FACULTY L. D. COFFMAN FREDERICK KUHLMANN EDWARD ROLLEFSON J. T. PETTIJOHN F. W. LATHROP W. R. SMITH SHERMAN DICKINSON D. D. MAYNE L. E. STOCKWELL AUGUST D " ORAK V. S. MILLER A. V. STORM W. P. DYER M. G. NEALE F. H. SWIFT A. M. FIELD A. F. PAYNE L. A. TOHILL ROSS L. FINNEY S. R. POWERS • M. J. VAN WAGENJEN L. V. KOOS V. D. REEVE MEMBERS F. L. WHITNEY L. R. ANDERSON C. E. HEXDRICKSON A. E. SCHOETTLER L. D. BERG TORGER HETLAND R. J. SCOTT R. D. BERG A. F. HINRICHS t. D. SIEHL R. J. BRADLEY S. L. JOHNSON E. J. SKIBNESS H. M. BROOK G. C. MATTHEWS H. W. SMALL PAUL CALROW R. J. MAYO A. V. STORM. JR. J. A. CEDERSTROM H. F. NIEHAUS W. W. STURTEVANT k. J. DAHL CARL OPDAHL G. F. VARNER J. C. DAVIES A. C. PAULSON F. R. VON BORGERSROD ' E R. S. DUNLAP W. A. PORTER A. E. WHITESIDE B. F. DUNN A. J. REGIER H. M. WILSON H. L. FETZER H. J. ROHDE R. N. YOUNG V. H. t;AUMNITZ C. A. RO ■ •ING W. A. ZIEGLER Professional Educational = Page 430 - " ■ I.-.- Ca - jT Page 431 ::: r.w c: i-a f FRATERNITIES Olson Stafne Onstad Shasky Seth Agrell Rice Martn Hall Freeman Cole Ga dner Holtz Nelson E. Pigott Piefer Sandstrom MacLaughlin Rodlun Springsted Kallusky Xelson V. Heckler Gray Schram Kasper Peterson Gyllenborg Onkka Lundquist Stoyke Hull Bliss Hair Nedrud Harris Youatt Hill Sandness Boman PSI OMEGA Founded at Baltimore College, iSg2 Established at Minnesota, 1918 No. of Chapters, 50 DR. B. G. ANDERSON DR. P. .T. BREKHUS DR. J. R. GILL RALPH W. BLISS G. F. ROMAN L. C GYLLENBORG : n. HAIR A. B HALL PAUL C. HARTIG CARL J. AGRELL HENRY A. ARNESO.V K. J. COLE F. L. GARD.VER E. FREEMAN A. ONSTAD FACULTY DR. R. H. LUNDQUIST DR. F. DR. E. A. NELSON DR. C. MEMBERS 1922 LAURENCE E. HILL II. G. HECKLER SHELDON H. HOLTZ HENRY G. KASPER ROBERT V. KELLY H. ORTON DR. G. W. REYNOLDS H. PETRI DR. F ' . C. THIERS DR. LEHMAN WENDALL F. A. KALLUSKY M. B. LUNDQUIST HARLOW J. NEDRUD ICTOR O. NELSON CARL H. RICE 1923 L. A. GRAY HAROLD L. HARRIS M. RK VOOD .1. HULL A. M. O ' HAGEN .1. M. MARTIN E. A. OLSON E. O. NELSON ELI A. ONKKA ERNEST W. MacLAUGHLIN 1924 C. N. RODLUN L. M. PEIFER A. B. PETERSON G. E. PIGOTT PLEDGES DONALD E. ATKINSON KENNETH E. BROWN OSCAR D. BJORNDAHL LLOYD A. DEGEN H. E. DENISON C. E. FONES E. J. FARRELL E. S. HAL ' ORSEN ' . M. HANSON O. W. .H)HNSON C. " . ilETCALF W. C. ROBINSON C. D. SKOGSBURGI WARREN R. SCHRAM LIONEL W. YOUATT IRVING E. SETH .1. H. SANDNESS k. W. SCOTT .1. H. SPRINGSTED KARL S. PALMER O. V. SHASKY PAUL W. WILKE K. O. ANDSTRON V. L. STOYKE E. C. STAFNE R. F. SHULTZ C. H. TALBOT N. C. uRE 1-. A. SANDBERG W. E. NELSON Professional Fraternities Dentistry . Posi -133 hh .?.f !{ 6 ft Ik f ft P J i K 7 H k i H B F H ' J H Hkbhs f l mBkM ■jj wfl i Sf ' b r 1 ' - fi-SBBl ' «i. r-f M f % Hutchinson Sundeen Sjolinder Ridgway Blair Tollefson Nelimark M. Barker Wolfer Swensen A. Sheid Murphy C. Sheid Russell Gordon Ericson Kilp Case Thoeni Adams Echevarria 0. Anderson Johnsen C. Barker A. Anderson Wilson McKenzie Griswold Gross Moga Barr Hezzelwood Gustafson SIGMA RHO Founded at Michigan College of Mines 1894 Established at Minnesota, 1910 No. of Chapters, 2 FACULTY E. M. LAMBERT L. S. HEILIG R L. DOWDELL A. J. CARLSON E. H. KERSTEN MEMBERS 1922 S. A. FRELLSEN M. E. ADAMS L. U. ECHEBARRIA F. R. McKENZIE O. B. ANDERSON A. A. GUSTAFSON G. M. MOGA C. T. BARKER T. JOHNSEN V. T. THOENI J. C. BARR R. G. KILP 1923 J. B. WILSON A. T. ANDERSON G. W. HEZZELWOOD C. H. SWENSEN A. E. ERICSON R. H. RIDGWAY E. H. TOLLEFSON W. R. GRISWOLD A. D. SCHEID D. H. WOLFER F. C. GROSS A. 0. SJOLINDER L. H. SUNDEEN 1924 C. B. RUSSELL L. L. ALLEN M. M. BARKER J. H. NELIMARK J. V. BLAIR M. E. GORDON S. M. PACKARD L. M. CASE B. C. HUTCHINSON PLEDGES C. F. SCHEID F. J. CURRAN C. E. McADAMS F. M. MURPHY C. O. LEE C. J. MOE S. A. TRENGROVE Professional Fraternities Aw Mining m Page 434 Curtis Markson Larson Winter De Vaney _ Grcttum Knutson Gow Williams LaTendresse Bergsland Cleary Wilson Moore Bodin, Kean Brunner Mooney Capstick Skarolid Spencer Marshman Folev Smith Parker Siverson Emmons Calhoun Marshall THETA TAU Founded at Minnesota, October is, 1904 No. of Chapters, 13 FACULTY E. H. COMSTOCK W. H. EMMONS W. H. PARKER O. S. ZELNER W. F. HOLMAN DONALD W. CAPSTICK VERNE F. CURTIS GRANT C. BERGSLAND ROBERT A. CALHOUN FRED D. DeVANEY ALEX M. GOW LeROY A. GRETTUM GUST A. BODIN DONALD G. BRUNNER WILLARD G. HARTMAN ELMER A. JONES ADRIAN A. KEARNEY AlEMBERS 1922 GARFIELD C. SIVERSON 1923 GLEN M. LARSON CHESTER R. MARSHALL IRVING H. MARSHMAN FRANK E. MOONEY 1924 N. DUDLEY KEAN JOHN H. MOORE CHARLES T. SKAROLID PLEDGES JOHN L. MIDDLETON ALBERT W. MORSE, JR. CONRAD A. NORDQUIST PERCY H. WILLIAMS C. W. ORRIN MARKSON LYLE W. SMITH RAYMOND D. SPENCER W. MORSE WINTER HENRY E. La TENDRESSE WALTER E. WILSON CLARENCE J. KNUTSON CHARLES G. SIMMS EINER E. NELSON ProfessionsJ Fraternities Engineering FRATERNITIES I 111 « Amodt Garmers Schoenleben Blunier Cole Baker Heinen McQueen Kiehne Roach Baker Risk O ' Laughlin Thorson Cassell Barich Bennett Lundberg Crawford Leisen Thykosen Love O ' Laughlin Dingle Omundson MuUer Swanson Abbott Shiniek Eklund Straub Wild Stone Rhyn Robertsen Petersen Dale Reppetto Smith Risk Burkhardt Hanson Musberger XI PSI PHI Founded at University of Michigan, 1894 Established at Minnesota, igoj No. of Chapters, 30 FACULTY DR. C. F. OTTO DR. A. A, PAGENKOPH DR. G. SWENSEN DR C. W. WALRON DR. W. A. ROLL DR. W. F. LASBY DR. NELSON DR. R. 0. GREEN DR. J. M. LITTLE DR H. HOLLIDAY MEMBERS 1922 V. ABBOTT C. W E. lASSELL A. W. ROBERTSON A. C. CARSON L. A. AMOT E. LUND L. SCHOENLEBEN H. F. COLE G. BAKER E. MULLER B. SHIMEK G. W. EKLUND J. 0. BAKER H. E. MURRAY J. D. SMITH C. W. HANSON G. BENNET L. A. RISK C. C. ROACH 1923 L. J. STRAUB C. W SWANSON A. J. KOPPAS F. T. BARICH R. F. DINGLE W. W. McOUEEN W A. OMUNDSON C. BLUMER A. P. HEINEN L. E. .MUSBERGER -. RHYN H. S. BURKHARDT -. J. LEISEN A. J. O ' LAUGHLIN F. S. STONE W. H. CRAWFORD A. A. LOVE C. J. O ' LAUGHLIN A. T. THORSEN G. W. LUNDBERG H. L RISK 1924 H. GARMERS W. E. KIEHNE R. THYKESON W. ZACHMANN L. 0. JOHNSON L. OLSON R. WILD E. COPELAND PLEDGES W. DAMBERG F. HEIBERG R. MAHONEY W. STEARNS V. HAWKINS P. HOEL li. LaBISSONOIRl R. ROTHMAN H. Rl-ETTELL R. STOREBERG Professional Fraternities Dentistry Page 436 O R O R T I Page 437 I l l-»jOrST Pace 43S Page 439 Brink Little Mann Abbott Slo .unib Petri Hernlund Smith Knox Snure Eberhart Ingebritson Xielsen Brouillard Croft Howard ALPHA ALPHA GAMMA Founded at St. Louis. Mo.. ig22 Established at Minnesota. 1023 MEMBERS 1922 GLADYS BROUILLARD KIIXA CROFT 1923 EUXICE XIELSEN TRESSA SNURE 1924 KATHERINE ABBOTT ALBERTA EBERHART DAGNV IXGEBRITSEN DOROTHi ' BRINK GLADYS HERXLUXD FLOREXCE KXOX rARY SLOCUMB 1925 I:RXA SMITH PLEDGES CATHERINE HOWARD HOROTHY MANN CATHERINE TOWNES Sororities Architectiial Mathews Keogan Steel Enkema Tillotson WooUan Walton Chandler McGuane Petrich Hendershott Swanson Avelsgard Galland Rubbert Jones Bartel ALPHA CHI OMEGA Founded at Dcpamc ihiii ' crsity, iSSj Estiiblished at Minnesota, 1921 So. of Clwl ' ters, 34 FACULTY NATALIE THO-Ml ' SOX KATHERIXE KESTER MEMBERS MYRTLE AVELSGARD HANNAH COLLIXGE TEAXETTE EXKEMA ALICE BARTEL DOROTHY CHANDLER MAUDE McGUANE ROSEMOND FISCH 1922 KATHERIXE C.ALLAXD LOIS JOXES 1923 KAMOXA KEOGAX -.R. I ' ETRICH 1924 LEOTA IIEXDERSHOTT 1925 SARAH MATHEWS PLEDGES ALICE 1-OSS EDITH FOSTER . n ' RTLE RUBISERT ERA SWAXSOX I ' RAXCES WALTOX VERNA STEEL GENEVIEVE WOOLLAX CARIBEL TILLOTSOX ESTHER TAYLOR Sororities Academic i £:j I il i I i fTTTTr .-tA i ini » ' =yT 1 I ■■■.■■ .j SORORITIES Page 44 Page 443 Meade Schlampp Nelson Gates Bender Barclay Fraser Conlin Howry Wilson Hanson Hegerty Moren Ziegelmair Hoff Brix Borum B amberry Craig Kirwin Tifft Bond Whitman Arnold ALPHA OMICRON PI Founded at Barnard College, iS ' T Established at Minnesota, rgij Xo. of Chapters, i6 FACULTY MILDRED L. SYLVESTER . rARV ELLEX CHASE ELIZABETH BOND LILLIAN KIRWIN WILMA ARNOLD MAYME BENDER MARION CONLIN MINNIE HANSON JIARY BLANCHE MEADE GLADYS BAMBERRY MARIE BREMER BERNICE NELSON MARGARET CRAIG ORPHA HANSTAD ALMA SCHOPER :members 1922 CATHERINE TIFFT IRENE NOGGLE FRANCES GRAHAM WINIFRED WHITMAN 1923 HELENE OLIVER MARGARET BORUM NORA ROLF IRENE FRASER MARGARET WILSON RITA HEGERTY ILVRIOX BARCLAY ' JAXET HOWRY 1924 LXRGARET BRIX ELIZABETH REINERSTEN MADGE CHILTON EDXA SCHLAMPP 1925 MAE MOREN KATHYRX DOYLE PLEDGES LILLIAN HOFF ADELE ZIEGELMAIR Sororities Academic Sharp Supple Nelson Stebbins Johnston Dew Krueger Krueger Piper MacGregor Moreau Bartlett Woerz Parmele Willoughby Leighton Wallace Thompson Goodnow Wright Gillespie Hilbert Peterson Krafft Murray Lyon Douthett ALPHA PHI Founded at Syracuse, 1872 Established at Minnesota, 1S90 MARGARET EUTLKR KATHRYX DOUTHETT KATHARINE GILLESPIE E ELVX GOODNOW MARGARET KRUEGER ADELAIDE LEIGHTON ALICE BARCLAY MARTHA BARTLETT DOROTHY HATFIELD HARRIET DEW HELEN HOOPLE ELIZABETH CATLIN MILDRED FINNEGAN MEMBERS 1922 EUNICE HILBERT IRENE KRAFFT MARY LOLIISE LYON VIRGINIA MITRRAY 1923 DOROTHY STEBBINS ERNEITA THOMPSON 1924 HELEN MacGREGOR MARJORIE JOHNSTON DELPHINE MOREAU TRGINIA NELSON 1925 MARIAN KRUEGER PLEDGES ELIZABETH McLANE MARION PARMELE MURIEL PETERSON CATHERINE SWEET JEAN WALLACE JEANNETTE WILLOUGHBY IRGINIA WRIGHT ELEANOR PIPER MARIANNE SHARP FRANCES SUPPLE MARGARET SWEET MARION WOERZ ELEANOR MURPHY MARION PRINDLE Sororities Academic Peterson Bragstad MacNamara Mogler Rost Peterson Gillmor Crosby Bragstad Lathrop Shapleigh Gorman Marsh M. Ireland G. Ireland Mulroney Bergholtz Johnston Carpenter Ogren Alright Eastling Sullivan Sutherland Kitchen ALPHA XI DELTA Founded Originally, iSgs Established at Minnesota, igi No. of Chapters, 29 OLIVE CROSBY DOROTHY ROST ESTHER PETERSON DOROTHY GILLMOR LORETTA MacNAMARA ALICE GOEBEL MILDRED ALRIGHT ELIZABETH EASTLING HULDA BRAGSTAD CHARLOTTE BERGHOLTZ MARION BALL DOROTHY BAKER HELEN SHEIR MEMBERS 1922 DELORA MOGLER ETHEL FORBES DOROTHY SULLIVAN 1923 ALICE FORBES KATHERINE SUTHERLAND 1924 MILDRED IRELAND GLADYS IRELAND FLORENCE GORMAN CHARLOTTE EASTMAN JEANETTE OGREN 1925 ZADA CARPENTER MARY CORR PLEDGES RUTH THORBUS LILLIAN KOPUTZ EMILY KITCHEN AGNES BRAGSTAD GRACE WATSON ELEANOR MULRONEY HELEN MARSH EVELYN PETERSON LOTA SHAPLEIGH MILDRED SMITH KATHERINE JOHNSTON NORJL ' V LATHROP BARBARA WEIR Sororities Academic McBeath Archibald Figge Moren GiUen Mcllvane Hough Beach R-iggs Godfredson Perkins Hanna Allen P. McGrath Luger Taylor Irvine Gile Stowell Day Staley H. McGrath Kenneally CHI OMEGA Founded at University of Arkansas, iSgj Established at Minnesota, 1921 No. of Chapters, 51 FACULTY MARJORIE HOPE NICOLSON MEMBERS 1922 MARION DAY HELEN McGRATH DORIS HANXA CATHERINE RIGGS KATHERINE GODFREDSON GERALDINE STOWELL 1923 MARION ALLEN MARY GILLEN MELBA HOUGH HELEN KENNEALLY JEAN ARCHIBALD RUTH FIGGE ELIZABETH GILE HELEN BEACH HELEN McBEATH 1924 1925 HAZET- MOREN MILDRED PERKINS ESTHER STALEY GENEVIEVE IRVINE CLARE LUGER MARTHA TAYLOR PAULINE McGRATH EVELYN McIL ' ANE PLEDGES HELEN BEACH CLARE LUGER RUTH FIGGE PAULINE McGRATH Sororities Academic Ekstrand Judkins J. Justus Bockstruck Barber Weeks Moffat V. Hawkins Herzog Torinus Bassett Hellickson Wilcox D. Hawkins Larrabee Jolinson Nail Brown Bullis Kendricks Knopp Erdmann Schurr i. Van Avery Roberts Tupper Wagenhals C.Justus Farmer DELTA DELTA DELTA Founded at Boston, Mass., JSSS Established at Minnesota, iS 4 No. of Chapters, 6s GRACE RICHARDS NOLA TREAT ALICE JOHNSON MAURINE NALL DOROTHY KENDRICKS EVA EKSTRAND ELEANOR EKSTRAND KATHRiNE TUDKINS FACULTY CLARA F. SYKES MEMBERS 1922 ELIZABETH ERDMANN GENEVA VAN AVERY 1923 nORIS BARBER LOIS WEEKS ELSA BOCKSTRUCK LILLIAN BULLIS KUBV COON MARGARi-1 McGUIRE MERAB TL IM ' ER CRYSTAL JUSTUS JOSEPHINE FARMER EDITH KNOPP KATIIR N ROBERTS MARGARET WAGENHALS JOSEPHINE MOFFAT MARTHA HERZOG MARIAN BASSETT DOROTHY HAWKINS 1924 GRACE TORINUS JUNE JUSTUS MARYBELLE BROWN PLEDGES DORIS STORER FRIEDA SIEDE MAI- ' n)KII-: WILCOX ERMA SCHURR VIRGINIA HAWKINS BLANCHE HELLICKSON DOROTHY LARRABEE Sororities Academic Ames LeBron Winterer Tippery Fossom How Ferrey White Rupert Richter Wise Stafford Caulfield Gordon Nippert D. Hunter C. Sherman Richardson G. Hunter Foster H. Williamson Schmitt Crowley Graham M.Williamson M.Sherman Appleby Light Thorne DELTA GAMMA Founded at Oxford, Mass., 1S72 Established at Minnesota. 1S81 No. of Chapters, 35 MISS IXA FIRKINS EDITH APPLEBY GRACE CROWLEY HELEN FOSSOM GRACE HUNTER HELEN RUPERT MARGARET AMES HELEN CAULFIELD RUTH HOW GWENDOLIN FERREY TRGINIA GORDON FACULTY MISS X ' ALERIA LAUU MEMBERS 1922 MARION LeBRON DOROTHY RICHARDSON 1923 FAITH STAFFORD LOUISE THORNE 1924 FLORENCE NIPPERT JESSIE RICHTER PAULINE SCHMITT CATHERINE SHERMAN 1925 WINIFRED FOSTER DOROTHY HUNTER PLEDGES GENEVIEVE McLEAN MISS LEONORE RICHARDS MARGARET SHERMAN MARJORIE WILLIAMSON ELIZABETH GRAHAM DOROTHY LEAVITT JESSAMINE LIGHT MARION TIPPERY MARJORIE WHITE HELEN WILLIAMSON HARRIETT WINTERER MARGARET WISE Sororities Academic Page 4S0 Jones Hinks Sherman Bezoir Lagerman Curtis Smalley McGregor Cooley Lagerman Haverson Young Dunnell Schei Long Henry Kidder Prothers Hermann Chaffee Hurd GAMMA PHI BETA Founded Origimilly at Syracuse, N. ¥., 1874 Established at Minnesota, igos No. of Chapters, 27 HAZEL CHAFFEE HELEN HART BARBARA HENRY RUTH COOLEY DOROTHY DUXNELL FACULTY REWEY BELLE IXGLIS MEMBERS 1922 GERTRUDE HERMAN ALICE KIDDER 1923 JOSEPHINE HURD ELINOR LAGERMAN HELEN SCHEI LEXORE LONG VIRGINIA OWEN MABEL PROTHERS ELLA GRACE HAVERSON ELIZABETH YOUNG GENEVIEVE BEZOIR LUCILE CURTIS LORRAINE HANSON 1924 MARGARET HINKS MARJORY JONES MARY McGregor LEORA SHERMAN MARGUERITE LAGERMAN RUTH SMALLEY DOROTHY TEXXANT 1925 ELEANOR LINCOLN DOROTHY PLOCHER EFFIE ADAMS MARY CASHMAX ELIZABETH CRADDICK PLEDGES EMMA LOU GRAHAM MARY HOWE HELEN LA DOUX JEAN McMillan ELEANORE ROBINSON Sororities Academic Ross SedgT ' ick Jackson Baldwin Faricy Harker Glasser Mason Eraser Davis Comstock Graves Gangelhoff Muessei Strange Cotton Streaker Coffman Healy McLean Anderegg Sherwood McCulloch Fenton Rennoe Tallman Nissen Dolsen Howard Jackson Drenckhahn Reed KAPPA ALPHA THETA Founded at DePaim , 1S70 Established at Minnesota, 1S89 No. of Chapters, 46 GLADYS GIBBENS FACULTY AMY MORSE MARGARET MUMFORD ELIZABETH ANDEREGG ELIZABETH DOLSEN -IVIAX DRENCKHAHN CATHARINE COFFMAN DOROTHY COMSTOCK GRACE COTTON ALICIA DAVIS HELEN BALDWIN DOMINICA FARICY JULIA GRAVES SALLY FENTON MEMBERS 1922 HAZEL HOWARD MARGARET JACKSON ALICE McCULLOCH HESTER McLEAN 1923 CAROLINE FRASER STELLA GLASSER HELEN MUESSEL 1924 MARGARET HARKER ELIZABETH HEALY 1925 HELEN GANGELHOFF BERGLIOT NISSEN HELEN ROSS MARGUERITE STRANGE MILDRED REED MILDRED RENNOE JANE SEDGWICK CATHERINE SHERWOOD HELEN JACKSON ALICE MASON MARGARET STREAKER GERTRUDE TALLMAN DOROTHY BARNACLE ELIZABETH BULLOCK PLEDGES ALFREDA DAVIS LOUISE DILL AVIS LITSENBERG SUE MASON Sororities Academic Denesen Peterson Nacken Juckett Cla rke MacDonald Caimcross Hovey Love Walby Friedl Sullivan Carney Corey Rasmussene Haupert Weikert Walter Hall Larson Hovey Goodnow Hassett Toogood Sundheim Broderick Nixon Poss Wilson Haupert Hillesheim KAPPA DELTA Established a MiiDtesota, May, 1918 Founded Originally, October, i8g7 No. of Chapters, 33 No. of Members. 3352 FACULTY LtAH M. HANLEY MARIE JACKETT MEMBERS 1922 CELESTE CARNEY EVELINE BRODERICK DOROTHY CLARKE ELEANOR COREY MABLE DENES EN- VERONA FREIDL BETH GOODNOW MARIAN HOVEY LEORA LARSON MAE MacDOXALD RUTH MILLER ADA CAIRNCROSS MARGARET CRIBBS 1923 RUTH A. HALL CECELIA HASSETT FRIEDA HAUPERT LUCILE HAUPERT BEATRICE HOLMES MARY HILLESHEIM 1924 FLORENCE NIXON JEAN SULLIVAN FRANCES WALBY MARIE JUCKETT MARGARET HOVEY GRACE JACOBS IRENE LOVE MABLE NACKEN DOROTHY PETERSEN GENEVIEVE POSS LOIS WALTER MARJORIE WEIKERT AGNES WILSON CHARLOITE RASMUSSEN 1925 HELEN TOOGOOD BORGHILD SUNDHEIM Sororities Academic SORORITIES n - B ' } % 1 1 H B " " " i ' i ' ll - ' i; r 1 ' " ' ■i l , ' Jeanette Christgau Schold E. King Thompson Scheer Carlson Fernalld Gunlaugson Keenan Bryan Woods KAPPA EPSILON Founded at Minnesota, igip No. of Chapters, J OFFICERS Verle Bryan President Margaret Keenan . . . . . J ' icc President Margaret Woods Secretary Dora Finlayson Treasurer MEMBERS 1922 BLENDA CARLSON ETHA KING VERLE BRYAN 1923 SIGRID SCHOLD FLORENCE THOMPSON MARGARET WOODS ALICE SCHEER JEANETTE CHRISTIAN MAYBELLE FERNALLD MARGARET KEENAN DORA GUNLANGSON PLEDGES LOUISE KRUCKEBERG VESTA ABAR BEATRICE LUND f Sororities Pharmacy White Dodge Murray Mann T. Foot Williams Freng Hawthorne Morrison Sanders M. Foot McCarthy McGowan Currier Peik Tryon K. Mahler Abbott Titzell Loomis Parsons Catherwood Frankforter Cochrane Stevens Barnard Caswell Prugh Martin Elmquist Zirkelbach Allen Keyes Sweat KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Established at Minnesota, 1880 Founded Oriyinally at Monmouth, 1870 No. of Chapters, 45 GRADUATE JEAN ELMQUIST MARYNIA FOOT MEMBERS 1922 DELIGHT ALLEN LORETTA PRUGH HARRIETTE CASWELL CHARLOTTE KEYES HELEN LASLEY MARY COCHRANE CHARLOTTE LATHAM JENELLA LOYE MARIAN ABBOTT DOROTHY DODGE MARY BARNARD BEATRICE CURRIER THEODOSIA FOOT MILDRED FRENG 1923 EVELYN MARTIN HELEN SWEAT 1924 JEAN McCarthy MARY PARSONS DOROTHY STEVENS KATHLEEN TITZELL 1925 DOROTHV MANN ESTHER PEIK PLEDGES DOROTHY LOOMIS KATHERINE MAHLER RUTH MAHLER CATHERINE CATHERWOOD MARGARET HAWTHORNE KATHERINE ZIRKELBACH ISABEL TRYON DORIS WILLIAMS ELIZABETH FRANKFORTER GENEVIE ' E McGOWAN ELIZABETH MORRISON RUTH MURRAY MABEL SANDERS HARRIET WEBB ELIZABEiH WHITE Sororities Academic ' ra Stenhaug Johnson E. Acker Patty Warneke H. Acker Smith Roach B. Lane Partridge Bloom Hawe E. Lane Lazelle Alway Tucker Hallet Shrader McKinnon Leonore Alway Gustavison Howard Andrist Clemetson Swanson Hirschy Hill Hammond Metcalf Kenkel Eastman Marsolais Langtry Schreiber Bonney PI BETA PHI Established at Minnesota, iSg6 Founded at Monmouth College, iS6j No. of Chapters, 65 GLADYS CAMPBELL- BLAKEY MARTORIE BENNEY KATHRYN HAMMOND LAZELLE ALWAY LEONORE ALWAY DOROTH EASTMAN MARION GILLES LEONORE ANDRIST MARGARET BLOOM PHILLIS CLEMETSON ELIZABETH ACKER HELEN ACKER ELEANOR GUSTAVISON FRANCES HICKS FACULTY MARGARET GABLE MEMBERS 1922 JOSEPHINE KENKEL BONNIE LANE BERNlLii MARSOLAIS 1923 HERMINA HALLET SYLVIA HAWE ESTHER HILL KATHERINE KELLEY 1924 MARY HOWARD LAURENE JOHNSON 1925 ANDREA McKINNON DOROTHY PARTRIDGE PLEDGES CONSTANCE HIRSCHY GERTRUDE HULL MONICA LANGTRY MYRA METCALF LETA SCHREIBER BERNICE LANGTRY GLADYS ROACH MARION SMITH DOROTHY TUCKER JULIA PATTY DOROTHY SHRADER KATHRYN SWANSEN ADELAIDE STENHAUG KATHERINE WARNEKE DOROTHEA KING ELNOR LANE Sororities Academic H H ; H - ' fl K ' - lff ' C K ' I K m K :2 A ' H B K F H « ft H HvH R MM ' W ' vi Pm 1 H ' ■ _ ' B " " ' ' Clfil M A J V l f 4 " " f C iljy[ ■ . ' i. l if " I s ■ rii uH Haines Amundson Bessessen Sanderson Kroog Juckett Graham White Hovey Carlson Bjornstad Strand Schreiber Staples Neuhart Mamie Peterson Langlie Dietrichson Buck Mittledorf Tuttle Almen Conlin Fisher Seccombe Ostrom Wardle Davis Coddon Wilson Rabinoff Youngs Sykes Hartsough Staley Hoffmann Gerdes Skok Enches SIGMA BETA GAMMA Founded at Minnesota, igig No. of Members, 55 OFFICERS Madge Hoffmann President Beatrice Skok .... First Vice President Esther Staley .... Second Vice President Charlotte Gerdes Treasurer Evelyn Enches Secretary FACULTY SELMA SWAN CLARA F. SYKES MRS. NINA L. YOUNGS MILDRED HARTSOUGH MEMBERS 1922 MARGARET CONVERSE CHARLOTTE GERDES LILLIAN MITTELDORF GENNETTE DAVIS HELEN HAINES EUNICE PETERSON SARAH FRENCH MADGE HOFFMANN FLORENCE RIVKIN MARIE TUCKETT 1923 ESTHER BJORNSTAD MARGARET HOVEY MYRTLE SANDERSON GLADYS CARLSON CECILY ' McBRIDE ESTHER STALEY MARION CONLIN DOROTHY NASH HELEN STAPLES EVELYN ENCHES ELSIE OSTROM GERTRUDE STRAND SADIE FIShER BEATRICE SKOK MARION WARDLE JENNIE GRAHAM MARION WHITE 1924 FLORENCE BESSESSEN THORA LANGLIE FLORENCE NIXON GERALDINE DICKERSON CONSTANCE LYNSKY MARIE RYAN ESTHER KROOG AGNES McBEATH LORNA TUTTLE RUTH MARNIE 1925 MILRE ACHENBACH ELLNA FREDLUND ROSE RABINOFF EMILIE AMUNDSON ETHEL HANSON BERTHA SCHREIBER EVELYN BUCK HAZEL NEUHART ALICE SECCOMBE MILDRED CODDON MILDRED NIELSON X ' ERNE SHUGARD IRENE DENNISTON ESTHER OHRBACH BESSIE STUDNICKA DAGNY DIETRICHSON HELEN WILSON Sororities Commerce Page 45S ■ .r.!. . rS f ' SrSx Bonney Broderick Lundberg Mulroney Brenton Clark Brown Godfredson Moren Schneber Bruce THETA SIGMA PHI Founded at University of Washington, 1909 Established at Minnesota, 1917 No. of Chapters, 34 OFFICERS Katherine Godfredson Hazel Moren Glenn Bruce Eleanor Mulroney President Vice President Secretary Treasurer marjorie bonney margaret cribbs MEMBERS 1922 katherine godfredson HELEN GILBERT LETA SCHREIBER HAZEL MOREN EVELINE BRODERICK 1923 FLORENCE BROWN EHRMA LUNDBURG ELEANOR MULRONEY GLENN BRUCE ALIDA CLARKE MOYER PLEDGES LEON ' ORE ANDRIST Sororities Journalistic Page 459 Dr. Pa ' ne Dr. Schulz Dr. Just Jones Radusch Dolan Scott Fredenburg BERNARDIXE DOLAX UPSILON ALPHA Established at Minnesota, 1918 No. of Chapters, 4 FACULTY DR. MARION STEVENS MEMBERS 1922 HELEN GOUCH 1923 GRACE JONES 1924 DOROTHEA RADUSCH PLEDGES GLADYS FREDENBURG ELIZABETH SCOTT Sororities Dentistry J ' P -J LITERARY SOCIETIES Page 461 LITERARY SOCIETIES I HHM M ■■■ H B rd B IsK K B «||K ii l LO I B ' ' ■ 1 B ijt B V; 1 b. - 1 HP T-i, ' » ' ? ■■■■Jrt " HL " • ' K i K 1 iJ K ' " ff p !! L it b l EM R _ . . H Wilson Wiecking Nelson Hansen Anderson Gove Meade Morelock Stodola Christgau Clough Jensen Wehrend Crooker Ericksen Quam Howe Matheis Rogers Kotasek Cook Sjowall Moon Wilson Lange Borgman Edwards Letcher Dunn Wolfenden ATHENIAN LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS Houston Letcher President Blanche Svvanson Vice President Esther Borgman Secretary Edwin Wilson Treasurer Ben Dunn Serjeant-at-Arms BEN DUNN LUCILLE GROXDAHL FLORENXE HASTEDT HAZEL HERMANSON LESLIE HOLT GRADUATE MEMBERS 1922 SKUH HRUTFIORD XORRIS JOHNSON LILLIAN LUNDEBERG HOWARD MAGLADRY IR TNG MEADE MILDRED SCHLIMME C. G. ANDERSON JOHN BARNARD ESTHER BORGMAN VICTOR CHRISTGAU FLORENCE CLOUGH ELLEN COVELL LUCILLE EDWARDS HELEN COOK IRMA ERICHSEN SHERMAN JOHNSON GERTRUDE EKMAN LAWRENCE GOVE ELMER HANSEN BETH HARVEY JESSIE HOWE PEARL JENSEN ELMORE LANGE ROSE KOTASEK WALTER LeMON LORETTA HENNEMAN LLOYD NELSON HAZEL MATTSON DWIGHT QUAM FRANCES CROOKER PERCY TATE MARION TREACY VERA VIOU HENRY WILSON 1923 HOUSTON LETCHER HELEN MATHEIS ANN RICKANSRUD VARD SHEPARD HELEN STODOLA BLANCHE SWANSON ERNST WIECKING 1924 GLADYS MOON LUCILLE ROGERS EDWIN WILSON LAWRENCE WOOD BERNICE HALVORSEN MARGARET HOLMBERG HARMONY HUTCHINSON GERTRUDE MORELOCK WINNING PENDERGAST MILDRED ROBERTSON LYNDELLE RICHARDSON WILBUR WHITE BETH WOLFENDEN 1925 ALFRED SJOWALL MARY IHOMPSON WILLIAM WEHREND BEN ZACKARIASON rc -I I- 3-;:3TSTa LITERARY SOCIETIES Swensrud Wrbitzky Grundemeier Hajicek Ransom Bragdon Wiechman Gullette McKee Pearson Munck Faragher Adams Trcka Downs BEN JONSON CLUB OFFICERS James L. Adams Carl B. Munck Reginald Faragher President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer FACULTY prof, urexo hexriquez, Dean of Graduate School, university of Mexico (Formerly of Minnesota) UK. RICHARD BURTON PROF. D. F. SWENSON PROF. G. L. VAX ROSSBROE PROF. G. P. CONGER REGINALD FARAGHER STANLEY J. HAJICEK E. F. GRUNDEMEIER CARL B. MUNCK JAMES L. ADAMS J. BRYAN ALLIN ARTHUR C. DOWNS MEMBERS 1922 ROLAND C. McKEE GLEN B. RANSOM E. BRAGDON 1923 SIDNEY A. SWENSRUD HENRY WIECHMAN LEO ROBERTS 1924 RALPH M. McCAREINS C. SIEGFRIED PEARSON BENJAMIN C. TRCKA FREDERICK F. KUMM 1925 T. D. WRBITZKY ROBERT GULLETTE MacNamara Powell Hample Farragher Swanson Tenneson Christenson Notestein Styer Duxberry Anderson Barry Schunk Sholles Dickson Leen Randolph Manly Fuller Johnson Altermat Brown FORUM LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS Ambrose Fuller President Walter Johnson Vice President R. G. Manly Secretary-Treasurer Thomas Minehan .... Sergeant-at-ArvM CLIFTON ACKERSON FACULTY DEAN E. M. FREEMAN BRYAN GILKINSON PROF. JOSEPH W. BEACH ERWIN H. ALTERMATT R. G. FARRAGHER WALTER L. JOHNSON AMBROSE FULLER RAYMOND M. LARSEN ROBERT J. BARRY KENNETH E. BROWN EDWIN DICKSON CARL E. ANDERSON MEMBERS 1922 R. C. MANLY L. A. MacNA.iIARA 1923 ORREL LEEN THOMAS P. MINEHAN 1924 CYRUS A. FIELD GIDEON A. HAMPLE ROWLAND RANDOLPH RUSSEL G. SCHUNK 1925 JOHN C. STYER LYMAN POWELL VICTOR ROTNEM WILLIAM L. SHOLES EDWARD NOTESTEIN VICTOR YOUNu RICHARD L. DUXBERRY W. G. SWANSON HAROLD TONNESON ASHUR N. CHRISTENSON PHILIP K. EENNER INACTIVE FRED J. GEYERMAN LEROY GRETTUM CYRUS JOHNSON Ravitch Peterson Nelson Tu ' e Liml Kccs Cohen Ober Mann Brown Hughes Wall Keyes Borreson Bradley Berg Miller KAPPA RHO Founded at Minnesota, 1914 Fae Bradley President Lillian Borreson Vice President Eleanor Keves Secretary Clara Berg .... Corrcsf onding Secretary Maxine Miller Treasurer Jennie Wall Parliamentarian FACULTY ADVISERS DR. ANNA PHELAN K. iM. RARIG MEMBERS 1922 FAE BRADLEY ELEANOR KEYES NORMA PETERSON MILDRED ENQUIST MERCEDES NELSON JENNIE WALL 1923 CLARA BERG MELVA LIND JESSIE RAYITCH FLORENCE BROWN ELIZABETH MANN RUTH SANDERS HELEN BAUERMEISTER ELSIE OBER JUVA SHARP DULCIE KEES 1924 FLORENCE COHEN WIXNIFRED HUGHES MAXINE MILLER UNCLASSED LILLIAN BORRESON NAOMI DALZELL ROSAMOND TUVE Greenfield Fuller Ulsen Enkema Evans Hendershot Weatherbee Tupper Boltz Schnepper Eneroth Cook Xorelius Tuttle Hall » Golden Hillesheim MINERVA LITERARY SOCIETY Founded at Minnesota, i8g6 OFFICERS Ruth A. Hall President LoRNA Tuttle Secretary Elizabeth Reinertsen . . First Vice President Charlotte Norelius . . Second Vice President Catherine Catherwood .... Treasurer MRS. dr. owre SOPHIA hall myrtle avelsgard olive cook olive boltz jeanette enkema C. CATHERWOOn olga eneroth ruth GREENFIELD HELEN HAMFIELD CONSTANCE GOLDEN GRADUATE JEANETTE KIRCHNER MEMBERS 1922 HELEN EVANS CHARLOTTE NORELIUS PENINAH FULLER 1923 RUTH A. HALL MARY HILLESHEIM 1924 LEOTA HENDERSHOT ELSIE LEARNED MARGUERITE ROBINSON GRACE McDonald BYRDIE OLSON 1925 HELEN SULLIVAN ESTHER ASLESEN KATHERINE GALLAND LOIS JONES KATHRYN SONNEN MARGARET TUPPER ELIZABETH REINERTSEN KATHLEEN SCHNEPPER LORNA TUTTLE VIRGINIA WETHERBEE PEARL McDonald ij ' (4 K. ' ' i -7 1 ■ iJ 1 -J t " r 1 i L ' 1 1 L fl m pi m ' iJ li K J K ' 1 n ■ PH ft " t ,n| f|| J ■ -A J 1 Tj M L i fl ft -W " f fl Irj [- ' 4 NH ■vlifl 1 1 a ! i rdflL J 1 Fjelde Krefting Dolven Blien Winther Mulligan Langland Frederickson Husby Olsen Dolven Lueben Ingebritson Wolff Kleppe Brandt Thompson Osness Thykeson Egilsnid Slinde Nelson Notsund Thompson Brickson Johnson Johnsrud Haugsrud Huset NORWEGIAN LITERARY SOCIETY Founded at Minnesota, 1908 OFFICERS Hugo W. Thompson President Oswald E. Dolven Vice President Eddie O. Slinde Treasurer Myrtle O. Larsen Secretary FACULTY PROF. G. C. BOTHNE MEMBERS 1922 OSWALD E. DOL ' EN MABEL R. ERICKSON DORIS T. DIXXETZ J. NORMAX HO E PHILLIP J. BLIEN RUTH DOLVEN HELEN L. EGILSRUD REUBEN C. EIDE OLAF S. FJELDE INGOLF O. FRISWOLD GUDRUN HANSEN BJARXE HOEL INETTE M. HUSBY SELMER BIRKELO MARGARET D. BRANDT JOEL H. DOLVEN NINA E. DRAXTEN JORDIS V. HALMRAST HAROLD C. HOEL MATHILDA HOKAXSON 1923 ETTA M. MULLIGAN L. KATHERINE OLSEN 1924 EVELYN L. KLEPPE CARL G. LANGLAND MYRTLE LAKSEX FLOYD J. LUEBEN GEO. B. MYRUM ALF W. NELSON ' EDWIN G. OSNESS HOWARD SHELSO 1925 PHILLIP A. HAUGE AGNES M. HUSET MYRTLE IHOMPSEN ROBERT THOMPSON ALFRED H. JOHNSON CHRISTIrtX NOTSUND ORLA C. THUE HUGO W. THOMPSON CYRUS C. FREDERICKSON PAR.MALEE S. HAUGSRUD DAGXY M. INGEBRITSON HAROLD K. JACOBSON OLIVER X. JOHNSRUD MATHILDA L. KREFTING EDDIE O. SLINDE OLEANA F. SORLIE NORA C. WINTHER RUSSELL L. THOMPSON VERNON L. THOMPSON CARLYLE THYKESON FRANCES M. WALBY LEROY D. WOLFF lYi-V fi .c .1 J - Ja- nryrr LITERARY SOCIETIES Ifaixxiz: " B " m K ' r K - E l 1 Shaw Hinrichs Hinkley Klopfleish V 1 Ostrum Ladner Caulfield Baker Stegner True Dahleen asanoja Gallop Dunn Dyer Blesi Lestico Vacha Sparks Hinkley Curran Chase PHILOMATHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS Harold Blesi President Ethelwin Weir Secretary Ada Leiberman Vice President Wesley Stegner Treasurer 1924 MEMBERS 1922 HAROLD blesi EDITH CARLSON VERA GALLUP CHARLES HINKLEY ARNOLD HINRICHS EDGAR HURD HARRIET KITTREDGE JIILDRED MUHLY ALPHA PETERSON VELMA SLOCmi CLYDE TOMLINSON ALPHA WESTLUND 1923 DORA BAKER JAMES CHASE MARY CURRAX WILBUR CAULFIELD STEWART DUNN ROBERT GAALAAS KARL BRUNKOW JOHN KELLY ROBERT SHAW WESLEY STEGNER JERRY VACHA HUERTA VASANOJA Page 468 K ' X L ' J Hft - L - j l ' fj !■ FUJOi |w?3 i L i j L H E r i 1 ■ 8P " l ' f ' T ' Si lipi(jNf3 H J pfl k " ' dl M Altemiatt Barlow Harlow Grundemeier Frank Peterson Brown Lundbcrg Tuve Thorsleinson LanglandJ Hendershott Corey Sparboe Juola Brandt Dacanay Broderick Whitbeck Tousley Hughes Lofstrom SCRIBBLERS OFFICERS Lloyd S. Whitbeck EvELiN ' E Broderick WiNNiFRED Hughes President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer REUEL R. BARLOW SYLVESTER LYSETT Honorary Associate RICHARD BURTON WILLIAM McLEAN ERWIN H. ALTERMATT ANN CHERNUS E -ELI E BRODERICK FLORENCE BROWN EVELYN ENCHES LILLIAN BORRESON GEORGE P. BRAGDON MARGARET BRANDT WILLIAM BROMOWITZ DOROTHY BURNS R. P. BUSCH GEORGE C. DWORSHAK RUTH GABLE " EDWIN DICKSON MEMBERS 1922 MARY LABOVITZ 1923 ROY C. FRANK MARIE KENNEDY OSCAR J. KYKYRI HAZEL MOREN 1924 KATHERINE GODFREDSON ERNEST GRUNDEMEIER ROBERT HANDY KATHLEEN HARLOW LEOTA HENDERSHOTT WINNIFRED HUGHES MARY JUOLA LEORA LARSON REUBEN LOFSTROM WILLIAM KIRCHNER LLOYD S. WHITBECK LELAND PETERSON THOMAS W. PHELPS MILLY WALSTROM F.HRMA LUNDBERG R. K. MATTICE LOIS SCHENK RUSSEL SCHUNK L. E. THORPE EL TRA THORSTEINSON ALBERT TOUSLEY ROSAMOND TUVE LOIS WALTERS Rosof Levin Garon Gordon Ravitch Schanfield Harris M. Calmenson J. Calmenson Laskey Mendow Shapiro Orenstein Wain Sega Simon Schwan Chernus SCROLL AND KEY Founded at Minnesota. IQ16 OFFICERS Jessie Ravitch President Edyth Laskey .... Recording Secretary Eva Rosenbloom . . . Corresponding Secretary Fannie Segal Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS MEMBERS HARRIET GOLDSTEIN VETTA GOLDSTEIN ANNE CHERNUS ANNE GARON 1922 SERENE HARRIS FAYTHE MENDOWITZ LEAH SCHANFIELD FANNIE SEGAL LEE SILBERMAN MOLLY FLIGELMAN LAURA GONICK RUTH HALPERN 1923 EDYTH LASKEY MAE LASKEY JESSIE RAVITCH EVA ROSENBLOOM MIRIAM SIMON MIRIAM CALMENSON GERTRUDE LEVIN ELSIE ORENSTEIN 1924 HAZEL SAPERO EVELYN SCHANFELD FLORENCE SHAPIRO ETTA SCHWAM ELLIA WAIN 1925 JEANETTE CALMENSON GRACE GORDON FREDA ROSOFF di LITERARY SOCIETIES Johnson Dillan Jacobson Matson Rice Macdonell Halpern A. Miller Gallagher Swensrud Marion Leivestad Yates Wangensteen Whitbeck Lang Hanft Kingsley Munck Sifford Johanson Olson Peters Crowell V. Miller Cooke SHAKOPEAN LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS John E. Peters President T. RoLLA Crowell J ' icc President Maurice N. Olson Secretary Alvin R. Johanson Treasurer Charles B. Sersen .... Sergt.-at-.-lniis WM. A. BENITT THOMAS F. GALLAGHER J. ALFRED DILLAN WALTER C. ERICKSON ARTHUR Ai.RICK GILBERT W. COOKE ELTON K. CROWELL NELS JOHNSON ROBERT KINGSLEY T. ROLLA CROWELL ROBERT E. GALLAGHER SAUL E. HALPERN FRANK W. HANFT MEMBERS WALTER HEYLER HENRY A. JOHNSON DAVID LUNDEEN 1922 PHILIP R. JACOBSON 1923 HENRY LEI ' ESTAD C. B. MacDONNELL FRANK MARION LEROY E. MATSON -ERNON X. MILLER CARL B. MUNCK 1924 NORMAN J. HOLDEN ALVIN R. JOHANSON GEORGE M. LANG THOMAS M. McCABE 1925 WALTER L. RICE CHAS. T. WANGENSTEEN OWEN WANGENSTEEN ROBERT A. JOHNSON LOVD S. WHITBECK MAURICE N. OLSON JOHN E. PETERS SIDNEY A. SWENSRUD THEO. 11. WANGENSTEEN HOBAR ' I M. YATES ALEX R. MILLER CHARLES B. SERSEN BRUCE SIFFORD HOWARD L. WILEY -r ' " ' = i - -: LITERARY SOCIETIES Clayton Didnckson Ball Weeks Kendrick Gurley Justus Jergens Sweet Pesek Justus White Fisch GiUen Fisch THALIAN LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS Cecelia Fisch . . . . . . President Crystal Justus I ' ice President Mary Gillen Treasurer Marian White . . . . . . Secretary MEMBERS 1922 JOSEPHINE ball DOROTHY KENDRICK CECILIA FISCH EUNICE PETERSON CRYSTAL JUSTUS CATHERINE SWEET 1923 CATHERINE CLAYTON ORA McLAUGHLIN MARY GILLEN ' BEATRICE SKOK RUTH GULLETTE MARIAN WHITE 1924 MARY BELLE BROWN CLARA JERGENS SARAH DIDRICKSON JUNE JUSTUS ROSAMUND FISCH ALICE PESEK RUTH GURLEY GRACE TORINUS ??% i-Fic i . -I L-wa- LITERARY SOCIETIES Sullivan Hammond Sharpe Graham Stott Williamson Tappan Durham Howard Gustavison Mc Mahon Hurd Lagerman Glancy Peterson Barrett Young THETA EPSILON Founded al Minnesota, iSgg VALERIA LADD FACULTY MAKY ELLEN CHASE REWEY B. IXGLIS MEMBERS 1922 BETTY SLILLIVAN ()LI " E BARRETT ELIZABETH GRAHAM KATHFRIXE GODEREnSOX KATHERIN ' E HAMMOND ALICE DURHAM MURIEL PETERSON RUTH TAPPAN BERNICE GLANCY HAZEL MORAN MARIANNA SHARPE ELEANOR GUSTA TSON ELIZABETH YOUNG EVELYN MARTIN 1923 DOROTHY STOTT JOSEPHINE HURD 1924 HELEN WILLIAMSON MARY HOWARD 1925 MAUD McMAHON Page 473 ■pi P] ..1 1 r l L ' ( 1 1 1 ■ Fvl ..Afl yi fc ' ij . d| ifl - V J m t H Pvl li ' ' 1 L « j l kifl 11 L fl y l B r ' - kft l L aI H L « H || L i J ft (Jl 1 y m if . j H k 1 ■ ' jS i 1 1 1 F ' ( «| n Kunkel Pascoe Wick Jergens Holcombe Frederickson Youndgale O. Johnson H. Ballinger E. Johnson R. Johnson Mullin R. Ballinger Chambers J. Johnson Erickson Auburg Peterson E. O. Johnson Hecker Morris Hall Sulerud Tunhtim Doten Becker Carlson Cochran Petranek Conati Hammergren Lange WEBSTER LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS Edward Petranek Edwin Becker WiLLARD Erickson President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS HOMER BALLINGER EDWIN BECKER CHARLES AUBURG ROBERT CARLSON CLAYTON CONGER WILLARD ERICKSON HENRY HECKER BURTON CHAMBERS ROY BALLINGER GEORGE CONATI RAY ' COCHRAN LAURENCE DOTEN OSCAR FREDERICKSON PAUL GIDDINGS ARNOLD HAUG 1922 RENIER BONDE WARREN SIMPSON 1923 E. O. JOHNSON O. G. JOHNSON R. C. JOHNSON ERNEST JOHNSTON PAUL KUNKEL 1924 CHARLES HOLCOMBE WALTER JERGENS ED. R. JOHNSON JOSEPH JOHNSON R. E. JOHNSON WARREN LANGE 1925 HAROLD MORRIS PHILLIP HAMMARGREN CLARENCE ROSS THORVALD TUNHEIM HAROLD MULLIN VICTOR OLIVER EDWARD PETRANEK ELMER QUIST CLIFFORD SMITH PAUL PETERSON TRUMAN PASCOE ARTHUR SANNER GEORGE SULERUDE ALBINUS WICK B. E. SMITH WILLIS TOMPKINS WALTER YOUNGDALE RELIGIOUS SOCIETIES Poge 475 OFFICERS Mildred Schlimme Dick H. Ballard Bertha Sandven President r ice-President Secretary Mrs. Mary E. Staples Treasurer Marguerite Robinson . . . Associate Secretary The Christian Science Society meets on the first, third, and fifth Fridays of each month. A lecture on Christian Science is given by the society each year. Trask Law Berg Martin Roberts Thu Scarborough Dickson EPISCOPAL UNIT EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Reuben W. Law President Margaret M. Sutherland . . . Vice President Lois C. Roberts . . . - . . . Secretary Edwin E. Dickson Treasurer Rev. Richard S. Read Chaplain E. BERN ICE BERG EDITH M. MARTIN MEMBERS ALFRED S. TRASK ESTHER C. SCARBOROUGH MILTON N. THOMPSON Maturen Habberstad Behrens Winther M. L. Thompson I. Olson Thelander Eneroth Brewer Swendsen Knieger Brandt Colbjornson Tuve V. Olson M. B. Thompson Reinhardt Schwend KAPPA KAPPA LAMBDA Founded at Minnesota, 1921 OFFICERS Marie B. Thompson Ruth Reinhardt Vendla Olson Rosamond Tuve President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer Corresponding Secretary veronica krueger vendla olson olga eneroth ida maturen IDA BREWER ERNA BEHRENS MARGARET BRANDT MEMBERS 1922 RUTH REINHARDT MARIE B. THOMPSON 1923 IRENE OLSON 1924 ROSEMOND TUVE 1925 MABEL LARSO N HILDEGARD SWENDSEN MILDRED L. THOMPSON MILDRED HABBERSTAD HELEN SCHWEND NORA WINTHER HELEN COLBJORNSON HULDAH THELANDER ' - 1 L-.j C3tS;Ta=; Page 479 Swanson Hanson Thompson Seines Slinde Lueben Husby Peterson Reinhart Thompson Thompson Thompson Swendsen Dolven Sjolblom Huchthausen Bartel Hauge Fratzke Johnson Lemke Peterson Dworshak LUTHERAN STUDENTS ASSOCIATION Founded at Minnesota, 191S OFFICERS Arthur S. Johnson . . . President Carl Stomberg . ist Vice President John Fratzke . S)id J icc President Ruth Reihart . . . Rec. Secretary George Dworshak . . . Publisher Henry Johnson Treasurer SIGFRED hauge ARGYLE PETERSON MEiNT ' S CABINET henry PETERSON ARTHUR SWAWSON HUGO THOMPSON MERLE TUVE GIRLS ' CABINET Helen Sjoblom President Inette Husby .... Vice President Ruth Dolven Secretary-Treasurer REPRESENTATI ' ES MAGDALENE HAUCHTHAUSEN VENDLA OLSON Home Economics HILDEGARD SWENDSEN Academic FLORENCE THOMPSON Pharmacy MH.DRED THOMPSON Education OLGA WELLBERG Art Education ELIZABETH WOLD iiuiiimiiuiiiiiiiiiiimuiiimuttuiiii imHiiiiinmiiiiiiuuimiiuuiiii;iiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiMiimiiiimiiiiiiiiiiii Founded at Minnesota, 1920 OFFICERS Russell H. Ewi.ng President Roy Tomhave Vice President Stuart Horr Treasurer Margaret Streaker . . Corresponding Secretary Ruth Gurley Recording Secretary Reverend R. H. Stai-ford .... Chaplain FACULTY president emeritus CYRUS B. XORTHROP n. H. dalaker MISS SOPHIA hall L. F. miller miss M. HARTSOUGH II. F. KUMM MARYNIA FOOT cilftox ackerman j. bryan allix MAHLOX BABCOCK ESTHER B.TORXSTAD CHARLES BLOMQUIST SHATTUCK HARTWELL RALPH BROMS CHARLES BAILER CHARLES BURRILL ELEANOR BUTLER CHARLOTTE COLE CHARLES HINMAN PHILIP DOWER MARGARET DRESSLER HENRY DROST HERBERT DUNGAY ERNEST ERICKSON MARY B. HOWE CLARK EVANS ROBERT EVANS HAZEL FISH MEMBERS C. FREDERICKSON H. FREDERICKSON FRANKLI N HYDE M. GALEBERG KARL GLIDDEN ROBERT GULLETTE RUTH GULLETTE MARIAN GURLEY HELEN HAGGERTY CLIFFORD JOHNSON HELEX JOHNSON WEBSTER JOHNSON ROBERT KIXGSLEY LEANORD LANGER MARY BLANCHE MEADE G. F. MAPES VEVAIi MEARS CLARENCE MOORES EDITH MUNNS HAROLD NEE LEWIS NOLAN EDWARD NELSON NATALIE PARKER ' AN PARTRIDGE CARROLL PATTON LAURA PETERS LOIS POWELL ICTOR RHVN CLONER SABIN LOUIS SAUTER KENNETH SHERWOOD NEAL SIMONS ALLEN SLOSS WILLIAM TUGGLESON KATHERIXE SWEET JOHN WAGXER RUTH WATSOX MARIAN WHITE ROBERT WILDER XE ' A WILSON ELIZABETH FRAXKFORTER Page 481 s C RELIGIOUS SOCIETIES R n Li OT • i ln t- " I T ' f tf l ' ' Ti« ' 1 ' t Hii f. . .IL... L " i -4 -t - f ■ ' ,.• V « • . » i " ' Iw • dL |yi - .i B PRESBYTERIAN UNION OFFICERS Chas. B. MacDoxeli President Wilton McLean Vice President Vera Altemeier Secretary Lerov jMatson Treasurer COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN ' Donald Pollard Membership Harriet George Fellowship John Lilly Church Affiliati Helen Bauermeister Publicity Lester Rademacker Social Teal Gould Grundemeier Adams S. Anderson Tetl Herr Tischer Hernlund Nelson Juola Sanders Hawkins Gates Chalmers Poole Cook Borak Munck Reeve J. Justus Corson Simmons Greene STUDENTS ' BAPTIST UNION Founded at Minnesota, igig Carl B. Munck June Justus ' elma Ree e Arthur Bokak OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary Treasurer SYLVIA ANDERSON ' LORRAINE CHALMERS OLIVE COOK LEONORE ALWAY ARTHUR BORAK MILDRED DA IES JAMES ADAMS LAZELLE ALWAY MERRIL CASS MARGARET ANDERSON MARJORIE GOULD DOROTHY HAWKINS GLADYS HERNLUND MEMBERS 1922 p. BELTON HAIR RUTH HAIR CRYSTAL JUSTUS ROLAND McKEE 1923 LAURA GATES ALFRED GREENE ERNEST GRUNGEMEIER GERTRUDE MARKUSEN 1924 A. CATHERINE CORSON INEZ HERNLUND MrvRY JOULA VELMA REEVE 1925 JUNE JUSTUS JOHN McKEE GEORGE NETHERLV CHARLOTTE NORELIUS GLEN RANSOM LESLIE ZELENY CARL MUNCK RALI ' H RANSOM J. RIFFE SIMMONS HAROLD ROCK RUTH SANDERS CLARENCE TEAL ESTHER POOLE JESSIE REAMER TOLET TISCHER LAWRENCE ZELENY — f-- - - J vJ rrri ■ »t » i-i«- »| RELIGIOUS SOCIETIES ■■ ■M ii ■ Fl VI H n ■ 3 KT Hk i M - X P K|9 H r5 If i i f y - ' ifl Ini Darling Broderick H. Jackson Petranek D. Sullivan Boblirsch Keenan Pratt M. Jackson Coates Fr. Lynahan Deegan Williams STUDENTS ' CATHOLIC ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Percy H. Williams AxNE Deegax Margaret Jackson Richard L. Sullivan President J ' ice President Secretary Treasurer BOARD OF DIRECTORS ANNE DEEGAN, Academic HELEN L. JACKSON, Academic EVELINE BRODERICK, Academic RICHARD L. SULLIVAN, Academic PERCY H. WILLIAMS, Engineering WM. W. HURST, Dentistry JOS. R. PRATT, Law EDWARD PETRANEK, Agriculture DOROTHY SULLIVAN, Home Economics STEPHEN DARLING, Chemistry A. P. GOBLIRSCH, MARGARET KEENAN, Pharmacy MARGARET JACKSON Education J. H. COATES, Business Page 4S4 Kuhlman Matson Hanson Thompson Aas Dah! Morton Stephens Watson Swensrud McLean Duncan Clark Barnum Johnson Dillan Mears Kelley Smith Cunningham YOUNG MEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Gilbert M. Mears President J. Alfred Dillan Vice President William S. Kelley . J ' ice President (Engineering) Walter E. Johnson Treasurer Leightox Smith Secretary Cyrus P. Barnum . . . Executive Secretary Ray C. Cunningham . . . Assistant Secretary Milton D. McLean . . . Assistant Secretary CABINET Lawrence Clark Publicity Lerov Matson Discussion Groups Robert L. Duncan Social Jesse B. Watson .... Couununity Service Oliver Aas Deputations Grant Stephens .... Church Affiliations Harold Dahl .... Religious Meetings Neil Morton Campus Serrice Rudolph Kuhlmax .... Membership Sidney Swensrud Bible Study Hugo Thompson .... Friendly Relations Ernest Hanson . . .1 r -r ,,■ 7 ,■ ■ , ,, !■ Lite II ork Cuidancc Otis McCreary . . . j FACULTY BOARD OF MANAGEMENT E. B. pierce. Chaii-man A. E. PAYXE GEO. W. DOWRIE J. S. YOUNG w. F. lasby otto s. zei.ner ■ n M H ' ij H f3 HL l 1 H V iH H r v - M,T -r ' TP ' ' - " V B- H ' n ( •ff tBk l - ifl li L. Mo E. Dimchevskv M. Brownlee E. Young O. Barret H. Thelander A. Banks E. Shurr L. AUvay E. Cooper M. Jones YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION I ' OKiidfJ at Miiiiu ' sota. iSgi OFFICERS Elizabeth Cooper President Lazelle Alway Vice President Marjorie Jones ...}.. Secretary Erma Schl ' rr Treasurer Mary A. Brownlee . . . General Secretary Esther M. Dimcheysky . . Assistant Secretar ADVISORY BOARD MRS. F. J. ALWAY MRS. E. L. BAKER .MRS. W. O. BEAL MRS. C. P. CONGER MRS. H. a. ERIKSOX MRS. S. KROESCH MRS. W. P. LARSON MRS. H; S. L. MBERT0N MRS T. W. STEHMAX ANNA BANKS Finance Committee oliye barret Social Service FAE BRADLEY Publicity CABINET beryl darrell World Fellowship LYDLV JOHNSON Meetings HELEN RUPERT Membership MARGARET STREAKER Social huldah thelander Religious Education ELIZABETH YOUNG Church . ffiliation Lambert E. R. Johnson Hansen Stegner True Grout Youngdale Barnard Christgau S. Johnson Gove Meade Greene Shaw Anderson UNIVERSITY FARM Y. M. C. A. OFFICERS Alfred B. Greene Robert C. Shaw Irving Meade Russell Quist General Secretary President Vice President (College) Vice President (School) FACULTY Prof. G. A. Lundquist . Chairman Board of Directors Prof. A. M. Field Secretary Prof. H. B. White Treasurer prof. ANDREW BOSS prof. d. d. mayne PROF. A. T. McGLHRF. prof. W. H. ALDERMAN DR. C. P. FITCH Lundberg Pendergast Schweiger Co veil Peterson Swanson Jewett Dyer Slocum Seeber Allen Halvorson AGRICULTURAL CAMPUS Y. W. C. A. OFFICERS Velma Slocum President Gertrude Allen J ' ice President Alys Dver Secretary Bernice Holnorson Treasurer C A M p i; s SOCIETIES Page 4S9 -i-(51S 0)J| CAMPUS SOCIETIES Jl e m. ■ P V H r H h " ! l A MA ' ' ' ' B Bi ' -7 1 H BfHHftii inpl Mc Millen Tomlinson del Plane Wong Junkin Morse Hahn Parks Moore Rosenbleet 3utchart Benner AERO CLUB Founded (it Minnesota. October, I919 Composed of Ex-Serz ' iee Flyers or Those Having 50 Hours ' Ciriliciii Flying OFFICERS IvEY W. Parks President Dana Butchart I ' ice President George H. Morse . . . . Sc cretary-Treasiircr FACULTY CARLOS DEL PLANE N ' ERNOX WILLIAMS MEMBERS 1922 PHIUP K, BENNER JAMES S. McMILLEX AARON ROSENBLEET LANDRETH M. HARRISON JAMES M. MOORE CLYDE L. TOMLINSON STANLEY W. HAIIN I EV V. PARKS LEE L. WONG 1923 DANA L. BUTCHART ALLEN V. JUNKIN GEORGE H. MORSE LESTER M. BERGFORD Page 4go f% ■■ HI 1 1 H ■ n ■ ■■ H i f 7 ■3 1 1 1 J 1 M 1 H i 1 1 f, ' ' ' 3 [I k M 1 ' 1 ' ' ' ' ' 1 I -4 H 1 Bancroft Ryerse Thorne X ' anstruni Sampson Armstrong Steibe Sutorius Lilley G. Johnson Chapman Oberg Fairbanks Crawford Venie Busch H.Johnson Glasser Lane Zimmerman Scholl Sherman Brown Ross Rome Kelley Rogers Jury Walto ART DEPARTMENT OFFICERS Katherine Kelley Lyra Tyra Gertrude Houser Ted Moyle Lida Jury President J ice President Secretary Treasurer Social CJiairmaii RUTH RAYMOND Chairman of Department GERTRUDE DUNCAN ROSS FACULTY LEAH MILLER HANLEY MRS. CHRTRUOE BARNES .MURIEL SMITH IRENE JOHNSON, Assistant JUNE SHAD, Assistant STUDENTS OF THE DEPARTMENT E. ARMSTRONG E. FAIRBANKS L. G. JURY M OBERG M SHIMIERS G. BANCROin " M V. FLETCHER K. KELLEY A. O ' BRIEN G. SMITH S. BECKER M FRANKENFIELD W KIELLAND E. O ' BRIEN M SMITH c. BERGHOLTZ D. M. GEORGE B. KIICK J- OLSON N. V. SMITH L. R. BIRD C. GILES D. KURTZMAN F. O ' MALLEY R. STEIBER, Mrs. J. W. BOOKTA S. K. GLASSER H. LaDOUX E. OVERLOCK L. SUTORIUS L. BROCK MRS. M. B. GRANT E. M. LANE H. PALMER H. SWANSON G. BROWN M. L. GROW P. LEAVITT H. PALM L. THORNE V. BUSCH H. HAGE A. LILLEY G. PEDERSON L. TOWNE A. CAIRNCROSS B. M. HATHAWAY D. LOOM IS E. RADUSCH L. TYRA E. M. CARTER G. HANSON F. LOVER IN M REED M. VANSTRUM M. CASHMAN F. G. HAVERSON M. LOWE M. RENNOE M VENIE V. CHAPMAN S. G. HAWE H. LUDNTG G. ROACH J. WALLEN P. CLEMETSON E. J. HAYhS K. LUTES A. ROGERS F. C. WALTON n. CONN C. HORM G. MAYNES R. ROME K. WARNEKE M. K. CORR H. HUTCHINSON M. McGKEGOR M RYAN O. WELLBERG G. S. CRAM K. JAGER H. L. MEEKER E. RYERSE E. M. WIGGERT D. CRANE E. E. JOHNSON A. E. MOOERS A. C. S. .MPSON A. WILSON R. CRAWFORD E. V. JOHNSON T. D. MOYLE J. v. SCHAD E. WILSON B. L. DARREL G. V. JOHNSON H. MUESSEL D. SCHOLL R. WILSON K. DOR IN H. JOHNSON D. C. NELSON E. SCHULTZ W WOOD F. DRINKWINE I. JOHNSON M. NELSON S. SHERMAi G. WOOLEN n. DUNNELL M E. JOHNSON F. NESS L. SHERM.nN A. ZELL A. E LT L. ZIMMERMAN BIB AND TUCKER OFFICERS Andrea ] IcKixnox Sallie Fextox Elizabeth Schold Gwendolyn Morris President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Class Societies Freshmaoi Girls Page 491 CAMPUS SOCIETIES OFFICERS Kathrvn Hammuxd President Hester McLean Vice President Olive Barrett Secretary Catherine Riggs Treasurer Class Societies Senior Girls Hajicek Hiemstra Werner Kindwall Rasmussen Power Clark X ' ewman Nachtrieb Leversee Zeleny Leonard Phelps Tuve Gupti Brownlee Childs Dacanay Egilsrud Childs Post Sellin Dimchevsky Mazer Pierce Cosandey Utschen Potter Yarugsky Thelander Maglaya Pierce Cederstrom Nilson Huang Fukushima Wall del Plaine Graham Carreon del Plaine Swanson Erikson Johnson Dingwall COSMOPOLITAN CLUB Estiiblisltcil at Miniicsotu, IQ14 OFFICERS Carlos W. i el Flai.ve Jennie Graham SzE Che Lin . J ' icc PRES. L. n. COFFMAX DR. HENRY ERIKSON DR. HAROLD LEO.VARD DR. C. H. BAILEY DR. G. E. CHILDS DEAN J. B. JOHNSTON DR. T. G. FRAYNE President Dr. Henky Erikson . Treasurer Helen Swwnson . . Secretary Presidents Jen. me FACULTY DR. H. .XACHTRIEB DEAN GUY S. FORD DR. H. E. LIPPMAN DR. W. F. G. SWANN DR. ABE PEPIXSKY DR. CARL SCHENKLKR CHIEX CHA B. A. ADLER GEO. BREKKE MRS. W. E. BROOKE SAM BERG J. W. BRO.XOX STANLEY H. JICEK LYDIA TOHXSOX JOSEF klXDWALL SZE CHE LIN ASSOCL TE MEMBERS M. RY BROWNLEE MISS F. M. POTTER DAVID HAUPT REV. S. O. READ LUCIENXE PETIT .MARY ROBERTSON GRADUATE MANUEL CARREOX GORDON FLACK JOSE DACAXAY C. V. DEL PLAINE MEMBERS 1922 JOHN NEWMAN WILLIAM SHALES JOSEPH SIEUX ANNA POST LYMAN POWELL ALFRED SCHWEPPE RAYMON BOWERS LESTER BERGFORD HAROLD CLARK HELEN EGILSRUD JENXIE GRAHAM GAYLE SHIREY 1923 ELIZ. BE1H LI .issistaiit Secretarv IWAO FUKUSHIMA MISS RUTH RAYMOND MRS. C. DEL PLAINE O. Z. ZELNER A. D. POWER H. ZANSTRA MISS A. MacXAUGHTON S. O. WERNER HARRY WILBERX ESTHER DIMSCHEN SKY ANDREW DIXGWALL ELEANOR CEDERSTROM JOSEPH UTCHEN JENNIE WALL " tee LUM WONG LESLIE ZELEXY THOMAS PHELPS HELEN SWANSON T. H. HUANG . GXES PIERCE CHARLES COSANDEY 1924 LOUIS POWELL k. SMUS RASMUSSEX 1925 WYBERN HIEMSTRA SVEX NILSON KARL LUXDEBERG ROSAMUND TUVE CELEDOXIO MAGLAYA HULDAH THELANDER CAMPUS SOCIETIES HISTORY OF THE COSMOPOLITAN CLUB .p-JHE .Minnesota Chapter of the Corda Fratres Association of Cosmopoli- t n?] tan Clubs is an active organization working for world peace and broth- riiai. ?, erhood by means of close association and friendship between college students of the ditYcrent nationalities. In December, 1920. the Minnesota Chapter was made Executive Chapter for the United States for 1921. Dr. Harold J. Leonard was elected national presi- dent ; Mrs. Frances Pierce, secretary, and Miss Lydia Johnson, treasurer. The " Corda Fratres Review, " the national organ of the Association was edited and published by this chapter from June to December, 1921. In December, 1921, the fifteenth national convention was held in Shevlin Hall. This convention directed the secretary to make application for membership in the Federation Internation- ale des Etudiantes, the European organization of students of all nationalities. Dr. Leonard was elected General Secretary of the Association, and was placed in charge of the campaign for $95,000 for a five-year budget fund. Besides these national activities, the Minnesota Chapter has carried out an interesting program of business, social, and educational meetings, staged the third annual " International Revue and Dance " in the Armory on April 15, 1921 ; published an edition of the " Minnesota Daily: " and conducted a Convocation meeting addressed by Professor A. E. Jenks. A speaker ' s bureau under the direction of Mrs. H. A. Erickson arranges for addresses by foreign students be- fore .American audiences. In 1922, the Chapter founded a Loan Fund for Foreign Students, donat- ing $200 to the University for that purpose. It also gave $200 to the fund for European Student Relief. One-half the net proceeds from the fourth annual International Revue and Dance, .April 29, have been pledged to the Loan Fund for Foreign Students. The membership of the club is composed of the foreigners who come to us for education and of the finest American students and faculty members. The membership is restricted to not more than fifty per cent Americans and not more than fiftv per cent women. In this way, a representative group is maintained with ideal opportunities for international friendships. At present the chapter represents nineteen nationalities, and has alumni members in every continent and in almost every country of the world. It is the hope of this club to include in its membership every internationally minded person on the University campus and to hasten the general acceptance of its motto, " Above all nations is humanity. " Page 49S CAMPUS SOCIETIES ■ pm i i B 1 L 1 [ ' ? ty l _W l M y L 9 If W m i y M i Hi r fl H K ' M i r uiSr l i p HI rr HE 1 B I|iJ Landif Buhan Ileras Torres Coburn Rice Rojas Gullixson Stark Anderson Bezek Keating Gould Jenkins Carreon Rice Arntson Dickson Johnson Kritzer Schunk Canfield Herrick Styer EL CENTRO ESPANOL OFFICERS Russell J. Schunk Lucy Canfield Edwin E. Dickson John C. Styer President Vice President Seeretary Treasurer X. F. COIiURX FACULTY A. HERAS A. TORRES-RIOSECO MEMBERS ENALYa ARNTSON HERBERT J. BENSON PETER BEZEK RICHARD BOHAN HELEN BOYLE MARGARET BYRNES LUCY CANFIELD MANUEL CARREON MILDRED DAVIES EDWIN DICKSON MARJORIE GOULD •ERNON GOSSLER MER ' EL GULLIXSON MILDRED ARNOLD PAUL ANDERSON FRED CORNWRIGHT BEATRICE BJELDANES HERETTA HERRIMAN R. HAMILTt). LUCILLE HERRKK NORMAN HOLDON DOROTHY HUNTER CLIFFORD JENKINS EX ' ELYN M. JOHNSON CATHERINE KAHULA JOSEPHINE KEATING EDITti KRITZER R. LANDIS CECIL MALMGREN DELLA RICE ALFRED RICE PLEDGES GERTRUDE JOHNSON HAZEL MARTIN ROMAXA KEOGAN DEXXIS RICITARnSOX WALTER RICE XUMERIANO ROJAS LOUISE ROEMER SUZAXXE PARKER RUSSELL SCHUNK ROSA SEELEMAN CLAREXCE STARK DORIS STORER JOHN STYER ELVIRA THORSTIENSON MARGARET TUPPER GEORGE WOLl-E TAV X ' lLLA IIELEX SICIELOM LEONA O ' BRIEN JOHX THOMPSON DOROTHY SWANSOX HOWARD UXGER A J$li Hodgson Lundell Wigham Blake Stark Xelson Carlson Davenport Clarke Strait Overley Rian Litcnfield Strong Hutchinson Styles Soderquist Savage GREEK CLUB OFFICERS Harold Soderquist President Florence Styles WicKLiFFE Litchfield Edwin Rian Vice President Secretary Treasurer FACULTY JOHN CORRIN HUTCHINSOX CHARLES ALBERT SAVAGE PROFESSOR EMERITUS DOROTHY B. STRONG AI.TA IIAVNES CHARLES DOOLITTLE GRADUATE ANNA HEILMAIER MEMBERS 1922 HERBERT CARLSON FLORENCE NIPPERT ESTHER OVERBY LAWRENCE SJOLINDER CHESTER STRAIT FLORENC E STYLES E ERETT BLAKE WICKLIFFE LITCHFIELD LINNETTE NELSON HAROLD SODERQUIST CLARENCE STARK WILMA WIGHAM KATHRYN CLARKE GLADYS DAVENPORT WALTER HODGSON MABEL LARSON WILLIAM LUNDELL EDWIN RIAN MARION SCHULER ERNEST CARLSON Page 497 O ' Brien Graham Kraus Bracher Robinson Willner Erickson Boethne Lamb Shemarry Eierman Farrish Eberhardt Casey Swedenberg Hokanson Kruger Hall Johnson Guertin Cohen Landis Affleck Jackson Harpman Rogers Brewer Meyers HESTIAN CLUB OFFICERS Carmen Harpman Gladys Affleck Ella Jackson Florence Cohen Dean Jessie S. Ladd Jennie Graham President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Sponsor l ' . S. G. A. Advisor MEMBERS MILDRED BEAGLE HARRIET bracher MARIE HIMCKEK 1922 ELLA JACKSON PHILLIS KRAUS ANNE NELSON MATHILDA HOKANSON CYNTHIA PANKOW EUNICE WILLNER DOROTHY CORBETT LUCILLE EDWARDS JENNIE GRAHAM CARMEN HARPMAN 1923 DULCIE KEES NELLIE KIVLEY RUBY KUENZLI ALICE SMITH CYDELL SWENSON FLORENCE EBERHARDT GERTRUDE MARKUSEN FLORENCE THOMPSON LUELLA TRESSMAN GLADYS AFFLECK IDA BREWER ESTHER EVANS GLADYS FARASON CHARLOTTE FARRISH MARGRETHA FRIESE ELSIE GADBOIS RUTH ERICKSON EDNA BISHOP VERNA BOEHNE 1924 MAUDE GERNES ESTHER KROOG OLIVE KRUGER MARIAN LADNER VIRGINIA LANDIN LEONA O ' BRIEN 1925 ALLISON HALL SARAH LAMB MARY SHEMARRY DORA ROBINSON LUCILLE ROGERS JESSIE GUERTIN EVELYN M. JOHNSON ELIZABETH PETERSON MARGARET STARKEY CHARLOTTE YOUNG JULIA PAJARI MARGUERITE SWEDENBERG FRANCES DRINKWINE Page 499 I H H ? r P P H PfS Hp f Y I ' B ' - F- i I Ib h B 4 l H 1 ' 1 iJ ftjiil ft ' H B P K T 95 Rlr HII K i ' I H K l ' - ' ' ft. JV ' i I i jP ' HI K " f lB K ' l K. " iS B K M ■v. i ' xJK • fl E nPHiP 1 KBB r " HH P ' B b H HL Wiiik J 1 ' ' sal L " ' - rlB ' " F " ' I Bi B ' 1 ' " ▼ ■ mSb liB ' . B k " J H y i ' HjE 1- A Ivy f B - J .: iiji |. J H B ' i Pr IIHH I B i i SfflLimjB Axilrod Ravitch Rabmuvitz Kregal Rosenbloom Friedman Herman Halpern Rosenthal Fineman Friedman Goldman Rabinoff Papermaster Fineman Mirviss Shapiro Shapiro Oreck Halpern Friedman Lenske MENORAH SOCIETY AIarvix Oreck Laura Gonick Saul Halpern Bessie Shapiro Edyth Lasky OFFICERS President Vice President Treasurer Corres[ onding Secretary Recording Secretary DR. VIRGIL SCHWARTZ DR. TOM ZrSKIN DR. OSCAR COOPERMAN DR. SAM VEIS L N ELI ROSENBLOOM LOUISE FINEMAN HAROLD MIRVISS MORSE RABINOVITZ EDYTH LASKY ARNOLD AXILROD GERALD FRIEDMAN FRANCIS HALPERN JESSIE RAVITCH HARRY KAPLAN I. D. FINKELSTEIN ROSE HERMAN MINNIE FINEMAN FACULTY DR. SOL FINEMAN DR. D. E. ZISKIN E. B. FELDMAN MEMBERS 1922 SAM DR. CHARLES HYMES MISS VETT. GOLDSTEIN MISS HARRIET GOLDSTEIN ABE PEPIXSKY BESSIE SHAPIRO ABE FIGEN MOSE WAIN SAM RAVITCH HARRY KREGAL A. ROSENBLEET ISADORE FRIEDMAN ALEX PAPERMASTER ETTA SCHWAM FLORENCE COITEN MIRIAM CALMKNSOX FRANK MARIE SCHWARTZ 1923 MORSE WOLFE I. AURA GONICK 1924 ETHEL LURIE LUCILLE LE ' IN SAUL HALPERN MAR IN ORECK REUBEN LENSKK .MAX SHAPIRO JOE NATHANSON ANN CHERNISS SERENE HARRIS JOSEPH UTCHIN DAVID GOLDSTEIN ZALIE LEVINE THEO. GOLDMAN BENA FARSHT HARRY GINSBERG JOE MILAVETZ GEO. WOLFE IIKNRV ABRAMS 1925 ROSE RABINOFF REBECCA RABINOFF THEO. BEARMAN BERTH. FRIEDMAN BEATRICE ROSENTHAL SAM GOLDMAN JONAS SCHWARTZ CAMPUS SOCIETIES I ■■= ift lrinirTTTTriin-» r rrrfli ==== = = == v 1 PH ■ n hMm P 1 1 S fe " W " ■ f 1 Lw r B H H I MINNESOTA DAMPS Founded at Harvard University, iSg6 ; Established at Minnesota, I915 No. of Chapters, 12 OFFICERS -Mrs. a. W. Henry . Presidctit Mrs. J. W. Gruner .... . V ice President Mrs. B. C. Ford .... . Secretary Mrs. G. M. Schwartz Secrci ' ary Pro tern ) Mrs. ' . R. Wertz .... Treasurer HONORARY ADVISORS MRS. R. C. ASHEV .MRS. R. W. TH. TCHER MRS. W. MOORE ll MRS. E. M. FREEM. N MRS. J. F. EBERSOLE MRS. M. J. VAN WAGENEN ' 1 .MRS. J. B. JOHNSTON MRS. " c. M. TACKSON MRS. W. R. VANCE MRS. E. P. LYON MRS. H. H. KII.DEE MRS. R. M. WEST rRS. A. 1 B. WHITE MRS. J. S. YOUNG FACULTY ADVISORS MRS. C. H. ECKLES MRS. F. F. GROUT MRS. .M. E. HAGGERTY MRS. G. S. FORD MRS. G. D. SHEPARDSON MRS. J. C. LITZENBERG MRS. L. F. MILLER MRS. R. A. ULVESTAD lllll ACTIVE MEMBERS .MRS. C. M. ALDOUS MRS. D. I). HAWLEV MKS. I-. J. SACKETT MRS. F. S. ALLISON MRS. A. W. HENRY MRS. L. D. SAR ' ELA MRS. GLEX ANDERSON MRS. E. A. HEWITT MRS. 0. S. SCHEBLOOM MRS. A. E. BALDWIN DR. JESSIE P. JANJIGIAN MRS. G. M. SCHWARTZ MRS. H. H. BARBER MRS. H. H. JENSEN MRS. J. L. SEAL MRS. .T. H. BEAUMONT .MRS. o. L. KLINE MRS. E. C. SELKE MRS. M. C. BERKLEY MRS. F. J. KUCERA MRS. R. C. SHAW MR.S. H. C. BERTELSON MRS. C. A. LAUGHIN MRS. T. P. SHELTON MRS. L. A. BOETTIGER MRS. J. G. LEACH MRS. P. SHILONSKY MRS. J. W. BCCHTA MRS. L. A. BOETTIGER MRS. S. B. SOLHAUG MRS. D. S. CUMMINGS MRS. L. E. McFARLANE MRS. G. C. STAEHLE MRS. F. H. UICK.M. N MRS. W. V. McGILVRA MRS. J. STEELE MRS. 1-. J. nOBRO ' OLNY MRS. C. A. McKINLAY MRS. F. H. STEINMETZ MRS. W . A. FAUGEN MRS. U. H. MERRILL MRS. C. A. STEWART .MRS. B. C. FORD MRS. P. L. MILLER MRS. C. D. STEWART MRS. L. V. FRANCE MRS. R. G. MONTGOMERY MRS. C. P. STONE MRS. E. F. FREY.MILLER MRS. L. E. MUSBURGER MRS. T. STRUDWICK MRS. L. F. GAREV MRS. A. E. NELSON MRS. E. J. SULLIVAN MRS. H. C. GILBERT MRS. N. C. PERVIER MRS. W. D. TOEPKE Mks. R. G. GREEN MRS. D. H. PIERCE MRS. G. F. VARNER MRS. i-. GRIFFEE MRS. G. A. POND MRS. W. P. -OX LEVERNE MRS. .T. W. GRUNER MRS. F. L. ROBERTS MRS. V. R. WERTZ MRS. T. W. GULLICKSON MRS. E. ROWLES MRS. W. L WITTE MRS. C. C. HANNA MRS. G. A. LUNDQUIST MRS. ........ 1 Page jar •• " S. NORTH DAKOTA CLUB OFFICERS R. G. Manlv . Leota Hendershott Esther Staley Saul IIai.pern President J ' icc President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS IVOR AASER VICTOR ABBOTT LOUIS ALLEN AARON ARENSON WILMA ARNOLD OLIVER AAS MILTON BERG MARQUERITE BERTSCH CHARLES BLUMER ELEANOR BOHNSACK LEON BROWN DONALD BRUNNER DOROTHY CASTLE RAYMOND CLARK ARTHUR CLURE KENNETH COLE CHARLOTTE COLE EDMUND COPELAND ELLEN COVELL LESLIE DUNCAN ELIZABETH EASTLING SADIE FISHER L RIE FLATH ETHEL FORBES CHANDLER FORMAN IXGOLF FITSWOLD LEOTA HENDERSHOTT CHARLES HERBISON LAWRENCE HILL SAUL HALPERN ILORENCE HOMAN JAMES JOHNSON JAMES KELLY JOHN KELLY ROBERT KIRTLAND LEONARD LANGER PAUL LIEN ANDREW LIND IG CORA LUNDE LAWTON McDonald ROBERT McPHAIL FRED MAIDES ROBERT MANLY LYLE MARTIN RALPH MATHISEN RUTH MORE ITARLOW NEDRUD GRANT NIERLING LEON O ' BRIEN HANNAH OLSEN MILDRED PAULSON MILDRED PERKINS OLIVER PERRY WER A PETRICH FLORENCE PHIPPS WH.LIAM REPPET MILTON RYGH GLADYS ROACH CLARICE SIMPSON EDDIE SLINDE ESTHER STALEY MILTON THOMPSON JAMES WENRICH T.EVON WEST HARRIET WINTERER ELEANOR GUSTAVISON Jocson Roque Aguilar F. Rojas Velasco G. Timario Carreon Paraico E. Maglaya T. Timario Orpilla Galvez Mangaser L. Dacanay Carpio J. Dacanay N. Rojas C. Maglaya Fernandez PHILIPPINESOTANS Founded at Minnesota, 1921 OFFICERS FIRST TERM Jose Q. Dacanay ViCTORio D. Carpio Celedonio R. Maglaya Numeriano Rojas Professor A. E. Jenks President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Advisor HONORARY MEMBERS prof, and MRS. H. A. ERICKSON PROF. AND MRS. A. E. JEXKS MRS. M. PROF. AND MRS. O. M. LELAND PROF. AND MRS. E. E. NICHOLSON FRANCES PIERCE ASSOCIATE MEMBERS FILOME.vA ALWAY LAZELLE ALWAY MARGARET ANDERSON OLIVE C. BOLTZ CATHERINE F. COFFMAN DOROTHY P. GOODALE C. E. HENDRICKSON SOPHIE HOLZHEID HELEN L. JACKSON M. AGNES PIERCE NORMAN J. WALL PERFECTO BIASON WILLIAM M. COFFMAN FLOYD E. ELLER RUFUS E. FRITZ ACTIVE MEMBERS MAMERTO AGUILAR MARIANO S. BAMBALAN MANUEL L. CARREON VICTORIO D. CARPIO SERVILLANO CASTILLO JOSE Q. DACANAY LINO P. DACANAY PRIMO E. FERNANDEZ FLIGIO C. MAGLAYA GASPAR MANGASER PEDRO ORPILLA ALEJANDRO PARAICO FAUSTINO J. ROJAS MARGARET M. JACKSON LYLE W. R. JACKSON JOAQUIN JOCSON GILBERT M. MEARS GLEN E. RANSOM MARGUERITE ROBINSON ABELARDO B. RUNEZ SIXTO F. RUNEZ CELEDONIO R. MAGLAYA NUMERL NO ROJAS NICANOR C. RUELOS GAUDENCIO TIMARIO TEODORO E. TIMARIO PEDRO T. VELASCO GREGORIO VERSOZA Page S03 PHYSICAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Katiiryx ] 1orse President Gladys Woods J ' ice President Faye Farmer Secretary Mildred Woods .... Fresh. Rel resentatize Dr. Norris and Miss Rockwood Faculty Representatives FACULTY dr. j. anna norris miss gertrudk baker dr. a. ii. tolg miss crace rockwood illSS may KISSOCK miss GERTRUDE LYON miss VALERIA LADD MISS HENRIETTA BROWMXG MRS. GERTRDUE SHILL CRAM MEMBERS 1922 DR. XORRIS LOUISE 1•T E L N MERCEDES XELSON MISS rockwood myrtle HIXOERjrAX KATHRVX MORSE LILLIAN ANDERSON E ELYX MOORE XEXW OSBECK SYL L ANDERSON HELEN XELSOX CATHERINE RiGGS LEONORE .ANDERSEN iLXRGARET SUTHERLAND 1923 FILOMEN.A . L V. Y . L RL X DAN ' IS .lOUAXXA KUHARSKV CLARA BERG E.AYE EARMEK AXNE STUDNICKA ELSE BOCKSTRUCK FRANCES FORD MARY TIERXEY HAZEL CASSERLV PEARL HERROX AGNES THORSOX HELEX HOLT 1924 . RLINE AHREXS I.l ' ELL.X MEYERS W LMI ' RED XUMBERS RUTH CAMPBELL DOROTHE. MICHEL ArABKL OTSE.V RUTH FIGGE ELLEN MOSB. EK RUTH PALMEK MILDRED HAMMER ET.SIE MOTT ART A TAiLOR DOROTHY ' McCarthy gi. aii s woods 1925 DEBOR.A DU ' . L . n ' KI LIC IIOr.LOW.VY LENORA OF.SON HELEN FISHER LORETIA LEARV LOIS O ' .ME.XRA WILLIMINE IIAUETER LL ' CU.E ilcCULLOL ' GH CECILE SANSING MINNIE FINEMAN I.ORETTA McKEXXA MH.DRED WOODS HULDA HALVORSON FLORENCE MULLIN Page st 4 PINAFORE OFFICERS Leonard Andrist President Clare Llger Vice President Jeax Archibald Secretary Catherine Clearv Treasurer Class Societies Sophomore Girls Page SOS 2: JL , ;:ar CAMPUS SOCIETIES Whit well Langtry Forbes Sullivan Herman Knopp Drenckhahn Nail Tupper POTS ' N PANS MEMBERS VIVIAN DRENCKHAHN ETHEL FORBES 1922 GERTRUDE HERMAN MERAB TUPPER DOROTHY SULLIVAN EDITH KNOPP 1923 BERNICE LANGTRY MAURINE NALL RUTH WHITWELL 1924 LAURENE JOHNSON 1925 MARVBELLE BROWN Home Economics Girls Graham Fr-iser Murray Lyon Ainsworth Hurd Xebelthau Howard SKIN AND BONES FOUNDERS " ERXA H. BOYLE ELOISE W. CARLETOX DOXNA DAVIS MAE M. GATES MARION T. KING RUTH E. LA.VSIXG ALICE McCOY LOUISE L. MITCHEL HEXRIETTA P. SHEARER MARGARET E. WOOD ACTIVE MEMBERS RUTH AIXSWORTH CAROLINE ERASER ELIZABETH GRAHAM ELLA G. HAVERSOX HAZEL HOWARD JOSEPHIXE HURD MARY LOUISE LYON VIRGINIA MURRAY HELEN NEBELTHAU KATHERINE ZIRKELBACH Junior-Senior Honorary Girls Page S07 Page 50S pmc SH. L-, jCarf»T CAMPUS SOCIETIES S E ■ • " v f SOUTH DAKOTA CLUB Founded at Miinicsota, Nov. i8, ip i No. of Chapters, i OFFICERS Lewis C. Turner President Clark O. Evans Vice President Dorothy Gillmor Treasurer Eloise L. Savage Secretary MEMBERS 1922 HJALMER a. DAHL GLADYS GALLET RUSSEL H. EWINX. FRANCES MASON 1923 CLARK BURDETTE SEXERIN G. KLEVEN CICELY McBRIDE KATHERIXE G. CLAYTON IRENE LAMBERTUS EDWARD NOTESTEIN L. T. CHRISTIANSON AUBREY C. LEONARD PAULINE POOL HERBERT FISH OTTO LENZ ELOISE L. SAVAGE WAYNE L FEENEY O. R. LEEN RACHEL STEIBER DOROTHY C. GILLMOR FERN McMURTRY EDWARD V HAWKINS 1924 VERN F. PAULSON LEWIS C. TURNER MARTHA ACKERMAN NORMA M. RAPP JOHN W. WAGNER ROBERT BAKER RUTH E. SHOWERS DEWEY WRIGHT LESLIE B. COLFIX HENRY C. STEPH ANSON R. H. WENSBERG HERBERT F. HOESE HARRY L. SEVERSON L C. APPLEMAN NEIL G. HERMAN H. S. SCHOLES ELENORA ANDERSON JOSEPH R, LENZ HARTZELL C. MILLS E. S. CONNELL 1925 CHAS. H. HINMAN LEROY D. WOLFF CLARK O. EVANS RUDOLPH MUELLER HORACE DeLIEN MARGUERITE FARVER EVELYN McILLVAINE CARROL A. ARMSTRONG RAYMOND GROSS BENIAMIN A. STARK D. X. CHRISTIANSON FRANKLIN R. HYDE W. W. TURNER RAYMOND JOLIN CAMPUS SOCIETIES Ernst Sarver Sneed Townes Hartkemeier Howard Evans Jury Townes Walters Sutherland Hair Vaughn Simmons Sanders Catron SOUTHERNERS CLUB OFFICERS LiDA Jury President Ruth Sanders I ' ice President Catherine Townes Secretary Anna Vaughn Treasurer FACULTY PR. HARRY CANXOX P. H. BRIXTON " BEXJ. McCLURE 11. BARKER DR. M. L. SNEED M. RG. RI:t : IUMF0RD DR. FOSTER GRADUATE STUDENTS W. H. BROWX. JR. R. D. EVAXS R. C. THO.MAS R. C. ERXST W. C. HARTKEMEIER V. C WERNER C. A. SARVER MEMBERS 1922 BERXARD BI.AKEY I.ENORE COXG MARGARET Sl ' THERLAXD P B. HAIR 1923 I. R. SIMMOXS AXXA V. UGHX 1924 H. S. CATROX LIDA JURY WM. TOWXES FRANK FREXGER J. C. .MORRILL T. A. WALTERS MARY HOWARD G. H. PIGATT ROLAND WHITNEY RUTH SAXDERS 1925 DYREL KIRK CATHERIXE TOWXES ' l mM i ' ii p». 4t •■a « TAM O ' SHANTER OFFICERS ExELVN Martin President Mary Gillex Vice President Grace Cotton Secretary Berxice Glancv Treasurer Class Societies Junior Girls ■rt«=:=»:: i.g -I, i iw C3rf37 Page 513 Ca c James Wc-bli Kainc Darrell Martmeau : Carle Tuttle Graham Tollefson Adamson Taney Cleveland McKay Wilson Beard Bohnen McLaury Claydon Clarke Sanford Williamson Brase Bohan Zeugh TAU UPSILON KAPPA Founded at Minnesota, 1921 OFFICERS George F. Williamson Robert Brose Robert Clarke Teal Sanford f ' c President ■-President Secretary Treasurer FRATERXITIES REPRESENTED. ALPHA DELTA PHI ROBERT CLARKE DONALD CLEX ' ELAND STUART WILSOX ALPHA TAU OAIEGA ROMAN BOHNEN XORRIS DARRELL JOHN McLAURY BETA THETA PI JIIHX HOLT THEODORE MILLS TEAL SAXFORD CHI PSI EDWARD ALLEN WARREN ZEUGH PHI KAPPA PSI LOUIS ALTFILLISCH TAMES BOHAN DELTA KAPPA EPSILOX WILLIAM GRAHAM CLIFFORD TANEY GEORGE WILLIAMSON DELTA TAU DELTA HERBERT McKAY PHI DELTA THETA ELLIOT GRIFFITH CLARENCE TUTTLE PHI KAPPA SIGAIA TERRY CASE DONALD TOLLEFSON MARSHALL WEBB PSI UPSILON DONALD CLAYDON TOHN DOBNER DOUGLAS CLAYDON SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON EDWIN ADAMSON DONALD BEARD SIGMA CHI ROBERT BROSE EARLE MARTINEAU HOWARD STRANGE THETA DELTA CHI DON DeCARLE BEAUPRE ELDRIDGE T. THALRUS KAINE HERBERT McKAY Interfraternity ffi CAMPUS SOCIETIES OFFICERS Alfred Partridge President Merritt Macdonald Secretary Allan Odell Treasurer WiLLLXM Fox Social Secretarx CAMPUS SOCIETIES Archibald Figge Mursc Nl ' Isoii Baldwin Osbeck Leah - Anderson Schuler Cross Riggs Piper Bartel Herron Sweatt Haines Jones Krueger Ahvay Taylor Marquis Farmer Dr. Norris George Mosbach Larson Howard Hinderman TRAILERS OFFICERS Harriet George Lucille Larson Ellen Mosback Myrtle Hinderman Fave Farmer President Vice President Corresponding Secretary Recording Seercturv Treasurer DEAN JESSIE S. LADD DR. J. ANNA NORRIS MAY S. KISSOCK FACULTY grace rockwood gertrude baker -aleria ladd gertrude schill crane MEMBERS GERTRUDE LYON HENRIETTA BROWNING JENNIE HAWKINS 1922 LEONORE ALWAY ERONICA KRUEG LEONORA ANDERSON DOROTHY LEAHY LILLIAN ANDERSON- KATIIRYX MORSE HELEN HAINES HELEN XELSOX MYRTLE HINDERMAN NEX ' A OSBECK 1923 ELSIE BOCKSTRUCK HARRIET GE(.)RGE FAYE EARMER PEARL IIERRON ROMOXA KOEGAN 1924 JEAN ARCHIBALD MARY HOWARD HELEN BALDWIN AGNES JONES ALICE BARTEL LL ' CILE LARSON HELEN CROSS ELLEN MOSBACH RUTH FIGGE MABLE PROTHERS CATHERINE RIGGS MILDRED SCHULER BETTY SULLIVAN MERAB TUPPER ANITA MARQUIS HELEN SWEATT ARLYNNE OSTROM ELEANOR PIPER HESTER SONDERGAARD MARTHA TAYLOR GLADYS WOODS Page SI5 Miller Burlingame Aas Herberger Marion Berg Gambill Buck Ryerse Mortland Sersen Barker Stevens Estabrook Kuhlman Mears Sutherland Miller Swensrud Peckham Bezoier Lyman Hedlund TWENTY-THREE CLUB OFFICERS RciKEKT Bezoier DwiGHT P. Lyman SiUNEV A. SWEXSRUD President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS OLIX ' ER AAS HOWARD BARKER MILTON BERG ROBERT BEZOIER ROMAN BOHNEN ROBERT BURLINGAME JUNE BUCK THEODORE ESTABROOK ROV G. FRANK ROBERT GAMBILL WM. GRAHAM WELLS GRAY LeROY GRETTUM HAROLD HERBERGER ERNEST HEDLUXD RUDOLPH KUHLMAN DWIGHT LYMAN 1-RAXCIS MARION GILBERT MEARS LLOYD MILLER VERNON X. MILLER JOHN K. MORTLAND HENRY C. X[LES HAROLD PECKHAM THOMAS PHELPS -ANCE PIDGEON NORMAN RONEY DORANCE RYERSE EARL SCHMIDT CHARLES SERSEN GRANT STEVENS RICHARD SULLIVAN SAM SUTHERLAND SIDNEY SWENSRUD PAUL SWANSON ELMER WAHLEERG Peterson Dworshak " Wood Sevey Patton Baker Jones Zeidler Westemian Clothier Ruckma n Sloss Anderson MacLennan Hooper Miller Bostwick Smalley Rome John Jones Dobbs Tousley Pilney Elmer Jones Forman Coffman Hayes TWENTY-FOUR CLUB OFFICERS Eluiek Jones Fred Grose W. Chandler Forman William Coffman President J ' iee President Seeretary Treasurer SHERMAN ANDERSON HAROLD BAKER RAV BARTHOLDI DONALD BOSTWICK ARXE BRUHEIM ROBERT BURNS RAV BUSCH ELTON CLOTHIER WILLIAM COFFMAN ROLLA CROWELL GEORGE DWORSHAK W. CHANDLER FORMAN LOUIS GREENE FRED GROSE JUSTIN HAYES MEMBERS STE ' E HOOPER ROBERT HOR.-iWTLL CLIFFORD JOHNSON BARNARD JONES ELMER JONES JOHN JONES WALTER KENDALL LLOVD KNON DON MacLENNOX JOHN MAGAW ALEX MILLER NEIL : IORTOX CARROL PATTON MERLE PETERSON john pilnev leoxari) philiiower richardsox rome j. ward ruckman jerry se ev clarice simpson arthur saxzexbach reuben skog allan sl(j.-.s jack g. smalley paul thur albi-:rt s. tousley HAROLD WESTERMAX JAMES WOOD HOWAKD ZKIDLER ■■ ■■ ■ « J l k " JI L ft Eckles Howe Canfield Grathwol Colby Crosby Mc Creen, ' Chesebrough Mandaville La Voi Williams Rathbun WING AND BOW OFFICERS Delmar La ' oi Earl Stoxer H. S. Chesebrocgh Graham Maxdexille President J ' ICC President Secretary Treasurer FACULTY CHESTER D. DAHLIC nEL:iIAK I.aVOI GRAHAM MAXnE ' lLLE ROI.AXI) WHITNEY THOMAS H. CAXFIELD FREn OSTER EARL T. L RTL ■EAU ERXOX VILLL MS MEMBERS 1922 EARL STONER 1923 OTIS McCREERY WILLIAM COLBY 1924 LEWIS F. CROSBY HARLOW BIERMAN CHARLES ECKLES HERBERT S. CHESEBROUGH HOMER RATHBUN DOUGLAS McCULLOUGH DOUGLAS McGREGGOR LESLIE BUCK JERRY MASON JUNIOR ALBUM Oliver S. Aas . , Valley City, N. Dak. Academic Phi Kaupa Psi; Varsity Kootball, ' 21; Captain Elect Football, 1922: Captain Freshman Foot- ball, 1920: President Tunior Academic Class; ' 23 Chib; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; North Da- kota Club; Cosmopolitan Club; Junior Ball Committee: Lutheran Association. Arnf. Aasi.and Minneapolis Engineering Almo G. Abell . . IMinneapolis Agricultiii-e Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; National Dairy Products Judging Team. ' 21. Sidney H. Acker Engineering Track Team 2; A. S. M. E. i, I, 2, 3. Minneapolis A. E. S. Mantorville John W. Adams Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Siiuare and Compass Club 2, 3; Live Stock Club 2, 3; A. B. C. Club 2, 3; Carleton College i. Ruth Adsem .... Minneapolis Home Economics H. E. A.; V. S. G. A.; Y. V. C. A. Carl J. Acrell Dentistry Psi Omega; Track Team 2, 3. Ralph J. Ahlstrom Education Superior, Wis. Minneapolis A. Rosalind . ldes ... St. Paul Pharmacy Spatula Club, president: Wulling Club. le- norah Society. Clifford E. Alexander Medicine Gertrude Edna Allen Home Economics Minneapolis Minneapolis Phi Upsilon Omicron; Y. W. C. . . Cabinet 3; H. E. A. Council 2. 3; W. S. G. A. Big Sister; Farm Review 2, 3; Daily Board of Publishers. Marion .■ llen . . Cleveland, Minn. S. L. A. Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A. i, 2, 3; W. S. G, A. I. 2, 3; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Tarn O ' Shanter; Big Sisters 3. Page 520 Carl E. Anderson . . Hartford, S. D, Medicine Plii Kilo Sisnia President: Sweunis; Lntllerar Students ' Ass ' n; Inter-fralernity hasketliall C. Gkokge Anderson Agriculture Agronomy Club 3; Livestock C ' luli _■, ,; ; Agri- cultural Boosters ' Club i. 2. 3; ecy.- ' i " reas. 3; V. M. C. A.; .Vthenian Liteiary -Society 2. 3- Herman R. Anderson S. L. A. Sopli . I ' re-Meilie President 3; All Sopbomore Council 3. Joseph INK Scndean 5. L. A Leslie L. Anderson . . Minneapolis Laiv Sigma Alpha Epsilon. LoRAiNE Anderson . . Minneapolis Dental Hygiene Violet Anderson S: L. A. Page 511 Page s 3 ? iU Page 5- ' 4 Mf.I.AXIF. BELAXaiCR Educcition W. S. ( ' .. A. SiDN ' EY Belt 5. L. A. Duluth Delano St. Paul May.me Bender .... ISdiicalion . lpha Oniicron Pi; Aquatic League; Sec ' y 3; W. S. G. A.; Big Sisters: Y. W. C. A.; Le Cercle Francais; W. A. A. Baseball j. Irene Dl- L. c .... Minneapolis S. L. A. Sigma Kappa; Players: Paint and Patches. H. MiLTox Berg . . . Fargo, X. D. Medicine Plu Clii; ' 2j Chih; North Dakota Club. Swan P. Berg JMinneota Engineering Chi -Sifznia Tau. E.STHER Bergenow . . Minneapolis Educiitioii Lester Bergford . . Eau Claire, Wis. Engineering Phi Sigma Kappa: Sigma Delta Chi: . ero Club; Cosmopolitan Club; Techno-Log Alum- ni Editor 2, Associate Editor 3, Managing ICditor 3. Earl G. Bergh Halstad business Delta Chi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Ui)per Classman ' s . ssociation Sec ' y 3; Commerce Club President 3; Ski-U-Mah Circulating Manager 3; Gopher Board of Publishers, School of Business Council. Hazel BERGLUNn .... Cloquet S. L. A. . V. C. A. 2. 3: W. S. G. A. 3; Kappa Phi. Grant C. Bergsland . . . Red Wing Engineering Theta Tan: A. S. M. E. 2, 3; A. i;. S. i, 2, 3 ; ' arsity Basketball 3. Rachel Bern. ;tein St. Paul 5. L. A. Page 526 Olive Bultz Red Wing Education Latin Club i; W. S. (1. A.; Minerva J, 3; Mathematics Club 3: Kai i)a l hi; Associate Member Philippincsotans. ArTIIUU BdKAK . Tun Harbors Business Beta Gamma Sigma; Commerce Club; ' . M. C. A.; Students Baptist Union. EsTHKR K. BoRGMAN . . . Sauk Centre Home Economics Phi Upsilon Omicron; Xlhenian Literarv; G. G. Club; V. W. C. A.; Big Sister; V. S. G. A.; Students ' Catholic Ass ' n; H. E. A.; University Symphony C ' rchestra, i. Margaret Borum . . . Barron, Wis. Home Economics Alpha Omicron Pi; W. S. G. A.; Big Sister; V. V. C. A.; Capt. Gopher Team; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Tam o ' Shanter; Junior Rep. H. E. A.; Vice President Junior Ball Ass ' n; Gopher Staff. Ross D. BosTwicK . . Hollyard, Wash. Chemistry Elmer O. Bothun S. L. A. Lutheran Ass ' n. Lanesboro Otto T. Bouquet .... Caledonia Engineering K. of C; A. I. E. E.; E. S. A.; S. C. A. Helen Boyle .... Minneapolis 5. L. A. Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Tam O ' Shanter; Big Sister. Paul Brabec Perham i ' . L. A. Phi Gamma Delta; Pi .Alpha; Track; (ionlier Art Staff. Harry A. Brandt S. L. A. Fargo College i, 2. H. Hugh Brasie Dentistry FERiiiNANn J. Brimeyer Joel, Wis St. Paul Slayton E ngineering Duluth Farmington E. S. Minneapolis Edwin G. Brinkman . . Zumbrota Agriculture Alpha Gammn Rlio: Live Stock CKil); A. B. C. Club; Agronomy CUlli. Greta Brixton . . Redwood Falls Agrii ' ullure C. Eveline Brohkrick . . linncapolis S. L. A. Kappa Delta ; Students ' Catholic Ass ' n i, 2, 3; S. C. A. Board 1, 2. 3; Theta Sigma Phi; Scribblers ' Club 2, 3; Vice President 3; Win- ning Daily Drive Team 3; Le Cercle Francais 2, 3; Daily Reporter 2; W. S. G. A.; Tarn o ' Shanter; 1923 Gopher Staff. Adolph F. Broman Business Commerce Club i. 2, 3: V. M. C. A.; Offi- cer ' s Club 2 ; Forum 3 : International Rela- tions Club 3. Edward V. Brossard Engi}ieeri)ig Clii Si.cma Tau; A. S. M. F. : A. Portia I. Brothers Law Spanish Club i; Clioir i; Glee Club 2; Busi- ness Manager 3 ; Big Sister 3 ; 1923 Gopher Board. John N. Brawlev ... St. Paul Mines Psi Upsilon. Bex O. Browx .... Canada AgricKilttre Alpha Gamma Uho; ' arsitv Wrestling 2, i ; A. E. C: Livestock Club i, 2. 3; Y. M. C. A. Florence Margaret Brown . St. Paul S. L. A. Theta Sigma Plii; Kappa Ulio; Scribblers 2, 3; S. C. A-: Daily Reporter; W. S. G. A.; Big Sister; Tarn o ' Shaiiter. Ro rAx A. BoHXEN ... St. Paul .S " . L. A. Alpha Tau Omega: White Dragon; Tau Up- silon Kappa; Pi Epsilon Delta; Garrick Club, sec. treas. 2; vice president cast of " A Night at an Inn, " " Bound East for Car- diff, " " Captain Brassbound ' s Conversion; " Masquer ' s 2, 3; cast of " Hobson ' s Choice; " " 23 " Club; chairman Homecoming Pep fast committee 3; Feature Ed. Homecoming Maga- zine 3; Upperclassmen ' s Association 3; asst. cheerleader 2; Chairman " Band to Madison " 3; J. B. committee; Chairman AU-U one- act play contest 3; Rooter King 3; Editor-in- Chief ' 23 Gopher. Leox H. Browx . . Grand Forks. N. D. 5. L. A. Marjorie M. Brown . . Moorhead Home Economics V. w. C. n. v.. A. A.: W. S. r,. A; Cig Sister; Junior C. Buck .... Wayzat a Business Delta Kappa Epsilon; Delta Kai ' pa I ' si ; ' 23 Club; ' ice President Interfraternity Athletic .■ ss ' n: Treas. Upperclassnien ' s Ass ' n; Business Manager " 1923 " (lopher. Joe C. Budik Jackson Dcnlistry EvERARD J. BuLLis .... St. Paul Eiiginecriiig Square and Compass; .X. K. S. t, 2. Harold S. Burkhart Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Class Sec ' y j. Minneapolis Basil I. Burrell .... St. Paul Agriculture Webster Literary i, ; . . B. C. Club; Y. M, C. A.; Student ' nlunteer Convention, Des Moines ipiq; V. M. Cabinet 1920. Katherixe p. Burrell ... St. Paul Lazv Charles M. Burrell ... St. Paul Engineering Daxa L. Butchart .... Hibbing Engineering Acacia; ' ice Pres. .Aero Club; Square an l Compass. Villl m L. Briimowitz . Minneapolis S. L. A. Minnesota Daily, 2, 3, Special Writer, Scribblers. Robert . . Calhoux . . Minneapolis Mines Theta Tau; S. M S. i. 2. 3. Eva Cameron .... St. Paul 5. L. A. Phi Omega Pi; W. S. C. A.; " l ' . W. C. . .: Big Sisters. Samuel W. Campbell . . . Eveleth S. L. A. , M. C. A. ; " arsity Track 2, 3. Page ssa MovLE F. Cederstrom . . Minneapolis 5. L. A. Mnrlar ninl llall; Ccrcic l ' " rancnis. Alliance l ' " laiu-ais, Herbert S. CHESERRorcH West Liljerty, la. Forestry Sigma Xu; " ing and How; Forestry Club: Gobblers: Daily: Syracuse University i; Colo- rado Agricultural College 2. MAnnE Chilton . . . Howard Lake Arts and Xursing Alpha Omicron Pi: V. W. C. A.: Tain o " Shanter; Carleton College. Je. nette T. Chistgau . . Owatonna Pharmacy Kappa Epsilon: Y. V. C. A.; Spatula Club; W. S. G. A.: Wulling Club: Sec ' y-Treas. Junior Class 3. Victor A. Christgau . . . . ustiii Agricjilture Class Pres. z; Athenean Literary Society Pres. 2; School Editor of Farm Review, 2: Students Council, 3; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 3: Advisory Board, Minn. Farm Review, 3; Live- stock Club; Education Club; Intramural Bas- ket Ball I, 2, 3. Frank B. Christlied . . Hutchinson Engineering Theta Xi: ice President Junior Class. Clifford Christopherson . Minneapolis Forestry Forestry Club i. 2, 3; Gobblers i, J. 3: .Ass ' t Bus. Mgr. ' Gopher Pe ivey Edwin H. Church - Cresco, Iowa Business Tau Kappa tpsilon. Dorothy W. Clarke Minneapolis 6 " . L. A. Kappa Delta : Y. W C. . .: V. S. G. . . E. Burdette Clark Woonsocket, S. D. Dentistry Helen Clark . St. Cloud N ursing Robert L. Cl rke Baltimore, Md. 5. L. A. Alpha Delta Phi; T. U. K.: Garrick Club. Page SSI c. THERiNE Clayton 5. L. Alpha r.anima Delta: ciety; Y. W. C. A.; University of Iowa I. A. Thalian W. S. Mobridge, S. D. Literary So- G. A.; State Florence vv. s. H. E. Clough Home Economics G. A. ; ' . W. L . A. : A. . Willmar Athenian; J. Herbert Coates St. Paul Business C. ATHERINE CoFFMAN Minneapolis Education Kappa Alpha Theta: Players ' Club 2, 3; Sec- retary of Players 3; Man Who Married a Dumb Wife 2; Androcles and the Lion 2; Pinafore President 2: W. S. G. A. Vice Presi- dent 3 ; I ' reshman Commission President i ; Sophonioie Commission 2; Junior Commission Gladys Calbic . . Kalispell, Mont Education Pinafore: Tarn O ' Shanter: Spanish Club 2, 3. Bernice Colby Hector S. L. A. Milw aukec-nowner Charlotte M. Cole . . McHenry, N. D. 5. L. A. W. S. G. A.; V. W. C. A.: Xorthrop Club; North Dakota Clut), Donald A. Cole . . . Waterloo. Iowa 5. L. A. Alpha Tau Omega; M. Club, 2. 3; Players 2, 3; Vice President Tau Shonka 2; Gopher 1923 Staff; Freshman Football i; Varsity Football 2, 3. kris Kenneth J. Cole Lisbon, S. D. Dentistry Psi Omega. Helen Collins Minneapolis 5. L. A. Sigma Kappa. Dorothy Comstock Mankato S. L. A. Kappa . lpha Theta. Howard J. Con h aim . St. Paul Mines ' ice President Class 3. Page .1?2 JUNIOR ALBUM Agnes Conlin .... JMitineapolis Home Economiis V. S. G. A.; Students ' Catholic .-Kssociation I, 2, 3: H. E. . . I, 2, 3; V. V. C. . . 3. .M.MiioN CoxLiN .... St. Paul Bushicss . A : Oiiiicion I ' i; V. S. ( ' .. A.; Suulcnts ' Catholic . ssociation; Sigma Ik-ta Gamma. Fi.OKKxiE Connolly S. L. A. St. Paul GiLBEUT V. Cooke . . . Rochester Education Shakopean Literary Society; Kochcsttr Junior College 1. Ruth E. Cooley Minneapolis 5. L. A. r.amma Phi Beta: « ' . S. C. A. 1. -•. 3: V. V. C. . . 1, 2, 3- DORIITHY CORBETT Chisholm Engineering Eleanor B. Corey Elk River Education Kappa Delta; Tarn 0 ' Shant cr; Scribblers ' Club: Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.: Minnesota Daily Staff 2, 3; Big Sisters 1923 Gopher Staff: Secretary Junior Ball . ssociation. Gr. ce H. Cotton . . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Kappa Alpha Thcta: Secretary Tam o ' Shan- ter; Academic Student Council 2, 3; Ass ' t Business fgr. 1923 Gopher. Ellen Covell .... Heaton, N. D. Home Economics V. W. C. . . Cabinet 3: Class Secretary 2; .Athenian Literary Society: H. E. A.; N. D. Club: Big Sisters; Farm Review Staff 3; W. S. G. A. :, 2, 3. Ir. H. Cr.VM St. Paul S. L. A. Ruth Cr.anston . . . Minneapolis 5. L. A. Treasurer Pinafore 2; Uig Sisters Chairman 3; Vice President Class 3; Junior Commission. James N. Crawford . . . Minneapolis Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Cabletow ; Square and Compass Club. J 1 1 ■» 1 J I» JUNIOR ALBUM William H. Crawford Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. Esther Crosby Cambria Minneapolis 5. L. A. Elton K. Crowell . . . Minneapolis Architecture Shakopean Literary Society; Arab Dramatic Club; Architectural Society: Engineering As- sociation I, 2, 3; Y. M. C. A. 2, 3; Chair- man Engineering Bible Class 3. Winifred Stephens Education Vern Cullen Melrose Austin Dentistry Mary E. Cl-rran . . . Cannon Falls Home Economics Philomathian Literary Society ; V. V. C. A. Byron K. Curry . . . Minneapolis Engineering Phi Sigma Kappa; Alumni Editor on Tech- no-Log; American Association of Engineers; Association of Engineers; American Legion; Plumb-Bob. Phyllis Curtis . . Thief River Falls Education Kappa Fhi. Dorothy ' Curvellier . . . Minneapolis Education Lawrence College; Alpha Gamma Phi; Y. V. C. A.; Freshman Commission; W. S. G. A.; Tarn o ' Shanter. H. J. Dakin Dentistry Minneapolis Minneapolis Dallas W. Dale Engineering -A. S. ' SI. E. ; . . K. .S.: Square and Compass Club. James E. Darrell . . . Minneapolis Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon; A. A. E. ; A. E. S.; C. E. S.; Y. M. C. A. JUNIOR ALBUM XoRRlS Darrell Minneapolis Lhii ' Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Delta Phi; Editorial Board Minnesota Law Review, 3; Garrick Club I, 2; President Garrick Club 3: A Night at an Inn, i; In the Zone, j; Bound East for Cardiff. 2; Captain Brassbound ' s Conversion, 3; Masquer 2, 3 ; Daily Reporter, i; Sec ' y Treas. Mid-Law Class; Tau LTpsilon Kappa; Student Dramatic Advisory Committee. Kari. . N ' nF.RSON . . Minneapolis Medicine I ' hi r.eta I ' i; Track i. j; Captain j. Joseph Daunt Psi Epsilon. Mildred Davies Minneapolis Engineering Wakefield. Mich. 5. L. A. . S. G. A. 3; Spanish Club 2, 3; I- ' rcnch Club 3; Tarn o ' Slianter 3. Alicia D.-wis .... Minneapolis S. L. A. Kappa Alpha Theta; Freshman, .Sophomore, and Junior Commission. Freii R.andall nulnth S. L. A. John C. Day .... Minneapolis 5. L. A. Delta Kappa Epsilon; .- thletic Board of Con- trol; V arsity Swimming 2; Captain 3; hite Mule, White-Dragon; Garrick Club. Robert . . Dean . . . Minneapolis Dentistry Xi Psi I hi; Treasurer Class 3. Mildred Deebach . . . . bt. Paul Art Education Merle De Forest . . . Minneapolis Engineering Phi Sigma Kappa. Paul R. De Freece . . . Sidney, la. Engineering .Mabel E. Denesen . . . Kasson Education Carleton College 1, 2; Ivappa Delta; Y. V. C. . ; Tarn o " Shanter. Fred D. Devanf.y . . . Minneapolis Mines Theta Tau; S. M. S. ; Class Vice-President: Class President 2; Gopher Board 3; Minn. Union Board of Governors 3. Sarah H. Diuriksen . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Americanization Chairman V. W. C. A. Social Service; W. S. G. A; Thalian Literary So- ciety: Sec. Student X ' olunteer Board; Wo- men ' s Glee Club; Big Sisters. Edward Dindorf Enginecritig S. C. A.; A. S. C. E. Roy F. Dixgi.e Psi Phi St. Paul St. Paul Dentisirx Doris Dixxetz . . New Rockford, N. D. 5-. L. A. Harrv C. Dixmore swimming 2. 3 H. I. DoxonuE Mine S. L. A. St. Paul St. Cl oud Ch.Jirles S. Doxaldson . Minneapolis Medicine Alpha Gamma Rho; Xu Sigma Xu. Ror.ER T. DoxxEi.LV Anoka Law Fkaxk Douglass . . . Minneapolis Agriculture - lplia Gamma Rho. George L. Douglass Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. Kimball Robert M. Douglass . Minneapolis Agriculture .Alpha Gamnri Khn: Livestock Judging. Treas- urer. Arthur C. Downs 6 ' . L. A. Robert P. Drf.ssel Dcntislry Delta Sijinia Delta. Minneapolis Silver Lake Stuakt Dl ' nn Herman Agriculture Philomacthian Literary Society 2, 3; Agron- omy Chih 3: V. .M. C. A. I, 2. 3. Ralph B. Dunxavax ... St. Paul Engineering Phi Kappa Psi; Class Treasurer 3; Student Branch A. I. E. E. : Sophomore Vaudeville Stage Force 2. DoROTnv DuxNELL . . . Minneapolis Art Education Gamma I ' lii IJeta; Delta I ' lii Delta: V. V. C. A. Publicity Committee: W. S. G. A.: Tarn o ' Shanter, Doris Durvea . . . Minneapolis Education Sigma Ka])pa: I- ' rench Clul) j, j; V. S. G. A. . 2, 3. Richard Duxburv . . . Alinneapolis .?. L. A. Delta Chi: Commerce Club: I ' niversity Band I, 2, 3; Forum Literary Society 2; University Glee Club 2. Jordon William A. Dvorak Dentistry Cabletow: Komensky Club: Square and Com- pass Club. Ralph H. Dwax . . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Phi Kappa Sigma; S. C. A.; Commerce Club: Concert Band 2. 3: Interfraternity Basket- ball: Junior Ball Committee. Anne E. Eastman . . Minneapolis Education Dorothy Eastman .... Austin Music Pi Beta Phi; Music Club: V. S G ■ Y. W. C. A. Lillian Eastman 5. L. A. Minneapolis -■ J-rJ -Fyfn JUNIOR ALBUM R, Paul Ebeling Owatonna S. L. A. Florence Eberhardt . . . Milaca Education V. S. Ct. A.; Pinafore; Tarn o ' Shanter; Lutheran Association. Lester Eck St. Paul Chemistry . lplia Chi .Sigma; Assoc. Engineering Stu- dents; V. M. C. A.: Lutheran Ass ' n ; Class Fresident 2; Junior President. Paul L. Eddy . . . Howard Lake Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho. Donald E. Edgar . . . White Bear Chemistry Square and Compass 2, 3; Association En- gineering Students 2, 3. Karl .A. Edgerton .... St. Paul Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Phi Gamma Delta; Cable- tow; Silver .Spur; Square and Compass Club 2. 3; Class Presidemt 2; 1923 Gopher Board of Publishers. Lccille Edwards Mora Home Economics Athenian Literary Society 1, 2. 3; W. S. C . A. I. 2, 3; V. W. C. A.; H, E. A. j. 2, 3. Adelia Eggestine . . . Fergus Falls Nursi ig Carleton College I, 2; N. S. G. A.; V. W. C. A. Helen Egilsrud . . . linneapolis S. L. A. Cosmopoli tan Club 2, 3; Xorwegian Literary Society 2, 3; Norwegian l- lay, Det Lykkelize Valz, 2. Reuben Ehlke Campbell Dentistry Sol p. Ehrlich MiniiLapolis 5. L. A. Xi Psi Theta. Elmer H. Eige . . M arshalltown, la. Engineering Gertrude Ekman .... St. Paul Home Economics Home Economics Ass ' n i, 2, 3; V. S. Ci. , . W. A. A. ; Y. W. C. . . i, . ' , 3; . tlicnian Literary Society. RvTH Eller .... . Inia. Wis. Music Phi Omega Pi; Girls ' Glee Club; Music Club; Y. W. C. A.; Bib and Tucker. J. C. G. V. NILI.. L. UR. L Ellis Minneapi)li.s Minneapolis J-. L. A. V. W, C. . . ; W. S. G. A. ; Junior Commis- sion ; P ig Sisters; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Tam O ' Shanter. M. DGE Ellis Wadena S. L. A. Wesley Elvin . . Balsam Lake, Wis. Business Commerce Club. R. M. TH1SEN Minneapolis S. L. A. Richard Yale Emery Walthani, Mass. Business French Club 2, 3; Commerce Club 2; Mortar and Ball 2, 3 ; Xortbrup Club 2, 3 ; A. A. E. S. I ; Alliance Francaise 3. Evelyn L. Enxhes . . . Minneapolis Business Gamma Epsilon Pi 3; Sec ' y Sigma Beta Gamma 3; V. V. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Grinders. Olga E. Eneroth . . Minneapolis Education W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Bib and Tucker; Spanish Club; Kappa Kappa Lamda; Pina- fore; Tam O ' Shanter. Elmer W. Exgstrom ... St. Paul Engineering Association Engineering Students; American Institute of Electrical Engineers. Jf.ANETTE .A.. Enkeman . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Alpha Clii Omega; Minerva Literary Society; Tam o ' Shanter; V. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Page 540 Wayne Feenev . . Mount Vernon, S. D. EiigineeriHg Alpha Chi Alpha; South Dakota Club; A. I. E. E.; Wrestling. Thorbern Fecraeus Forestry Margery F. Ferguson Education Mary Fetter Medicine Duluth Luverne St. Paul Grove City Maybelle Fekn.alld Pharmacy Kappa Epsilon; Spatula Club; Wulling Club. IsABEU.E Fillmore . . . Minneapolis Music Achoth; Pan Hellenic, Sec ' y-Treas. 3; Music Club 3; W. S. G. A. 3; University Symphony Orchestra i. Israel D. Finklesteix . Des Moines, la. 5. L. A. Xi Psi Tlicta; Memorali Society. M. T. FiNLAYsON . . Livingston. Mom. Dentistry Sif;m:i Chi. Louis Finn Charles Firth Phannacv Cheinistrv St. Paul Lewiston Rosamond Fisch . . . Minneapolis Education Alpha Chi Omega; W. W. G. A. Harold W. Fischer . . Minneapolis Engineering Chi Sigma Tau; A. I. E. K. Reuben Fischer . . . Buffalo Lake .Igriciilturc Alpha Gamma Kho; Livestock Club i, 2. 3. Sadie Fisher . . Grand Forks, N. D. Business Menorah; Girls ' CAee Club 2: Sigma Beta Gamma i, 2, 3. Otto T. Fitting Houston Pliannacv Marie Flath . . . Stanley, N. D. Educuliiiii Helen M. Flick .... Kenyon S. L. A. V. S. G. A.: S. C. A.; Tam o ' Shanter; Big Sisters; jNIusic Club. Richard H. Flindt . . . Minneapolis Engineering A. E. S. =, 3. Ann. M. Floren . . Michigan, N. D. Education Y. W. C. A. 2. 3; W. S. G. A. 2, 3; North Dakota Club 2, 3. Edward P. Flynn .... Rush City 5. L. A. Commerce Club. Burnnett Fogelberc . . }ilinneapolis Dentistry Basketball 2, 3. Ninia Fogelberg . . . Minneapolis Agriculture George O. Forseth . . Minneapolis Engineering Marie Forster .... Chatfield 5. L. A. Kappa Delta ; Treasurer V. V. C. A. 3 ; W. S. G. A. JUNIOR ALBUM AiHii.i ' H I.. Foss Frazer M iiics Acacia; Square ami C ' iiii :iss; School uf Mines Society 3. ?Ielen Possum S. L. A. Melville E. Foster Architecture Architectural Society i, - ' . .1. Aberdeen, S. D. Red Bluff Minneapolis Education Dakota Fox Kappa Phi. Roy C. Frank . . International Falls 5. L. A. Chi Delta Xi; Daily Staff 2, 3; 23 Cluh; Shakopean Literary Society : Secretary Scrib- blers ' Club 2, 3. WiLLARD Frantz . . . Minneapolis Engineering Rooters ' Club; Interniural I ' asehall. Minneapolis New Ulm Irene Eraser Education Ah ' ha Omicron Pi. H. M. Frederickson Chemistry A. K. S.; Xorthrup Cluh. Verona M. Friedl .... Gibbon Music Kappa Delta; S. C. A.; W, S. G. A.; V. W. C. A; University Symphony Orchestra i, 2, 3; A ' ice President Music Club 23; Minnesota Daily 3: Tarn o ' Shanter. EnwiN .-V. Friedman Engineering A. I. E. E. 1 lihliin.t; Gerald H. Friedman . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Menorah i, 2, 3; Da ' ah Literary Society. Evelyn Frolic Minneapolis 5. L. A. JUNIOR ALBUM o RCUTT V. Frost Forestry Minneapolis Xi Sigma Pi; Forestry Clvib i , 2. 3; Gob- biers I. 2. 3: Art Editor ( " .opher I ' eavy 3. A MBROSE Fuller Lazv Windom Tail Kappa Epsilon; Reimblican Club; Forum Literary Society i. 2, 3; Vice President 2; Forensic League A ' ice President I ; President 2; Intercollegiate Debate Squad 2; Law Re- view Reporter 1 ; Forensic League Debate |||||| Champions i. R iBERT G. Fuller S. L. A. Minneapolis I ' si Upsilon: Garrick Club; 1923 Gii|)her Staff. A lbax F. Gaalaas Medicine V. M. C. A. Minneapolis E LsiE C. Gadbois 5. L. A. St. Paul Le Cercle Francaise: W. S. C. . .; Y. W. C. A.; 1921 Gopher Team. Luke J. Gallagher Faribault Mines Alpha Sigma Phi; S. C. A.; Scahhaid and ||{||| Blade. Robert L. Gambill Minneapolis Business Tau Kappa Epsilon: 23 Club; Commerce Club; Y. M. C. A.; 1923 Gopher Staff; Ski-U-Mah Staff 3; Lieut. R. O. T. C. 2; Imerfraternity . thletic Representative 3. A -thea Gardner AgricuUure Sauk Rapids H elen Gates .... Education Minneapolis Alpha Omicroit Pi; Sponsor ' s Club, 2. 3; W. S. G. A. 3. L ura R. Gates Education Paynesville Bib and Tucker i ; Tam 0 ' Siian ter .5; V. W. C. . .; W. S. G. . .; Field D; y ' ■ P ul Gendler Engineering Albert Lea Sigma . lpha Sigma; . . . . F.; . s. M. F.; Menorah Society. B F.RTRAND GeNDRON Pharmacy Grand Rapids Phi Delta Chi; S. C. . .; K. nf C. Club; Wulling Club. Dorothy Gforce .... St. Paul Eductitioii H. RRIF.T George . . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Sigma Kappa; W. . . . . i. 2, y. Sec. 2; President Aquatic League 2; President Trail- er Cluh: 1923 Gopher Staff; Instructor Wo- men ' s Life Saving Corps; Big Sisters; W. S. G. A.; Hatter Minnesota Committee; Hockey I, 2, 3; Baseball :, 2. 3; Y. W. C. A. Cabi- net 2. Severt Germo Balaton S. L. A. Theodore Getten .... Wayzata S. L. A. Zeta Psi; Players ' Ciub 2, ,i; Garrick Club 3; Cast. Androcles and the Lion; Cast. Cap- tain Brassbound ' s Conversion: Freshman Football. Don F. Gibbs .... Minneapolis Business Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Commerce Club. Harold E. Gilbert . . . Willmar S. L. A. Rachel Gilbert Proctor Home Economics W. S. G. A.; Daily Rtpo.-ter; II. IC. A. Mary Gillen .... Stillwater .S- L. A. Chi Omega; ' ice President Tam o ' Slianter; Students ' Catholic Association; Treas. c; Thalian; W. S. G. A. Mariox E. Gilles . . . Minneapolis Business S. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Dorothy Gillmor . . . Miller, S. D. Education Alpha Xi Delta; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2; W. S. G. A. I. 2; Pan-Hellenic Representative i; S. D. Club. Bernice Glancy St. Paul S. L. A. Sponsors ' CJub i ; Theta Epsilon 2 ; Junior Commission; Paint and Patches; 1923 Gopher Staff; Big Sisters; W. S. G. A. Board; Treas- urer Tam o ' Shanter. Stella K. Glasser . . Minneapolis Education Kippa Alpha Theta; W. S. G. A.; i W. C A. Poster Chairman; Glee Club; Art Educa- tion Trtas. 2; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Tam O ' Shanter; Big Sisters; Education Student Council. JUNIOR ALBUM Verna Gleason Minneapolis Anne Glickson . . Devils Lake, N. D. Home Economics Louis P. Goldberg . . Fargo, N. L). 5 ' . L. A. X. D. Club. Page 546 -- - i -w ! fY: l " t-] JUNIOR ALBUM Wii.i.iAM A. Graham 5. L. A. Delta Kappa Epsilon; ' 1 " . L ' . V. M. C. A. Cabinet 2. L. A. Grav Psi Omega. Welles A. Gray Dcntislrx Minneapolis ' 23 Club; Pine City Minneapolis S. L. A. Theta Delta Chi; 23 Club; Secretary of Tau Shonka 2; Arabs 3: 1923 Gopher Staff; Daily Reporter 2. MvRLE Greeley Home Economics n. v.. A.: V. S. G. A. Mapleton Nettie S. Greenberg ... St. Paul 5. L. A. W. S. G. . .: Pinafore; Tain O ' Shanter. Ruth Greenfield . . Minneapolis Home Economics . lpha - i Delta. Leroy a. Grettum .... Duluth Engineering Chi Delta Xi; Sigma Delta Chi; Theta Tau; Silver Spur; Daily Xews Editor 2; Editor-in- Chief 3; Upperclassmen ' s Association; Fresh- man Advisory Commission 3 ; Pres. Board of Directors Engineers ' Book Store 3; Chair- man Publicity Cora. St. Patrick ' s Day Cele- bration 3; All-Sophomore Pres. 2; 1923 Go- pher Staff; Chairman Junior Ball Publicity 3; Sophomore Debating Team 2; Xews Editor Minnesota Techno -Log 2; ' 23 Club. Austin L. Grimes . . . Little Falls 5. L. 4. Basketball 2, 3; Track i. Chi Delta Xi. W. R. Griswold . . Boulder, Colorado Mines Sigma Rho; Silver Spur; Sec. School of Mines Society. Ernest Grundemeier . . . Mankato S. L. A. Scribblers; Daily Reporter i, 2; V. M. C. A.; Baptist Union; Lieut. R. O. T. C. ; Officers ' Club 2, 3; Ben Johnson Club; French Club. Leslie N. Grunnet . . Minneapolis Business Track, Football, Spanish Club; Commerce Club. M. D. GUDD George Guesmer . . . Minneapolis Engineering Ruth Gullette . . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Ei-SiE GuMMERT . . . Minneapolis Home Economics H. E. A.; V. S. C. A.: V. V. C. A, Efnest B. Gustafson . . . Becker S. L. A. Mildred Habberstad . . . Lanesboro Education French Cluh 3; W. S. G. A. 2. 3; Y. W. C. A. ' Arthur 0. Hagen .... Kasson Dentistry Herbert 0. Halden .... Duliith Engineering A. A. E.: A. S. JI. E.; A. E. S. Ruth A. Hall .... Moorhead S. L. A. Keppa Delta: President Minerva Literary Society 3; Le Cercle Francaise 2; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. r,. A.; Winning Daily Team 1921. Carl E. Hallin .... Cambridge Business Y. M. C. A.; Commerce Club; Spanish C ' .iih. Bernice C. Halvorsen . . . Duluth Home Economics Phi Upsilon Omicron; Athenian Literary Society i, 2, 3; Lutheran . ssociation; W. S. G. A. I. ' 2, 3; H. E. A. I, 2, 3; Y. VV. C. .• . treasurer 3; Bis Sisters 3; ' 023 Gepher Representative. Rae C. Halvorson .... St. Paul Education JoRDEN F. Haney . . . Minneapolis Chemistry Alpha Chi Alpha; PresiJcnt Mortnr ami Ball; A. S. E. Class Scc ' y 2; Captain R. O. T. C. Page 54S Cyrcs Hansen 5. L. A. Minneapolis Faribault Elmkr N. Hansen AgricuJInrc Alpha Gamma Rho; Silver Spur; Student Council 2 Live Stock Vice President 2: Sec- retary 3; Dairy Judging Team 3; Athenian Literary Society 2, 3: 1923 Gopher Board of Publishers; V. M. Cabinet; Secretary Web- ster Club; Minn. Union Board of Governors. I 1abki. Hanson 5. L. A. V. S. G. A.; V. V. C. . Marvin Hanson Education Minnie Hanson 5. L. A. .Mplia Onlicron Pi. Norma Hanson 5. L. A. Orpha Hanstah Dental Hygiene Maplcton Cottonwood T.uverne Fertile Minneapolis Porter E. Harder . . . Minneapolis Business Kappa Sigma: Y. M. C. A.; Freshman Foot- ball; Interfraternity Council. D. S. Barnes Duhith Business Carmen Harpman . . . Owatonna S. L. A. President Out-of-Town Girls ' Club 3 Harold Lvtton Harris . . Minneapolis Dentistry Psi Omega; Silver Spur; Class President 3; Daily Board of Publishers 3. June Hart .... Minneapolis S. L. A. Sigma Beta Gamma; W. S. G. A.; S. C. A. I, 2, 3. William Hartfiel Medicine Xu Sigma Xu. Florence Hartwig (Mrs.) Education Bovd Wadena Beth Harvey St. Paul Home Economics Phi Upsilon Omicron; B. B. Club; Agri- cultural Dramatic Club i. 2, President 3; Y. W. C. A.; H. E. A.; W, S. G. A.; Student Council 3; Secretary 3; Big Sister 3; .■ thenian Literary Society. Cecilia Hassett . . . Minneapolis Home Economics Kippa Delta; S. C. -A. Lloyd Hatch . . . St. Louis Park Chemistry .■ lpha Chi Sigma; Y. M. C. A.; Class Treas- urer 3; A. E. S. 2, 3. Bertha M. H. tha vay Art Education Delta Phi Delta: W. S. G. A. Minneapolis Minneapolis J. C. Hatha v, y Medicine Jr ' hi Chi; Officers ' Club 2; Class Vice Presi- dent 2; Medical Six O ' Clock Club. Theresa G. Hougan . . Alexandria Home Economics H. E. A.; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Big Sisters. Frieda M. Hacpert . . Minneapolis 5. L. A. Kappa Delta; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Kappa Phi; V. A. A.: .Aquatic League; Baseball 21. LuciLE Haupert . . . Minneapolis Education Kappa Delta: Music Club 2. 3: Kappa Phi; Tam O ' Shanter: V. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Phoebe Havekstad S. L. A. St. Paul Ella G R. CE HavERSOX Minneapolis Education Gamma Phi Beta: V. S. G. A.: V. V. C. A.: Skin and Bones: Paint and Patche s; Sponsor Club Big .Sister; Gopher Feature Staff. EnwARD Hawkins . . . Minneapolis Engineering Hakvey C. Hawkins . . INIinneapolis Engineering Theta Xi; American Inslitme of Electri cal Engineers. Hartley H. Hawlick Mines Richard Hawlish Minneapolis Minneapolis Pharniacv Julian C. Heath . . . Minneapolis Laiu William Heathcote . . . Minneapolis Mines School of Mines Society; A. I. I. E. K. W, Hecht Engineering Student Member A. I. E. E. Gavlora Henry Hecker .... Mankato Agriculture Agronomy Club; Ag. Ed. Club; A. B. C. Club: Webster Literary Society i, 2, 3. Alice Hedeen .... Minneapolis Agriculture ri.i Omega Pi. Ernest Hedlund .... Duluth Business Delta Kappa Psi; Silver Spur; 23 Club; School of Business Council 3: Commerce Club 2, 3; Y. M. C. A.; 1923 Gopher Staff. Reuben Heggen Engineering Hermine Heideman Education Wheaton Rhoda Page 552 JUNIOR ALBUM Mrs. Artu uu C. Hkxry . . . Canada 5. L. A. 11. II. TIkrbergku Osakis S. L. A. kh. G. Ukrman . . . Conde. S. D. S. L. A. Jamks L. Hetlanp Ada Laiv George V. Hezzei.wuoh . Minnc-apolis Mines Sheldon S. Hibbakh .... nuliith Engineering Chi Sigma Tau: . . A. K. ; A. S. M. 1..; . . K. S. : Mathematics Club. Florence Hickok . . . Minneapolis Home Economics Otho J. Hicks .... Minneapolis Business Theta Delta Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Class President 3 ; I )aily Reltorter i : Captain K. U. T. C. i; Glee Club i, f. Editor Minnesota Life 1923 Gopher. Wybren Hiemstra .... Canada 5. L. A. Cosmopolitan Club. Nora M. Higgens . . . Minneapolis Education VV. A. A.; liig Sisters; VV. S. G. A.; VV. S. C. A. Ashley Hill .... Portland, la. S. L. A. Delta Theta Phi: V. M. C. A.; Lieut. K. O. T. C. ; Freshmetl-Sopluiinore Oratorical C ni- test. i lARY Hillesheim .... Madelia Education Kappa Delta; Minerva Literary Society; l aily Staff 3; S. C. A.; W. S. B. A.; Tam O ' Shanter; Y. W. C. A.; College of St. Cath- erine I. - " " - J- 3»5? JUNIOR ALBUM Walter G. Hiner .... St. Paul Engineering Orbie F. Hipple .... Ortonville Agriculture Livestock Chih: Y. M. C. A.; A. B. C. Club. Joseph Hl.«-ac Hopkins Pharmacx Clarenxe E. Hoar . . . Elbow Lake Engineering Chi Sigma Tau : . S. M. E. Student Branch; A. E. S. : V. M. C. A. Ruth B. Hobert Home Economics Kappa Helta; Macalester College. Slayton Alvie Hoberg .... Montevideo Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Livestock Club. Earl Hodell .... Minneapolis i " . L. A. Tau Kappa Epsilon. Herbert F. Hoese . Sioux Falls, S. D. Pharmacy Mary Hohn 5. L. A. Sophia Hokanson Minneapolis Minneapolis 5. L. A. Hester Holen St. Paul Dental Hygiene St. Olaf I, St. Paul Edward O. Holien Architecture - lpha Kho Chi; .Arab Dramatic Club; .-Xrchi- tectural Society i, 2, 3; A. E. S. i, 2, 3: Art Editor 1923 Gopher. ]. Hoi.iKX. Mis Mimuapiilis .V. .. .;. JCHN 1. HoLBFXK . . . Two Harbors I-iii iiircriiKj H. F. HoLi.Axns Litchfield .li iiiiilliirr Alulia Zcl.i. Margaret Hoi.mberg . . . Renville Home Economics V. S. G. A.; H. E. A. i. 2. 3; Y. W. C. A.; Athenian Literary Society 3; Big Sisters; G. F. Club. Beatrice H. Holmes . . Minneapolis Mf.sic Kappa Delta; Sec.-Treas. Pan-Hellenic 2; Daily Staff 2, 3; Ski-U-Mah Staff 3; Glee Club I, 2, 3; Music Club I, 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. Finance Committee; W. S. G. A.; Stu- dents ' Baptist Association; 1923 Gopher Sec- retary. LuELL. Holmes Morristown Xnrsiiig LuELLA E. Holt . . IMinneapolis Education V. S. G. A.; Lutheran Association. Helen Holt St. Paul Education W. S. G. A.; Big Sisters; Tarn O ' Shanter; Le Cercle Francaise John Holt Minneapolis Medicine Beta Theta Pi; Grey Friars; President Junior Ball Association; Nu Sigma Xu; Track Squad ' 17, ' 18, ' 20 Captain; Athletic Board of Control; Incus. Gretchex Holtz . . . Minneapolii Dental Hygiene Class Treasurer 3. Karl F. Honigman . . . Duluth Business Tau Kappa Epsilon; Spanish Club; Handball Doubles Intermural i, 2. Margaret Hawthorne . . St. Paul 5. L.A. Kappa Kappa fiamma; Gopher Staff. Hakrif.t Horton Denial Hygiene Sleepy Eye Cannon Falls Orville H. Hosmer Engineering Chi Sigma Tau; Civil Editor Minn. Techno- Log 3; Vice Pres ident Class 2; Civil Eng. Representative Engineers, Executive Com- mittee 3. 5. L. A. Mki.ba Hough Chi Omega. J. Norman Hove Business Commea-ce Club; Xorse Cluh. Kerklioven Havward Margaret Hovey . . . linneapolis Business Kappa Delta; Sigma Beta Gamma; W. S. G. A.; V. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 21; Captain Daily W ' inning Team 3; President Pan-Hellenic 3. Jessie L. Howe Alden Home Economics Y. W. C. A.; Big Sisters; W. S. G. A.; H. E. A. ; Vice President Athenian Literary Society 3 ; Athenian Representative to Foren- sic League, 3: Athenian Debating Team 2. Charles S. Hoyt . . . Minneapolis Business Zeta Psi; Commerce Club; Y. JI. C. A.; Tau Shanka; Delta Kappa Psi. Helen Hlthn .... Minneapolis S. L. A. .Aquatic League, i. 2, 3; W. S. G. A.; W. , . .A.; Tam O ' SIianter; Women ' s Life- Saving Corps. Everett Knapp I ' hi Kajipa Psi. Markwood Hull Psi Omega. Esther S. Hult Linv Dentistrv St. Paul Pasco, Wash. Minneapolis S. L. A. Secretary Y. W. C. A. 2; W. S. G. A.; Min- nesota Daily Staff. Litchfield Douglas P. Hunt - S. L. A. Zeta Psi; Commerce Club; Players Club; Cast, Androcles and the Lion; Tau Shonka; Ski-U-Mah Staff; Interfraternity Council; Y. M. C. A. JUNIOR ALBUM Nathaxiai. LAN iFimT) . . St. Paul .v. .. . . t ' hi I ' si. Dorothy Tucker . . . Blue Earth S. L. A. Pi Beta I ' lii; V. V. C. A. JosEPHiNK Huru .... St. Paul S. L. A. Gamma Phi Beta; Theta Epsilon: Treasurer Bib and Tucker; Skin and Bones; W. S. G. A. I. 2, 3: Y. W. C. A. I. 2, 3- Carol M. HrRLBrx Aliniitapolis 5. L. A. (iretk Club i. Inktte Husky .... Minneapolis S. L. A. Norse Literary Society; Lutheran Association 1, 2. j: Y. " w. C. A.; W. S. G. A, 2: Scan linavian Society i, :;. Ethel Huseby Cloiiuet Education Lutherait Organization 2-. W. S. G. A. 1, 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. I, 2, 3: Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Tam O ' Shanter. Walter Huseby S. L. A. Cloquet Duluth St. Paul Harmony Hutchinson Home Ecoiiotiiics Frederick D. Inge Pharmacy Omega P?i Phi; WuUing Club. J. Elwooii Isted .... Betnidji Arcliitcctiirc Alpha Rho Chi; A. 1£. S. i, 2: Architec- tural Society i. 2: Hamline University i. Elward Jackson 5. L. A. Albert Lea Minneapolis Florence Jackson Education Phi Omega Pi ; V. A. A. ; Bib and Tucker Pinafore; Tam O ' Shanter; W. .S. G. A. r..j c3w= T Page 55S - -»- c:3v5=? J U N 1 O R A L B U M AXTON JllHXSON Tvlet .■Irchitcctuii Ali lia Rho Chi; . rah Dramatic Society; Architectural Society: A. E. S. i. 2, ,v Blaxchk E. Johnson- . . Miiiiu-apolis Education (. " hristian Science Society; ' . W. C ' . A. i, - " . 3: W. S. G. A. I, 2, 3; Rib and Tucker; Pinafore: Tani O ' Shanter; Rig Sisters. ClAKENCK ( ). JOHXSON " 5. L. A. i Iinne;ipolis Eagle Bend EiiniE O. Johnson AgrlcxtUure Webster Literary Society 1. 2. 3; Agronomy Club 3; Oflicers ' Club 2. Edwix Juhxsox Dentistry Helta Sigma Delta. EI,A t L. Johnson Business Lake Benton Minneapolis Eleaxora Johnson .... Dulutli Home Economics Milwaukee-Downer College: ' . S. (I. A. Elvixc L. Johnson .... Nelson Architecture . rchitectural Society r, j. 3: . rabs Dramatic Club 3. E iERY V. Johnson . . . Ogden, la. Business Commerce Club j. 3. EvEKT W. Johnson .... Dnhith Business Tau Kappa Epsilon; Square and Compass; Commerce Club; Delta Kappa Psi. Everett R. Johnson .... Waseca Agriculture Alpha Zeta; Sigma Delta Psi; Agronomy Club; Vice President 3; Ag. Education Club; Class Treasurer i; Basketball 2, 3; Track 3; Xorthrup Club. Hanna Johnson Duluth 5-. L. A. Hamline University; V. W. C. . . ; V. S. G. A.; Tarn O ' Shanter. Page 5A0 Crack J. Jones I ' lCiiiiilji Dentistry Alpha ITpsilon Alplia; Kaii| a I ' lii; . W . I . A. I, . ' , 3; V. S. a. A. I. J. ,i. LdRKN F. Jones .... Minneapolis I ' hiiniiacy Wulliiig L ' luli; liitticlass r.askctball; V. M C. A. Clarence W. Thompson . Colfax, Wis. Engineering Rilion College 1; A. A. E. E. ; Y. M. C. A.; I.utlieraii . tiuitnts ' .AsSdciation. I. E. Simon St. Paul 5. L. A. Hannah M. Kaldahl ... St. Paul Home Eeononiics EllMUNli Kampa Claremont Clieinislrv Frances Kamkak . . . Blue Earth S. L. A. W. S. G. A.; Y. V. C. A, i: Tjni O ' Shanter. Harry Kaplan . . . Minneapolis J ' . L. A. na-. tta; lenorali; Scout Leaders. Myer Karon Duluth Business Xi Psi Theta; Commerce Clul) 3; Menorail Society i, .z, 3; Suicide Sipiad 2. AriRiAN Kearney St. Paul Engineering Dorothy Kearns Duluth S. L. A. Alpha Gamma Delta; V. S. ( ' .. A.; N ' . W. C. A.; Bib and Tucker: Tam O ' Shan- ter: Pinafore. Makoaret Kee.N ' an . . . Minneapolis Pharmaey Kappa Epsilon; Spatula Club; Students ' Catholic Association Board 3: Wulling Club; W. S. G. A. i icSi T. rraTfTrn Page 5 Ernest Kester Minneapolis C Iwniistry Charlotte Keyes . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Pres. Bib and Tuck- er; Pinafore; Tarn O ' Slianter; Masquers 3; ' ice Pres. Paint and Patches; Y. VV. C. A.; Cabinet 3; Commission r, 2, 3; W. S. G. A. Elsie I. Kilburn . . . Spring Valley Che mist rv Harold A. Kixgsford . . Minneapolis Business University Band I. 2, 3; Commerce Club; Advertising Staff Ski-U-Mah Robert Kingsley . . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Sbakopean Society; Northrup Club; Y. M. C. A. Nellie Kivxey .... Minneapolis 5. L. A. Carleton College. Rudolph Klagstad . . . Minneapolis Business Sadie Ki.. ine Minneapolis S. L. A. Evelyn Kleppe . . West Union, lovva 5. L. A. Esther E. Kline Dassel Education Iduna; bueonis Literary Society; Lutheran Association. Dorothy Knapp . . . Minneapolis S. L. A. W. S. G. A.; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Tam O ' Shanter; Y. W. C. .A. Robert H. Knight .... LeRoy Forestry Tau Kappa Epsilon; Forestry Club i, 2, 3; Gobblers i, 2, 3. JUNIOR ALBUM Edith Knopf AyrxcnWure Delta Delta Delta. George Knuti St. Paul Aurora L(rw Little Falls Cl. rence J. Knutson Mines Theta Tan: Scluml of Mines Society i, 2, 3. Orkin Knutson V. M. i " . . . Business LlU ' lSE Kruckelbekg Pli irnuHV Emmons Minneapolis LoRKTT.N KopRivA . . • Bowbclls, N. D. Eduiiitioii Wilbur . . Korfh.vge ... St. Paul Af iieulltire Ali)lii Zela; Band i. . ' ; Clee Club 2. 3. Waltfr E. Kotz .... Janesville Enijiiieeriiig Jai:es Kraft .... Minneapolis S. L. A. Delta Kappa ICpsilon. Seymour G. Kuakt Cannon Falls Business L W. Krantz St. Paul S. L. A. EllITH Kritzer Minneapolis 5. L. A. liignia Beta Gamma; Spanish Clnh; Elpis- copal Unit; W. S. G. A.; W. A. A. 1 Page 564 JUNIOR ALBUM Makgarkt KurKc.icu . . . .Miniieap )lis i " . L. A. Alpha Phi; Sponsor ' s Club; Pinafore; Tarn (TShanter: W. S. ( " .. A.; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. Hoard j, 3; liasket liall i. Ri ' TH Krueger . . . .MiniK-apolis S. L. A. Phi Omega Pi; Milwaukee-Downer Ciillege i. I PA KuENZLI Redwood Falls Agi icullurc Runou ' H KuHLMAx . . Minneapolis Engineering Theta Xi; 23 Club i, 2, 3; Pres. 2; Sil- ver Spur 3; Scabbard and Blade 2, 3; R. O. T. C. Lieut. 2; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3; Officers ' Club 2; Daily Staff 2; Gopher Publicity Mgr. 3. Fked Kumm Phi Uho Sigma Paul Kunkel Minneapolis Medicine Rapidan Agiiculture Webster Literary Society; Ag. Education Club; Livestock Club; A. B. C. Club; Agronomy Club; Students ' Lutheran Ass ' n. I. R. KuNO . . . Marine on St. Croix Business Helen Kuntozos S. L. A. Minneapolis John Kykvri Gilbert 5. L. A. Daily i; Scribblers ' Club; Sigma Delta Chi. Elinor Lacerman .... St. Paul 5. L. A. Smith College l, 2; Gamma Phi I ' .tta: Tlicta Epsilon; Tam O ' Shanter. Ika Lambert Fergus Falls Ag iculliire Catherine Lambert . . Minneapolis Home Economics Kappa Phi; Y. W. C. A. 2, 3; P.ih .iiid Tucker: Pinafore; II. V,. . . I ' age 555 Marion A. Wardle . Minneapolis Business Sigma Beta Gamma 3; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Page 366 ?T=i-Fi £; L-,.j-;:arfTrA JUNIOR ALBUM H. W. Larson .... Minneapolis Business Pell.T K.nppa Psi: Commerce Club. Lucille L. RSON Dental Hygiene Winthrop P. Lawrence Larson . . Minneapolis Engineering Y. M. C. A. I, 2, 3: H. E. A. ErYTH M. Lasky . . . Minneapolis S. L. A. H. E. Latendress . . Red Lake Falls Mines Thcta T.iu : Boxing. Harold Latham Minneapolis Busine C. W. Lauritzen . . . Minneapolis Engineering A. I. E. E.; A. E. E. S.; Boxing Cham- pion I. Kenneth Burton Law ... St. Paul Agriculture Class President i : . g icultnre Dramatic Club: Minnesota Farm Review Editor 3: Philomathian Literary Society; Livestock Club: Square and Compass Club. Morris Lazerowitz . . . Minneapolis Engineering Lloyii E. Musburger . . Minneapolis Dentistry L J. Lefjelman . . . Minneapolis Forestry Forestry Club; Gobblers; Jack Pine Savages. B E. Lehman Wadena 5. L. A. ' i . ' tA l - Jt :::Sr-t rri-rr Page 56S HkNHY LlKBERMAN Enyinccriiiij Stillwater Mai«;aret LiGHTHALL . . Minneapolis Home luoiioiiiiis Jessamine Light Helta Cianinia, John Lilley Glen Lake 5. L. A. St. Fnul Eiigiiiccriiiy W M. C. A. 3; St. Patrick ' s Committee i; . . I ' , v.. E; . . K. S. ; Presbyterian L iiioii .1. RicHAKii J. LiLLEv .... St. Paul Mines l si Upsilon: Daily 1; School of .Mines -Scciely. Ji HX LiND .... Minneapolis Eiigiiiccriii! Alpha Delia I ' lii. Mei.va E. Linu . . . jNlinneapolis 5. L. A. Kappa Kho 3; I ' rench Club 3: W. S. Ci, A. I, 3; W. A. . . 3; Y. V. C. A. .Vqiiatic League 2, 3; Iduna 3; Tarn Q ' hariter 3: Music Club 3; r.ib and Tucker; Northru 1 Club 3. Gladys Lindberg . . . Minneapolis 5. L. A. Itluna Literary Society; Suetmis Literary Society: Scandinavian Literary Society; Lutheran Assn. W. S, G. A. Engen L1NDEI.IEN . . Grand Meadow Engineering Aloysh ' s B. LoNSKr . Jamestown, N. D. Education Aniihew a. Love, Jr. . . Minneapolis Dentistry Ac:icia; Cabletow: Xi Psi Phi. Tkexe Love Kappa Delta W. C. A.: Dnluth C. Club; Big Siste Home Economics H. E. A.; W. S. . thenian Literary Society ; (I G. A.; Y. Helen Ludwig .... Minneapolis Home Economics H. K. A.; V. S. G. A.; . W. C. A. CJEORtiE V. LUNDBEKG Dentistry lankato F.HRMA LuNiiBERG . . . Minneapolis S. L. A. W. S. LuNDENE .... Minneapolis La a ' C. H. LuEDEM. N .... St. Paul Engineering John V. Lundqiist Engineering A. I. E. E. Hibbing O. W. LuNDQUisT . . . Two Harbors Mines Ethel Lurie .... Minneapolis 5. L. A. Menorah Society. DwiGHT Lyman . . Iowa Falls, la. 5. L. A. Phi Kappa Psi ; J3 Club; r.usiness Mgr. Ski- UMah ,?. Lloyd Lyo.vs Dentistry .S ' iuare aiul Compass Oub 2, 3. Osakis Cicely McBride . . . Vienna, S. D. Business S. C. A.; Sigma Beta Gamma; W. A. A.; Sophomore Baseball; V. S. G. . .; Junior Hockey Team; South Dakota Club. T M. McC. be Baker La ' cV Dorothy V. McCarthy . . Minneapolis Education Calvin H. McCuntock ... St. Paul Enqiiieering Madge I. McCorh . . - Minneapolis S. L. A. University of Iowa j; Y. V. C. A. i. 3: V. S. G. A. 1, 3: Big Sisters; Daily 3- BeNH. MINE B. MlCoKMICK .i ' . L. A. S. C. A. Hopkins Otis C. McCreery . . Cedar Falls, la. Forestry Alpha Tau Omega; l- " ortstry Club; Wing and Bow; Varsity Football 3; M. Club. Pres. Tau Shonka 3. Alice McCulloch . . . Minneapolis 5. L. A. Kappa -Mpha Tlitta; Bib and Tucker; Pina- fore. DoxALr McCamtbell . . Minneapolis i L. A. Delta Upsilon; Chairman t.eneral Arrange- ments Committee Junior Ball. Donald Ranger . . . Pelican Rapids Engineering A. E. S. William D. McIntyre . . Minneapolis 5. L. A. George E. McKnight . . Minneapolis 5. L. A. Ora C. McLaughlin . . Minneapolis Education Thalian Literary Society i, 2, 3: .Aquatic League 2, 3; Cercle Francais 2. 3. Fern McMurtry . . Redfield, S. D. Education V. W. C. A.: W. S. G. A.; Kappa Phi; South Dakota Cluh. JUNIOR ALBUM William W. McQueen St. Cloud Dentistry Ernest W. McLaughlin Grand Forks, X. D. Dentistry Psi Omega. RoBEUT H. jMacMurphey Ortonville 5. L. A. Carleton College; Beta Tlieta Pi; ilinnesota Daily, Intermural Baseball, LoRETTA Alice MacNamara Hib]iing Education Alpha i Delta; Le Cercle Fra-.icais; S. C. 1 A. 1 Charles B. MacDoxnell St. Paul S. L. A. Chas. B. MacDonelt. . St. Paul, Minn. Alpha Sigma Phi; Minnesota Daily; Uni- versity Band; Shakojiean Literary Society; Presbyterian Union. " iLHEMINA M. MAcDllNALn St. Paul S. L. A. W. S. G. A.; V. W. U. A. Ikvin S. MacGowan Minneapolis Engineering Tlieta Xi Fraternity. Robert S. Madlanii . St. Paul Medicine Gym Team; Xorlhwestern University : Sijuare and Compass Club. Aage Mabsen .... . St. Paul Agriculture Track _ ' ; " M " Club. Leo J. Mabsen .... Rochester Medicine Pres. Freshman Class Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Square and Com- pass Club; Pres. Junior Class of Medicine. HOWARB L ALagladry Birchdale Agriculture Alpha Gamma Kho; Silver Spur; Athenian Literary Society 2, 3; Livestock Club I, 2, i; A. B. C. I, 2, 3; Pres. 3; Ag. Education Club 3; Ag. Glee Club 3; Studen 3- s ' Council Herbert A. L GOON Whitewater Architecture . rcliitectural Society I. 2; . M C. A. 2. Q g5 JUNIOR ALBUM Wai.tkh L. Maisf.k . . Minneapolis EiiyiiiccriiKj Chi SiRiiia Tail; S. C. A.; K:iis;lns of Col- umbus Club. Flukkni-K M. Malchii ' .v . . Minneapolis 5. L. A. Her Deutsche " erein; Christian Science Society; . W. C. A.: Kappa Klio. Gordon F. Malmek S. L. A. Hf.nrv J. Manger Engineering Elizabeth Manx S. L. A. Kappa Kho Spencer A. Mann AgrictiUnrc A!]tlia Camma Kho. Allien Lea St. Paul St. Paul } linneapolis Virginia Frank Marion S. L. A. Delta Theta Phi; Shakoiiean Literary So- ciety; J3 Club; .Scribblers ' Club; Gopher Staff — Organization Kditor. Gertrcde a. Markcsen . Lake Benton Education V. VV. C. A. I. 2, 3: W. S. G. A. ., 2. }-. International Relations Club 2; Sec ' y , ; Big Sisters 3. Miner J. Maukuson Engineering .Architectural Society i. J, ,v Madison . nita Maroi-is . . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Sigma Kappa; Trailer Club; Aquatic League; W. S. G. A.; Pan-Hellenic Council. Ci.ARA Marsh " ;i1)aslia Education J. Mii-Ks Marti.n . . Minneapolis Dentistry Psi Omega; V. L C. A.; Student Council. JUNIOR ALBUM Chester Marshall . Dulutli Engineering Theta Tau; Engineering Students ' Council 3; A. E. S. I. 2, 3; A. S. M. E. 2, 3; Square and Compass Club 3. Irving H. Marshman Minneapolis Engineering Theta Tau; iLlectrical Editor Minnesota Teclnio-Log 3. Waldo E. Marston Adrian Business Commerce Club: Y. Ar. C. A. i. 3- Edith M. Martin . . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Big Sisters: Women ' s Glee Club; Business Manager Glee Club 2; V. W. C. A. Social Service; W. A. A. ; iMeld Hockey; Episcopal Unit. Evelyn ]M. Martin . . . Osage, la. S. L, A. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Theta Epsilon Liter- ary Society; Junior Commission; Pan-Hellen- ic Council I, 2, 3: Home-Coming Commit- tee 1920: W. S. G. A. Board 3; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Dancing Class Chairman; W. A. A. i; Big Sisters; Bib and Tucker; Pres. Tarn O ' -Shanter. Mildred Read Education Kappa Alpha Theta. Kenneth T. Martin Business Tlieta Delta Chi; Commerce Club. Minneapolis Little Falls St. Paul Sue Mason S. L. A. Kappa Alpha Tlieta. Mabel Mathews . . . Blue Earth S. L. A. Eva I. Matsox St. Cloud Ntirsing Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Better Minne- sota Representative; Episcopal Unit. Lerov Matson Saun S. L. A. Delta Sigma Rho; Academic Student Coun- cil 2, 3; Shakopean Literary Society i, 2, 3; Interforensic League Debate i ; Fresh-Soph Oratorical Contest 2; Bemidji Club; square and Compass Club; Speakers ' Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3 ; intercollegiate Debating Team 3. David C. Maxfield .... LeRoy Dentistry Tau Kappa Epsilon. James A. Mav Adrian Medicine Joseph S. Mayer .... Glencoe Engineering A. I. E. E. 2. i: . . E. S. j. . : - inerican Legion; S. C. A. Mary Blanche Meade . . Alexandria Home Economics Alpha Omicron Pi: Northrup Club; . lex- andria Club 2; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Tam O ' Shantcr; H. E. A. Gilbert AEears .... Minneapolis Lazv Beta Tbeta Pi: Academic Student Council 2: President ' 2.1 Club 2; Y. M. C. A. Cab- inet 2; V. M. C. . . President .1. Hfxry V. Meier .... Rochester Medicine Band 2, 3 ; Orchestra 2, t,. Milton A. Melcher .... Hopkins S. L. A. L.wrence Sjolinder .... St. Paul 6 " . L. A. J. VicK Merrill St. Paul Business Sigma Phi Epsilou: Y. M. C. . . ; Commerce Club. Laura Merritt ' . W. C. A. S ' . L. A. Nelson W. Stewart S. L. A. Sarah E. Merritt S. L. A. Y. M. C. A. Harold D. Messer Engineering A. S. M. E. 2, 3; A. E. S. C. A. 3. Robinsdale Mankato Robbinsdale Olivia 2, 3: Y. M. iii 1 1 i iT?rTfyi igrtf.l . i%aka: JUNIOR ALBUM Earl L. Mickelson .... Ashby S. L. A. Matlleniatics Clu ' ) John Middleton Mines Hallie Miettunem 5. L. A. Joseph Milavetz Marshall Eveleth Virginia S. L. A. Sigma . Ipha Mu. Greta Ja.ve Miller . . . Elkader, la. Education V. VV. C. .- . I, 2. 3: w. .s. (-,. A. I. 2, 3; W. A. A. Norma AIiller Minneapolis S. L. A. Vernon X. Miller .... St. Paul S. L. A. Delta Sigma Rho; Mastiuers; . ' 23 Club; Shakopean Literary Society; Intercollegiate Debate 3; Delta Tbeta Pbi; Fresh-.Soph De- bates I, 2. Wiley Miller .... Minneapolis Pharmacy Glendon L. Minor . . Riceville. Ta. Business Carleton College; -Mpha Sigma Plii. Arthur L. Halverson S. L. A. Minneapolis Frank E. Mooney . . Clarkdalc, Ariz. Mines Muriel Mooke St. Pant Aijricnllure a:. - l[ L-K 3- ::jT yi-. ' . ■ . ,-mn. JUNIOR ALBUM Perry Moore .... Minneapolis Law RoN.VLD Moore .... Stewartville Laiv -Mpha Tau Omega; Phi Delta Phi; Delta .Sigma Rho; Carleton College. Hazel Moren .... Minneapolis S. L. A. Chi Omega; Theta Sigma Phi; Secretary Pinafore 2; Theta Epsilou; Freshman and .Sophomore Commission ; Junior Commission President; W. S. G. A.; Daily Representa- tive 3; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 2, 3; W. S. G. A. Vocational Committee 3; S]ionsors Club; Big Sisters. Gertrude Morlock . . Good Thunder Home Economics Page 577 Carl B. Mlnck .... Melrose 5. L. A. Shakopean Literary Society; Y. M. C. A.: Ben Johnson Club; Students ' Baptist Union. Maurice Munuer 5. L. A. St. Paul Lakefield Leonard L. Murphv Agr ' u-ultU7-c Student Catholic Association ; Athenian Lit- erary Society; Treasurer 2; Livestock Club. Mabel N. cken ... . . Bovey S. L. A. Kappa Delta: W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Winning Daily Team 3; Pan Hellenic Coun- cil 2, 3. Dorothy G. Nash .... Nashua Education W. S. G. A. I, 2. 3; Y. W. C. A.; Sigma Beta Gamma: Tarn O ' Shanter; Big Sisters. Russell O. Nash . . . Minneapolis Engineering A. L E. E. ; Mortar and Ball : Vice President 3; Capt. R. O. T. C. Helen Nebelthau . . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Delta Ganuna ; Skins and Bones: Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Torvald Ueland Alpha Delta Phi. Albin Nelson 5. L. A. Minneapolis Christine, N. D. Agricultnre Arthur E. Nelson Agriculture Rochester Arthur L. Nelson . . . Minneapolis Forestry Forestry Club i, 2, 3; Gobblers i, 2, 3; Editor Gopher Peavy 3. Elmer A. Nelson . . . Minneapolis Engineering A. A. E.: A. E. S. Eric O. Nelson .... St. Paul Dcntislry Glenn Nelson .... JNlinneapolis Engineering Iv. Nelson .... JMinneapoIis 5. L. A. John E. Nelson . . . Little Falls Agriculture Alpha Zeta; . g. ICducation Club; Uni- versity Glee Club. J. Philo Nelson .... Jackson 5. L. A. Alpba Sigma Phi; Band i, ;; Glee Club i, 2. M. L. Nelson Owatonna Engineering JMcRiEL R. Nelson . . . Albert Lea Home Economics Ward Nelson .... Minneapolis Business University Symphony 3; Commerce Club 3; Lutheran Association; V. M, C. A, Fern Nesbitt Detroit 6 ' . L. A. Sigma Kappa; Kappa I ' hi; Y. W. C. A.; VV. S. G. A.; 1923 Gopher Staff. Clara Ness Dukith Home Economics W. S. G. . .; V. V. C. A.; H. E. . A. A. NicHOL Alpha Zeta. Agriculture Margaret Nichols Hendrimi . Buhl Muiic Music Club, 2, 3. Page 57g Paulina Nickell . . . Minneapolis Home Economics Raymond A. Nicolas 5. L. A. Alpha Sigma Phi. JNIinneapolis Eunice Nielson . . . Minneapolis Architecture Delta Phi; Architectural Society i, 2, 3; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. 3. Allison Nienaber Wellesley College. Henry C. Niles Canada S. L. A. Minneapolis 5. L. A. Alpha Delta Phi; Sigma Delta Chi; Minne- sota Daily Night Editor i; Sport Editor 2; Managing Editor 1923 Gopher; Track Squad 1, 2; Silver Spur; Ui)perclassmen ' s Associa- tion; Sigma Delta Psi. Oscar M. Nordrum .... St. Paul Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Vice President WuUing Club 3; Intermural Baseball; Crocus Club; V. M. C. A. x lvin Nordstrom .... Willmar Business Phi Sigma Kappa; Delta Kap; a Psi. Glen Nordvall Engineering Edward Notestein Two Harbors Huron, S. D. S. L. A. Sigma Phi Epsilon; ' 23 lluh: V. M. C. A.; -Xmerican Legion; S. D. Club; Forum Lit- erary Society. Lloyd H. Nyhus Phi Delta Theta. Ruth Nystrom S. L. A. S. L. A. Edmore, N. D. Minneapolis Minneapolis Elsie Ober .... Art Education Delta Phi Delta; Kappa Rho; Students Catholic Association; Architectural Society 1923 Gopher Art Staff; W. S. G. A. Pub licity Committee 3. Page 5S1 ' ■ L-fc h- yT-n JUNIOR ALBUM BjoRN Olson Kappa Sigma. Minneapolis S. L. A. Clarence Olson . . . Minneapolis Education 1 ' . XI. C. A.; Bible Class of Y. M. C. A. Edwin A. Olson . . . Minneapolis DcnUsiry Psi Omega. Edwin E. Olson Minneapolis Cliisholm Engineering Elmer J. E. Olson Engineering Thulanian; Clii Sicma Tau. Elver. Olson .... Minneapolis Home Economics Kappa Phi: W. S. G. . . . . V. C. A.; Tarn O ' Shanter. Irene Olson .... linneapolis Education LoRNA M. Olson . . . Minneapolis Education Catheryx Olson Roy H. Olson Chicago, 111. Engineering . cacia: Engineering President ,?. All Junior President 3 ; A. A. E. E. Minneapolis Frank O ' Malley ' Deceased Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho: S. C. A.; Forensic De- bate 2: Freshmen Football. Eli Onkka .... Minneapolis Dentistry Class Treasurer i; Psi Omega; Cabletow. IMakvin Orkck Dululh i ' . L. A. Sigma Alpha M«: Meiiorah Society; Mas- quers; Casts, Simoom; Behind the Beyond; A Successful Calamity. Clara Oss . . . Lidgerwood, . D. Education C. Vernon Ostrom . . . Evansville 5. L. A. Gustavus Aiinl ihus i, _• ; C ommcrcL- Cluh; Southerners ' Cluh; ■. M. C. A. May O ' Toolf. St. Paul Home Economics Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Tatu O ' Shanler; S. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; H. E. A. Adela Ouren 5. L. A. Hanska Roseau Esther B. Overbv Education W. S. G. A.: Greek Club 3. Henry A. Pabst .... Hibbing Mines Acacia; Square and Compass; Interfratern- ity Council; School of Mines Society. John W. Pagnucco .... Biwabik Cheniisivy Band i, J. 3; University Symp hony Orches- tra I. 3. Dorothy Pai,mer Minneapolis S. L. A. Karl S. P. lmer Duluth Dentistry Phi Signia Kappa; Psi Omega; Intermural Hockey I, 2, 3. L. H. Pancura Gerard VV. P-i RADis . . Bessemer, Mich. S. L. A. Treasurer French Club 2, 3: S. C. A. ; TM. A. C; Knights of Columbus; American Le- gion; L ' Alliance Krancaise. Page 5S4 g " I.-.wT-;S rvjT a JUNIOR ALBUM Philo Penxie Roj ' alton Pcniistrv Mildred A. Perkins . Dickinson, N. D. Music Chi Omega: " omen ' s (_;ice Club Sec. 2: President 3. Florence Perlt Home Efoiioinics St. Paul DwiGHT E. Perry . . . Minot, N. D. Educaliou Oliver Perry .... Minot, N. D. Medicine Hockey i. Otto C. Person Duluth Arcliitcitnre A. E. S. 1, 2, 3: .Architectural Society 1, 2, 3: Mortar and Ball 3; V. M. C. A.; Luth- eran Association. John E. Peters .... Brainerd 5 ' . L. A. Y. M. C. . . I. 2. 3; Shakopean Literary Society i, 2, 3; S. C. .- . i, 3: Brainerd Club 2. Laura Peters Lake City Education Adolph Peterson .... Coleraine Dentistry Blanche Peterson Minneapolis S. L. A. 1923 Gopher Staff: Class Officer 3: . cademic Big Sisters Chairman 3: Captain Winning Gopher Team 3. Clifford E. Peterson Cliemistry Dorothy Peterson Minneapolis Minneapolis Ediicati ' . S. C. . .: Tarn O ' Shanter. Page 586 = f1fiicritAl L i=TrSr? JUNIOR ALBUM Francis R. PoNn . . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Phi Sigma Kappa; ' 23 Club; Secretary Class Kngineers i: Hockey; Track; Tau Shonka President 1. Levox West . . . Mayville, N. D. S. L. A. Kappa Sigma; Pi Alpha: Art I- ditnr Ski-U- Mah; Art Director 1923 (ioplier; Art Kditor Minnesota Alumni ' eek]y. Genfa ' ieve Poss .... Franklin Education Kappa Delta: S. C. .-V-: Mathematical Club: W. S. G. A. ; College of St. Cath- erine I. Lois Powell .... Minneapolis Education Alice PRESTincE Nursing Y. W. C. A.; VV. S. G. A. Robliiiisdale Helen Price .... Minneapolis Home Economics H. E. A.; W. S. G. A.; Y. W, C. A. J. mes S. Prich.ard . Thief River Falls Agriculture Aliihia Gamma Rho. E. E. Probstkield . . . Minneapolis Forestry Xi .Sigma Pi; Forestry Club; Gobblers. Dick Putm. n Phi Kappa Psi. S. L. A. RoL. xn B. Queneau Mines Red Wing Minneapolis Elmer Quist Litchfield Agriculture Gustavus Adolplius College; University Band 2, 3; Ag. Education Club; Webster Literary Society; Agronomy Club; Lutheran , ssociation; Y. M. C. A. Albert A. Rabe Business Sigma Nil; Commerce Club. Mankato Morse Rabinowitz .... Eveieth 5. L. A. University of Michigan; Square and Compass 3 ; Menorah 3. Bruce N. Rademacher . Le Seuer Center Dentistry Richard Rademacher . . Minneapolis Chemistry A. X. E. Fraternity; Class Secretary 2, 3; V. M. C. A. 3; Association of Engineering Students 2, 3. .Arthur W. Radtke Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. Renville Cut Bank Ralph W. Ransom Engineering A. S. M. E. 2. 3; . . E. S. 2. 3; Y. .M C. A. R. C. Rasmussen . . Aalborg, Denmark Medicine Phi Kho Sigma; Cosmopolitan Club. Jessie Ravitch . . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Kappa Rho; Cercle Francais; Scroll and Key; Menorali. Sam J. Ravitch . . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Shakopean Literary Society 1, 2; Minnesota Daily 2, 3; Menorah 3. George D. Reed Virginia Law William P. Reed Milroy Education Daily, i; S. C. A.; Mortar ami liall. Elmer Reese .... Minneota Agriculture Y. M. C. A.; Livestock Club: A. 1!. C. Club. Hubert J. Renchin . . . Owatonna Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Wulling Chih; K. of C. Club; S. C. A. President. l- " resliman Class. MiLDRF.n Ren NOR . . South Bend, Ind. Education Kappa Aljiha Thtta; Tarn O ' Shantir; Mil- waukee-Downer College, 2 yrs. Clarence J. Rebnev Dentistry Earl L. Rice Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. Breckenridge Minneapolis Anna Rickansrud .... Fosston Home Economics Athenian Literary Society; W. S. G. A.: Y. W. C. A. Epka Rieck Minneapolis Law Harold J. Risk . . . Lisbon, N. D. Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; ' ice Pres. Sophomore Class, 2; Student Council Presliman Class i. Kathryn Roberts . . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Delta Delta Delta; V. S. G. A.; V. VV. C. A. Mildred M. Robertson ... St. Paul Home Economics H. E. A.; W. S. G. A.; Secretary . thenian 2; Vice President Class 3. Louise Roemer . . . Minneapolis Education Kappa Phi; V, V. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Tam O ' Shanter; Spanish Club. Anabel Rogers . . . Minneapolis Education Alpha Gamma Delta; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Grinders ' Club ; Pinafore; Bib and Tucker; Tam O ' Shanter. S McKee Rosen S. L. A. Freshman Debate i. Minneapolis Ethel E. Rosendahl . . Minneapolis Hotne Economics H. E. A.; W. S. G. A.; Y, W. C. A. Page S90 -.; V ' ' ' Page set Page 5pi ■iii n-»J r i 1 .wJ C rS Fa e ' ios -i £M Page 504 Page S95 Dietrich C. Smith S. L. A. Earl Smith Minneapolis Zumbrota Business Commerce Club. Lyle W. Smith .... Minneapolis Mines ThetcT Tau; Scliooi of Mines Society. Marion Smith . . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Pi Beta Phi; Freshman, Sophomore, Junior V. W. C. A. Commission ; W. S. d. A. ; Daily Drive i, 2, 3; Gopher Drive 1, 2. Sidney Swensrud . . Northwood, la. Business Chi Delta Xi; ' 23 Club; Commerce Club; Ben Johnson Club; Shakopean Literary So- ciety; Y. M, C. A. Cabinet; Vice President Junior Business Class; Beta Gamma Sigma. Nellie V. Smith Duluth Art Education W. S. G. A. I, 2. 3; V. .v. C. A. I, J, 3; Kappa Phi 1, 2, 3. Wayland H. Smith Mines School of Mines Society. Minneapolis Dale Snure .... Minneapolis Business Tlnilanian Fraternity; ' 2 Club. G. Snure Minneapolis Agriculture A. B. C. Club I, 2, 3; Live Stock Club i, 2, 3- TiNiTA SoGARn .... Minneapolis Home Economics Irene Somlierlies Gerhard N. Sonnesyn . . Minneapolis S. L. A. ■ 1 i. : JUNIOR ALBUM Madoline Sook . . . Spencer, Wis. Pharmacy Wullina; Club; Spatula Club; S. C. A. B. E. SoRENsoN .... Jackson Chemisivy Alitha Cbi Sigiua. Florence Sperry .... St. Paul Home Economics V. S. G. A.; H. E. A. Helen L. Spink . . . Spring Valley Education Hamline, 2 years. Jeannette Stacy Minneapolis 6 " . L. A. Esther F. Staley . . Bismarck, N. D. Business Chi Omega; Sigma Beta Gamma; Sec ' y Junior Class School of Business; Secretary North Dakota Club Helen A. Staples .... St. Paul Business Sigma Beta Gamma; W. S. G. A.; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Taui O ' Shanter. Robert P. Stearns Agriculture St. Paul Ruby E. Stearns .... Duluth Education VV. S. G. A. I, J, 3; Lutheran Association; Mathematics Club. Dorothy Stebbins . . . Minneapolis i " . L. A. . lpba Phi; Mt. Holyoke College i, 2. Weleey D. Stegner . . . Ortonville Agriculture Alpha Zeta; Philomatbian Literary Society; Minnesota Union Board; V. M. C. A. Cab- inet I, 2, 3. Rachel Steiber . Madison, So. Dakota Art Education Madison State Xormal; University of South Dakota; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Tam O ' Shanter; Kappa Phi. JUNIOR ALBUM Edwin O. Stene x- shby 5. L. A. Clifford Scott Stephens Engineering A. E. S. I, 2, 3. Minneapolis Minneapolis Grant K. Stephens Business Phi Sigma Kappa; ' 23 Club i, 2, 3; Sec ' y 2; Shakopean Literary Society i; Commerce Club 3; Daily 2; Y. M. C. A. i, 2, 3; Cab- inet 3; Academic Student Council 2; Pyra- mid Squad I ; Gopher Album Staff 3. Henrv C. Stephenson . Sioux Falls, S. D. S. L. A. Inga M. Stetten . . . Landeau, S. D. Ediiccilion W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Lutheran Stu- dents ' Association. Raymond E. Stevens . . . Duluth Forestry Forestry Club i, 2, 3; Gobblers i, 2, 3; Square and Compass Club 2, 3; Freshman Corporation i ; Gopher 3. Irven E. Stevenson . . Minneapolis 5. L. A. James L. Stewart . . . Minneapolis }iHnes School of Mines Society. Helen M. Stodola . . . Minneapolis Home Economics Athenian Literary Society 3 ; S. C. A. I, 2, 3; W. S. G. ...; H. E. A.; Ice Hockey i. Frank S. Stone, Jr. . . Iilinneapolis Dentistry Sigma Nu; Xi Psi Phi; Dentistry Student Council 1 ; Football Squad. Raymond C. Stoneman 5. L. A. Commerce Club I. Hjalmar Storlie St. Paul Minneapolis 6 ' . L. A. Page 59S JUNIOR ALBUM Dorothy Stott .... St. Paul . ' :. L. A. Gopher Staff .?; Tlieta Epsilon 2. 3; Big Sisters 3: Y. W. C. A. Gertrude Str. nd .... St. Paul Business W. S. G. .A. 2, 3 ; .Sigma Beta Gamma 2, 3 ; Y. W. C. A. I. 2. .• ugust J. Streinz . . . Minneapolis Forestry Forestry Club: rtohblers; President of Freshman Corporation 2; Board of Directors Forestry Club :;. Fr. nk M. Streitz Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta: S. C. . . William Struxk St. Cloud Minneapolis .S-. L. A. Reva Stuart St. Paul Home Economics Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.: H. E. A. Anne Stupnicka Minneapolis Education Edith Styles St. Paul .9. L. A. Basketball; Soiibomore Commission: V. W, C. A.; Bib and Tucker: Pinafore; Big Sis- ters; W. S. G. A.; Gopher StalT: Players 2 3- Florence E. Styles ... St. Paul S. L. A. Y. W. C. A.; V. S. 1;. A.; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Tarn o ' Shanter; Big Sister; Greek Club, Sec ' y 2: ' ice Pres. 3; Gopher Staff. Florence Sullivan . . . Minneapolis 5. L. A. Ka: pa .Alpha Theta. Robert O. Sullivan . . . Minneapolis S. L. A. C W. Sunday . . Marshalltown. Iowa Forestry Phi Sigma Kappa: Forestry Club; University Band I, 2. 3. Page 600 JUNIOR ALBUM Clifforp H. S vf.nsf,n Mines Sigma Kho; School of Mines Society. CVDEU, E. SWENSON . . . . Education Braham Mabel Wilfred V. Sykora . . New Prague Business Komensky Club; Square and Compass j, 3. Enwix L. Sylvester 5. L. A Delta Kappa Epsilon. Martha M. Tapacer S. L. A Bella T. Taylor Gladys B. Teeple . . . Minneapolis Home Economics H. K. A.; Y. V. C. A.; V. S. G. A. Harold Tenneson Laii) Sigma Phi ICpsilon; Fornni Page 601 Herbert E. Thelin Mines Everett Thompson Engineering Crosby Minneapolis Elbow Lake Florence Thompson Pharmacy Kappa Epsiinn; Spatula Club; Wulling Club. Minneapolis Hugo W. Thompson 5. L. A. Y. M. C. A., Cabinet 2, 3, Lutheran Asso- ciation Cabinet 2, 3: Norse Club 2, 3- J. Russel Thompson . . Mahnomen Business Alpha Chi Alpha; Lutheran Students ' Asso- ciation; Commerce Club; Delta Kappa Psi. ] IiLTON N. Thompson Dentistry Rolla, N. D. Pembina, N. D. Verneita Thompson i ' . L. A. Alpha Phi; C.lce Cluh; Masquers Donald E. Thorne . . . Bonair, Iowa Engineering Chi Sigma Tau ; A. A. E.; A. L E. E. ; A. E. S. Agnes M. Thorson . . . Minneapolis Education Lutheran Students ' Association; Pinafore; Tarn O ' Shanter; W. S. G. A.; Class Field Hockey Team 3; W, A. A.; Women ' s Glee Club 3- AiNSLEY T. Thorson . . . Wheaton Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. Orla Thue .... Horace, N. D. Music Music Club; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Lewis W. Tuft Glencoe Dentistry Phi Kappa Sigma; Delta Sigma Delta. l- O- a TfJTm? Page 603 ' , £M. ■ - " - 1 ' - I ' 1 1 ■ I J J H IJ JUNIOR ALBUM Page 604 Page 60s Jean S. Wallace Minneapolis 5. L. A. LiLLiAM K. Wallin . . Minneapolis Education Matlieniatic Clul). jMii.LY Walstrom . Park River, N. D. Rdncat ' ion Francis C. Walton . . Peoria, 111. Education Alpha Chi Omega. Theodore H. Wangensteen . Lake Park Business -Vlpha Sigma Phi; Shakopean Literary So- ciety I, J, 3; Commerce Club; Delta Kappa I ' si. William C. Walsh . . Minneapolis Business l elta Upsilon, Daily Business Staff 1 , 2. Alvin C. Ward . Glen wood Cit.v, Wis. Enii ' inccring Dorothy F. Ware .... St. Paul S. L. A. Jesse B. Watson . . Grand Rapids S. L. A. V. M. C. A.; Square and Compass Club. Lois B. Weeks Detroit S. L. A. Josephine L Weingarten . Minneapolis Home Economics .■ rthi-r B. Welch ... La Crescent Business Thulanian; Commerce Club: Rooters Club, Y. I. C. A.; Track Squad; Boxing Tourna- ment. Page 607 Ri ' TH I. Whitwell ... St. Paul Home Economics .■ lpha Gamma Delta; Pots ' ii Pans; . g. Dramatic Club; H. E. . . ; W. S. G. A.; V. W. C. A. Ernst H. Wieckino . . . Mankato Agiicultuye Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; Silver Spur; Sigma Delta Chi; Athenian Literary Society President; Agricultural Dramatic Club; Y. M. C. A. Livestock Club; For- ensic League Council; Class President 3; Daily 2; Associate Editor Ski-U-Mah 3; Farm Review 3; Home-coming Committee 3; Caleb Dorr Scholarship, 3. P ' REn Wilcox .... Minneapolis Mines John H. Wilde .... . St. Paul Engineering Delta Kappa Epsilon. Paul W. Wilke . Elkader, Iowa Dentistry Delta Upsilon; Psi Omega; Sophomore Vaudeville; Dentistry Student Council. RllV WiLKINS .... . St. Paul 5. L. A. Omega Psi Phi: Minnesota Dai ly - ' . 3. Agnes H. Williams Montevideo S. L. A. Kapiia Phi; Big Sisters; V. W. C. A.; S. -. P.and; Y. W. C. . . Cabinet 3; Basketball i; W. S. G. A. Roy N. W ' illi.mis Balaton Engineering . . I. E. E.; Chi Sigma Tau. Je. nnette Willoughby Minneapolis 5. L. A. . ' Mpha Phi; Sponsors ' Club; Paint and Patches; W. S. G. A. Secretary 3; V. A. . . Treasurer 3 ; Basketball ; Gopher. David C. Wills Minneapolis Engineering L niversity P ranch of . . I. E. E.; A. E. S. Ruth E. ' n.LS .... Minneapolis 5. L. A. Stuart V. Willson . St. Paul Ji)igineering Page 6og TTyrVl-f i J- " Cr-fr:F?Tjra-«T-r-i I Page 6io Leanda a. Zell Tracy Education Adele Ziegelmaier . . . Minneapolis Dental Hygiene Alpha Omicroii Pi; Chairman Junior So- cial Committee. Arthur C. Zimmerman Engineering Hopkins Leua Zosel Wadena Education Clarance R. Zimmerschied . Minneapolis Engineering Chi Sigma Tau; A. I. E. Floyd Tilden St. Paul Forestry Forestry Club; Gobblers; Jack Pine Savages. Edward G. Clark, Jr. . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Alpha Delta Phi ; Scabbard and Blade, White Mule; Varsity Swimming; Officers ' Club; R. O. T. C. CALEB D. DORR JIEMORIAL A T U FOOLS RUSH IN— R Motovittv is! not fame - tiut it tafees less! effort anb tiringss more abmirersi. Page 613 To our esteemed Contemporaries — The Romance Department, The 18th Amendment, The R. 0. T. C. without one plea The Health Service for which every student has an excuse in his hand and a thermometer » in his mouth, and Russ Ewing, with a feeling that others too, have tried and failed, this book is dedicated The reader will kindly remain seated after reading the Dedication Page 61.} The 1923 o u PUBLISHED BY THE CLASS OF 1930 A compendium of horrible examples brought together at unbelievable expense for The edification of the dumb. INDEX THERE IS NO INDEX Read with tears in your eyes about people who really know better, but who haven ' t had it called to their attention. Seeing is believing. Copyright by the Administration. Page 615 HISTORY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA BY MISS PENSIVE FURKINS. It was a gloomy day in the year 1812 when Henry J. Minnesota thrust his head out from the straw in a box car and looked for the first time on the prairies of this state. Henry had gotten into some difficulties with the draft board that was thinning out the population of his home town, and had de- parted hastily to the freight yards where he picked up a Soo Line box car that was bound west. He thought ruefully of his happy little home down between the glue factory and the stock yards in New York and less ruefully of an even earlier home in Sing Sing. Life had been kind to Henry J. Minneso- ta until this year when the United States had gotten into some kind of trouble with Mexico and had called on him to help. They had called w ith a couple of loaded shot guns and persuaded Henry to join the colors which he did, seeing the force of their arguments, but had immediately de- parted these same colors the first time he got a chance. Now he w as way out here among the Indians and the sage brush dreaming sadly of — but hark what was that, a nightingale? No, for nightingales don ' t say: " What the Hell are you going there? " It was a brakeman. Henry J. not being able to think of an answ er immediately, the brakeman placed his foot upon Henry ' s center of gravity and changed its position from the box car to the right of way. Now here it was that fate played a strange trick on Henry for he lit and bounced right where State street intersects our present beautiful campus. Henry J. picked himself, his mus- ket, his bottle of gin, and his prescription book up, and looked about. He climbed out of the declivity where the trains run and started across the prairies. But what was this — a whole goll darn camp of Indians right v here the Chi Psi shack is now. The Indians started to come and Henry started to go. He was brought back rather reluctantly it is true, and hailed before the chief of the tribe. Then he discovered for the first time he w as in the camp of the famous Minnehaha Pales the most powerful of the Indian tribes in the second ward. The tribe was ruled over by the famous chief Sitting Bull and his well known son Shooting. They brought Henry up before the chief who had him searched, and the gin was discovered. The chief took a taste of it and ordered Henry set free. Took another swallow and offered him half his domains. Took another stiot and gave him the entire premises, metes and bounds. Took another gulp and the court was adjourned until the judge should re- gain consciousness. For three days things went well with Henry. The Minnehaha Pales took all his clothes away, gave him a pair of moccasins, leather bell-bottom britches, an army blanket, and about eighty million parasites. At the end of three days Page 6l6 HISTORY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA— Continued the skin had grown back on the mouth of the chief and he had gotten so he could walk thirty feet without falling down more than eleven times. He w as ready to take another chance and told Henry J. so. Henry J. to say the least, was in a bad way. But he bethought himself for a few moments and then went out and collected the tribe ' s en- tire winter supply of maize, which amounted to thirteen ears counting the next year ' s seed. He borrowed the common kettle and boiled the corn in sulphuric acid until upon testing it with a piece of horse hide he found it took the hair off. After adding some cigar ashes and crushed rock, he strained the con- coction through a blanket and offered it to the chief. ' This will amaize you. ' he said. The chief tried it and passed it on to the next in authority and so on around the coun- cil fire. The effect was all Henry could ask for; there weren ' t enough left in the place tc carry those who had grow n unconscious out. The next day about four o ' clock the camp printer got out his hatchet and went up to carve the obituary notices of fourteen of the most prominent members of the tribe on the face of a cliff. Meanwhile Henry was incarcerated in the local pen making his will. They decided to give him a trial the next day. The district court in those days wasn ' t v. ' hat it is now; they generally placed a guy at the bottom of a tree and then gave him ten to get up it. Once he was up it they stood around below and plastered rocks at him; if he came through this they brought him down and counted the bruises, if they were even he was acquitted, if uneven he ■was guilty. The system was practically per- fect — one guy had been acquitted in seven- ty-six years. Henry J. was placed at the bottom of the tree and started up. Once up there he sprang about like a son-of-a-gun and at the end of a couple of hours the Minnehaha Pales had registered only three hits on Henry and forty-seven on themselves ftom rebounding rocks. He was ordered down and brought before the jury w hich was composed of the closest relatives of the de- ceased. He didn ' t have any more chance than a garlic-eating barber, the verdict of guilty was brought in and immediately the citizens started to collect inflammables. The method of transferring a guy to the next world in those days was to hook him to a stake and then illuminate the immediate vicinity. This was good training in a way considering the ultimate destination of most of the convicts, but it had its drawbacks too from the viewpoint of the subject ' s com- fort. They tied Henry up and started the festivities. Just at this point something oc- curred which changed the entire course of Henry ' s life — if it didn ' t prevent its ter- mination. Ski-U-Mah, the favorite dorter of Sitting Bull, appeared on the scene (she had been away for some time, having gone for a canoe ride, and being a nice girl she walked home) and interfered with the riot begging her father to spare the life of Henry J. The chief consented rather against his will and much against the will of the tax payers who had gathered to attend the barbecue. Henry was introduced to Ski-U-Mah, and on being rugC hT7 HISTORY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA— Continued informed that she had picked him for her husband, he started back toward the stake but was caught and brought back to the blushing bride. Henry ' s wedding to Ski-U-Mah was the social event of the season. It took place down by the river about w here the heating plant is now. Henry still seemed a little uncertain about whether he wanted the bride or not, so old Sitting Bull had him tethered to a nearby tree with Shooting Bull imme- diately to the rear with a tomahawk handy, in order to avoid difficulties. The bride ap- proached clothed chicly in about three yards of deer hide and a gunny sack. The medi- cine man who performed the ceremonies got by all right, but he did fall down on his lines a couple of times due to nervousness. He also fell dovyfn on his face thirteen times due to a quart that somebody had slipped him before the riot. After Henry was married he decided to improve the tribe so he built a barn and cor- ral to keep the horses, cows, pets, and ver- min in. Little did Henry J. Minnesota think in those days that sometime this same barn and corral would be used as a gymnasium and athletic field by the students of this great state. Even today a person without a cold can recognize the early character of the armory from its present atmosphere. Later on he became inebriated on a bottle of worm wood, and had a vision in which he saw the present Mechanic Arts. It was sort of a nightmare to him and he thought it would be a good stunt to construct such a place to put the guys who were waiting to be hung for horse stealing. He built it with that in view, and it still remains a sym- bol of the days before telephones. B. V. Ds., necking, and gnawing tobacco. It was along in here somewhere that Jesse James came through and stopped for a few minutes in the corner of Fourteenth and University to start a store. He had gotten about four thousand Bibles from the missionaries, and started to sell them there. He left one of his trusty followers there and the policy of its founder has been carried through the years down to the present. Henry J. Minnesota ' s last act was in line with all the rest of his life of building. An- other member of the tribe bet him that he could build a building with so many halls and rooms in it that Henry could not find his way out. Henry being a dead game sport took him up, and the building was completed in 1835. Henry entered it soon after it was constructed and hasn ' t come out yet. It has since been named the Pills- bury building. Clayton: Stebbins: Clayton: " It too k me six weeks hard work to learn to run this car. " And what have you Omega Oil. " or your pains : • ' Page 6lS Athletics Minnesota Shift DAY SHIFT niGHT SHIFT Track The scarcity of track candidates this year is due largely to the fast pace set by some of the more experienced runners. Cross country has been very popular this year with those who have cars of considerable " pick up, " but the majority of the members of the team are dependent on blunt aggressive foot work coupled with deep breathing, to win what honors they may. The cost of this sport is nominal — statistics put it at about 3c a race so that almost anyone with the price can compete. UNIVERSITY NIGHT AT THE TRACK. Page 619 Athletics (Continued) Tank " HEY! Who ' s to blame for that one? " THE NOTORIOUS BETA PORCH R(VERV EW ' CAFE CHAS. w sirrcLtFFF FRIED CHICKEN A SPECIALTY 117 Ma.n Srroi-t S. E- MINNEAPOLIS The popularity of this sport is attested by the great numbers of enthusiastic followers. The University is ideally situated this year, being less than a mile from the aquarium, which is still distant enough to discourage the curious idlers who so seriously low er the rrorale of any team. Coached by C. W. himself, the team practices singly and in groups nearly every night, and on week- ends is generally keyed up to such a high pitch that it surmounts the most forbidding obstacles with ease. There is much talk about making tank a major sport at Minnesota. 1 p =- — III T w l Contrary to current belief the Betas, so the picture shows, are contracting rather than expanding this year. - " You ' re a man after my own heart, " cried the missionary to the pursuing cannibal. Page 620 Athletics (Continued) Rasseling Formal adoption of the " catch-as-catch- can system has brought rasseling to a point v. ' here it may be indulged in by anyone hav- ing a set of normal muscles and a bold dis- position. Unfortunately, this has operated to make it too popular with the result that attendance at classes fell off to an alarming extent. To cure this situation, practice has been limited to evening, with gratifying re- sults. This sport is not to be confused with track, mentioned elsewhere in this book, but investigation would reveal that practically the entire track team are rasselers on the side. Too much credit cannot be given to the co-eds, who are such loyal supporters of this branch of University athletics, nor to the officers of the River Bank for their kind- ness in furnishing a field h e of charge. Frank Gilman, Coach. TYPICAL G.4RACE SCENE. Coo " said the little he-dove. Coo " said the little she-dove. " Coo-Coo " said the big buck pigeon. Girls ' Athletics A RARE PICTURE OF A MINNESOTA COED, — Reproduced by permission of the Beaux Arts. To be a big gun Was what he desired So first he got loaded, And then he was fired. The picture on the left was obtained on the first w arm day of spring by our intrepid photographer, who was on the job continu- ally for about 4 months. Most of the girls are amateurs but with the occasional tryouts that their time permits they are doing as well as could be expected. Stubs in check books oft remind us Of w hat we have failed to find. How we should have left a footprint On some little co-eds mind. " -pi ere ' re two side to everything, " said the Kappa Sig turning his cuffs. Page 6sr Publications THE RHO BOAT WrTirK )H!l !-.. . Tn .,1 H!;., I Icf M|.l,i Su-ni,, l ' h.1,1 ih. I .: Law.,-,,.,: S, (!,,), Rho Sigs Hold Many T Prominent Positions On Minnesota Campus Impressions of Rho 1 -i — Bv -■ IWi (( ' N Winn HOW TO GKl- A MAN INTO A COLLEGE OFFICE. l,.h L,„c l,n llv PLS. I I 111. iig l:is will .--s .vl.nir.iM bri;-. .1.. ;li. ;■... |c. Tliif ;» lh - II RHO MAN MAKE.S GOOD ' " II the c.impuji ni; characte? o{ wv. im Pafs 6 Publications We nominate for the Hall of Fame Lawrence 8. Clarh because if we didn ' t he would do it himself. 5J ' ■i y. ' ojs i5 j Organizations Bellows SEVEN LEAGUE BUSSEY Founder and Head Master of Concussions MYSTIC SYMBOL. A DISHONORARY ORGANIZATION. Purpose: To shout the cry heard round the world. Motto: Louder Louder. DOUTHETT THE OUTSPOKEN. (Miss Douthett Is Standing Behind the Picket Fence) LUSTY STEVENS BRAZEN CLEVELAND After Being Told He Couldn ' t Stay to Dinner 1 If [iM r " M ..ii.iiJ4l, Page 6 4 Organizations Sucker A society having as its object the care and support of poverty-stricken salesmen. Membership: Unlimited. Crest: Associated charities, ram- pant on a state of coma, with a plaid vest in a field of dumb-bells, bearing the motto: Remember the Poor Armenians! SIIIELL_ ItT] [ G EN u I w e. ' ; ri mon. This is one of the few organizations w hose membership is not based on merit, but rath- er on a submissive mind and a ready check book. Anyone automatically becomes a mem- ber by reaching for the fountain pen ■when the man says: " Sign here. " Sucker, known in some quarters as " Succor " and " First Aid, ' is an International Brotherhood bound together by close ties of sympathy and common sorrow. It has members the world over and a very flourishing local chapter here at the University. A few of the more prominent ones are listed below: Pickles Dill Herb Povsfers Frances Supple Kenneth Conner Don Clayton Helen Rupert Mary Ann Sharp Lionel Nicholson Reg. Frost Catherine Coffman Eleanor Piper Ash White Kathryn Douthett Barnard Jones Merle Sweitzer Virginia Wright Joe Daunt Avis Litzenberg Ed Sammis Dorothy Hunter Harriet Winter Ed Muir Cal Aurand Gwen Ferry Caroline Eraser Tom Skellet Katherine Gillespie Grace Hunter Muriel Peterson Don Cleveland Helen Hoople Helen Folsom Any of the members here listed who care to call at our office will be presented free of charge with a complete set of dotted lines. teeth. ' Let the Lyon roar, " boldly challenged H. Poehler as he slapped Mary L. in the Page 5 BooJ s and Correspondence To Edv?. Sammls For M ' lsic-at C.H.S. Al ' imnl Danoe § 64.00 Cash rec ' d 25.00 Ed recently Cue Balance 39.00 now working left school Ed: for his and is Can ' t you get some action on thlB? The money Is long since overdue and the muBl- clans are beginning to razz me for their pay. I ' ve already paid some of them out of my ovm pocket. May I hear from you .eoon? Youre truly father. SWIMMING CLASS— UNIVERSITY FARM CUss in swimming lor married couples will be organiied MofrtUy. October ii. Rcgistrjiion (ec $iSO each, for eleven weeks beginning Monday. Ladies ' suits furDisbed if duucf] Oass will be limited lo thirty. Instruction if desired. Register before Monday at Registrar ' s office, University Farm. Winifred Bailer, Phys. Director What does this mean? Things have come to a pretty pass when our Bulletin has to hold out such induce- ments to get people to take to the water. Page 626 Page 6. ' 7 Fraternities Delta Tau Delta The Delts with their new joint have had considerable difficulty keeping freshmen from going in and insisting that they were Delts, they ' re all so anxious to join up. The brothers borrowed a bath tub (as shown in the illustration) and succeeded in keeping a lot of the freshmen out with this threat. It kept most of the brothers who didn ' t know about it away from the place though, and all the alumni. The problem was solved by sticking a sign on the door, which kept all those who could speak English out, but of course let the majority of the chapter in. We have been requested to announce through these pages that the rumor that the Delts have traded debts with Germany is false. Chi Psi An ostrich is bashful. He buries his head. He sees very little. He ' s easily led. ' 1 a K Jfr m X B ■■ 1 m t i T . il r . i ITTF P m {W " f ■ Ki " W4I No Gopher has ever gone to print without a picture of the rear end of the Chi Psi Lawdge in it and ■we. ain ' t the ones to set prec- edents. The runway up the side of the place is for the use of the brothers who disgrace themselves by getting bid to any but Kappa parties. I t hasn ' t been used for seventy-six years and probably v on ' t be unless some female who hasn ' t got a key on gets that far down her list vk hich is impossible unless there is another v far. He ' ll digest any food That you give him to take. What an ideal husband An ostrich would make! " You ' re such a deer, ' I 0th time. murmured the Gamma Phi as the Psi U stag cut in for the Page 62S Fraternities Beta Theta Pi Since this Gopher beHeves in upholding every cam- pus tradition no matter how dismal it may be, we cant let the Betas pass wthout a w ord. The Minnesota outfit owns about a section of land with a number of imposing structures, just north of the Bussey Nicholson line, where the local supermen feast and frolic. Most of the current stories about the Betas are too true to print, but we heard a good one a few years ago: " What are you all dressed up for, Harry? " Armson: " We ' re having a convention this week. " " Oh, I see. You ' re going down to the World ' s Fair. " The picture shows the view across the campus from the Beta House at Camembert, Oklahoma. Theta Delta Chi The worst CHARGE against the Theta Delts is the Deuteron, known locally as the Charge of the Tight Brigade. The Do Tear On charter was granted for the purpose of giving a dance every week night for the inmates of Shevlin. Just before the picture was taken, the gang escaped from the open window to avoid a battalion of bill-collectors, who are still after the last I 7 installments on Dahl ' s car. There is great indignation. bushes. ' I ' d give you my last scent, " promised the skunk as he sauntered leisurely into the Page 629 Sigma Chi The Sigma Cheese are shown here taking a laboratory experiment in Police Power. It seems that every Saturday afternoon the house rules are declared off, and at a signal every true Sigma Chi reaches for his favor- ite dice. If they hadn ' t started playing for one of the Beta Houses, no scandal would have arisen; but the Betas objected and called on their alumni, two of whom rattled up and pinched the Sigma Chi joint. In the picture, the members who didn ' t get to the Phi Psi house in time are behind the sign, " POLICE PATROL. " Alpha Phi Alpha Phi at Minnesota is a sort of a clearing house for marriageable young girls. Anyone who joins this frat gets her name enrolled free of charge in the " Why Stay Single? " circular letter which is sent to all the prominent bankers thruout the state. The picture shows where they get their sup- ply of cans which they are accustomed to tie to ineligibles. During the past few years the chapter has kept the wolf from the door by giving a series of " benefits " at a dollar or maybe a dollar and a half a throw which has enabled them to pay the final installments on their piano and to buy new cretonne sofa cushions every three months. There is no question who gets the benefit. Great good fellowship prevails among the members: Vernita: " Kase, I hear two towns down in Pennsylvania are having a sort of a feud over which is your birthplace. " Kase: " How come? " Vernita: ' " Well, Butler claims you were born in Greensburg and Greensburg says you were born in Butler. " ■We could talk for hours about the barbed wire fence that the Alpha Phi ' s were going to put between them and the Kappas but the plans have been changed to include a stone wall with an armed sentry. Whether it goes through or not there will be a benefit to pay for it. Page 630 Dramatics naverson Hurd Strathman Tennant MacGregor Sherman We started the Gopher photographer out to get a picture of the Gamma Phi chorus and when he came back he had this exquisite photo and a breath that you couldn ' t dent with a pick axe. He swore it was the Gamma Phi gang and pointed out the girls, naming them as he went along. We were convinced the resemblance is plain to everyone who takes a moment to study the con- tour. WE THINK ONE NIGHT WOULD HAVE BEEN ONE TOO MANY. Ueland: " I have a college education. " Employer: " Any other handicaps? " GAMMA PHI BETA jncscnls, TWO NIGHTS A Miisiail Comedy in Tuo Aas - Rook and Lyrics by Val. C. Sherman Music by Margaret Simpson Additional mutical number by Klorcnce Warn. Staged by George Lamb and V ' al Sherman Page 632 Dramatics Hawthorne White Titzell Martin Williams Parsons Mahler Stevens Cochran Foot Dodge Caswell The Kappas are here depicted in their annual show. It was a take-off of a regular show and clothes. The young ladies in the picture posed especially and are supposed to repre- sent Garge Williamson ' s Harem. The night the show came off the campus learned for the first time which sorority had a monopoly on peculiar shaped shanks, ranging from Stevens ' invisible ones to Frankforters sturdy oaks. The photographer fell dead just a minute after he took the picture when he heard for the millionth time the old crack about the State Golf champion being present. To the left is a picture of Charlie Poore, rivaling the sun in a brilliant act, which was one of the features of the Follies. As I walked with my pals in the country, shortly after school started this year, we hadn ' t gone far before we met an old pal whom we hadn ' t seen for a year. " Why you are all DUSTY Kearney " Phil remarked. " But you are pretty FARICY — after your war expe- riences. Let us make you a cup of COFFEY for your COFF-MAN. " He joined us and we walked on. Soon we came to a MOTLEY array of co-eds. There was an especially SWEET one leading the group in the MAFISOLAIS. They had KITTS for school, and they asked Phil what he thot of them. He said he thot he would WARNER they were pretty SMAL- LEY thought. He asked her where she was BOHAN and where she lived. She said " None of your business I LEVON WEST aways. " I thot she would LAMB him for being such an OSS, but he ' d BENNER beau years ago so he fixed things up with her. Page 63! pilpitiTfus Page 633 Page 6s4 pi ' oizd hii ' dy ilaf is ii s o ic pi ess y ' p e ddock Page 6is- ms Km Pas? fi3 5 . ' lb U 4 1 C It a tit to it t V, , A 11 e 1 ' ' i i . Page dir ROMANCE DEPT. Course cr Catch as Catch Can None hr Lab XIII XIV day MTWTFSS pre-req None Instructor To be assigned Lamb ' s Famous Illustrated Course in Necking IN 4 LESSONS Collect a girl if you have to blackjack one. When you are (but not until) you are ready to act. Lesson No. 2 You have now reached that point of camaraderie where you may talk. Speak freely, but don ' t get indeli- cate. Tell her the story about the lady in the Pullman car. You can determine by the effect whether she is with, behind, or ahead of you. Ask the color of her eyes. Gaze into them from a distance of about 4 inches. This is to discover whether Lesson No. I Remove all your valu- ables. Pick out a sofa and sit on it. Ask if you can hold her hand. If she re- fuses, offer her a drink. If she still refuses, return the course and we will re- fund your money. Ac- cording to the law of aver- ages she will consent. However, don ' t let go of the bottle unless you make it yourself. You are novkr ready for she has a weakness for young onions and will provide the right atmos- phere for the next step which is, to drop quietly to the right knee and mention in an ardent whisper that your Rolls-Royce is being fixed so you ' ve had to knock about in one of the big cars. If she says, " Ain ' t that hell, now? " you will know that she is one of your own set, and you may proceed with confidence to safely in the front door Lesson No. 3 Jump quickly to your feet — both of them; blus- ter like a Caveman; froth at the mouth; sob if you can (try our Sob prescrip- tion — OIH I onion in handkerchief I filled at any reliable grocers) ; and tow her up alongside of you — FROM NO ' W ON, YOU DON ' T NEED THE LESSONS. Let Your Conscience Be Your Pilot. M .!! My Improved Methods Have Satisfied Hundreds of Others- THEY WILL SATISFY YOU. Illustrations Posed by A. Mienrasseller and I. Muggs Demonstrations Every Saturday Night Between 1 I and 3 A. M., at 1623 UNIVERSITY AVENUE S. E. Page 63S Hot Towel!! Startling Exposures INTIMATE VIEWS OF PEOPLE YOU HEAR ABOUT BUT SELDOM SEE ABOUT. GET OUT THE SMOKED GLASSES ASBESTOS CURTAIN Page 639 SOMEBODY is always bringing up the sex question. Whenever we are dragged into an argument we always say we knowr nothing about it. And the fact is, we don ' t. Do you? We had a picture for this page that should be hung in either a saloon or an Art Gallery. Even Supple blushed when we showed it to her so we reluctantly sent it on to the Police Gaz- ette. Oh! for a broad-minded public! " This is the last straw, " muttered the Hawaiian dancer despairingly as she backed into the lawnmower. Page 640 WE ALWAYS SUSPECTED SOMETHING OF THE SORT jnd By their legs ye shall know them. Isn ' t nature strange? A great bi modest little Keating, so meager. J girl like Murray and so abundant! What irony! y m t This is a picture of Georgianna at a Caledonian picnic, and goes to show that the Scotch are a thrifty little people. It took much coaxing to get her to pose and it was only by offering her a pint of Johnny Walker that we got her to assume the char- acteristic Highland curtesy which is used to greet old friends of the fam- ily. As shown by the picture, it was a kneesy thing to do. The heroic type of feminine grace shown on this page reminds us natur- ally enough of the terrible chances taken by Peg Hawthorne at the J. B. Metaphysically speaking, with slight support she kept up a bold front thruout the evening, the support be- ing a sort of rosary of gems passing about the nape of the neck. We " counted them every one apart ' with great expectancy, and noticed many others doing the same. We were much taken aback, but the view there was even more startling so we left shortly afterward. FEED HER AND BRING HER IN " This is a hell of a note, " quoth the musician as he tuned up his saxophone. Page 641 OLD MOTHER HOOCH RHIMES Little Miss Muffet Sat in her buffet Stirring her raisins and yeast. A noise Hke a blaster! A falling of plaster — ! By now she ' s reached China at least. Sing a song of bar rooms. Hip pockets full of rye Four and twenty stew bums Waiting on the sly. When the doro was opened They all slipped in to drink That was a very naughty way To spend a night, I think! A dillar a dollar A chemistry scholar He doesn ' t show up till noon For he ' s furnished his prof With some liquor to quaff, Since he ' s found a new process for " moon. The tender was behind the bar. Pouring out the liquor. The customers with parching throats Wished that he ' d be quicker. The sentry was off duty, snooz ' .ng loudly, when Up d ove the roller and rushed em to the pen. ; Kappa Sigma Pledge I We admit this page is flat But who ever saw a page that wasn t? V V f tSS ' iXSii.N- was m Ml,. .! i aajinng party J»ii3 cit ::,. l;,M.:.-,- hotiec Thursnitj vrnli.K r. r 1 11. ' pirdgpe. ' lCw,+«.mao. ' Where ' s Poehler? " ' He ' s gone Lyon hunting. ' Not really? " ' Aye, Mary. " Nifty: " Who ' s Who? " Shifty: " I ' ll bite, who is? " " There ' re two sides to everything, " said the Kappa Sig turning his cuffs. Page 643 Future Minnesota By Prof. Segarchoos, of the Die-ology Department Future Minnesota! Is it or ain ' t it? Ever since Henry J. Minnesota founded this edu- cational substitution for the first time profs, students and alumnaes have been raving about vi ' hat ' s going to happen to the place next and so we set out to unravel the misery. Over in " Prexy " Coffman ' s office, we found a gang of dust-bitten sketches of " Min- nesota Maybe " and what the Managing Editor didn ' t swipe to fill space up front in this book, we ' re giving to you here with all the unnecessary explanations and feet notes. But first take it from us, there is going to be a Future Minnesota sometime. We may all be playing ha rps and breaking our wings instead of hair nets by then — but it ' s coming just the same. There ' ll be a monster athletic stadium and we can all fly down with our grandchildren; perch on the roof and watch the band slay " Minnesota — Ale For Thee! " And then too, there ' ll be a gymnasium with red bricks instead of yellow ones. That ' s a cinch. The Bored Re-Gents have quit fighting, stuck their brains together for a minute and hashed out a Bill for the Legislature to condemn the Delta Chi Waldorf Astoria and drag it across the street. In that case the Delta draw the Armory and a couple Engineering Buildings to make the swindle look sort of square. Sorority Row, comparable only to Summit Avenue for its beauty, containing the cot- tages of the Thetas, Alpha Phis, Kappas, Zeta Psis, Tri Delts and Gamma Phis, will be slightly changed, viz. : the community watchman will wear a white uniform, so the D. U. ' s can spot him easier in the dark, while robbing refrigerators and boudoirs. STUDENT EXTERMINATOR Invented, owned, patented, and run by Edward E. Nicholson of the Chemistry Build- ing and bail, or Grail we mean. The ma- chine was invented for use in getting rid of the stewdents who gargle the fire extinguish- er and horse liniment sold by the campus bootleggers. It was tried out and found to v rork well, it also increased the number that could be ejected per loafing day by the faculty, without the awkward necessity of a hearing. The inventor is pictured be- side his machine waiting for the feature edi- tor of the Gopher who is generally honored by his company two hours after the bloom- ing thing comes out. :r ... " ? -Patent applied for — E. E. N. " This will bring down the house, " said Sampson, as he spit on his hands. Page 643 Future Minnesota (Some More) By the Same Author The six sketches which the Gopher has bought the right to print at an enormous ex- pense, show a half-dozen of the Future Minnesota features. Look em over: Proposed by Prof. Zelner THE STEW-GENT JAIL The idea of the student jail was suggested by the fact that so many students need this accommodation and have no means except those furnished by the municipality for sat- isfying their desires. The beautiful abode as pictured was planned by Mr. Cy Barnum on the outside and Mr. Jack Bridge on the inside, both men being picked because it was felt that they were the best fitted and most experienced for their respective jobs. Incidentally the first interior decorator of the place w as Ashes White, ignorance was the crime charged, but they could have charged him w ith any old thing and con- victed him as easily. Out of sight in the rear of the building is a bale of hay indicat- ing that mayhap Charley Poore is also with- in. THE SCHOELKOPF MEMORIAL A beautiful monument to the tireless ef- forts of the campus ' everlasting candidate. Schoelkopf is almost without a doubt the only man in the University that has run for everything and always won the minority vote. When President Burton took his tooth brush and exited toward Michigan, it re- quired all Herold ' s pals and friends to keep him from filing for the job of president. The saddest day Schoelkopf will ever see will be the day Law rence Clark departs these pre- cincts, it was fun for Schoelkopf to beat somebody even if nothing more than Clark. Nothing could be more fitting than that a monument be raised to his political deceased hopes, and his accomplishment; the found- ing of Alpha Chi Alpha, whatever that is. " We ' ll let nothing come between us, whispered the sardines cosily to one another. Page 644 Future Minnesota (Still More) 3 1 ©0© 2 4- D D 6 D I 5 1 W 3 OlflGBflM OF THE NEW MTHLETiC FlELO- THE NEW ATHLETIC FIELD The new Athletic Field suggested for Min- nesota has many interesting features. First vve No. I the crap shooting courts which are so necessary since the Delts have moved in and the cops are hanging around. No. 2 is the bull throvk ing arena for the special use of the business school and its dean. The walls w ill be made of seven inch concrete w hich altho not adequate protection is bet- ter than what we have now. No. 3 is the covered davenport for neckers running all the way around the place and capable of ac- commodating four thousand students. This also is inadequate of course and will be en- larged to take care of all those who wish ex- ercise in this way. No. 4 is nothing more or less than a gibbet for the bobbed haired boys of the joint. All those who have a friend that they would like to exercise on this should hand their names in immediately for altho the place won ' t be built for seven years there are already five hundred names on the list. No. 5 is the hair net destroying quad (all universities but Minnesota have a quad) and is to be used only by those who have passed their tests on No. 3 successfully. No. 6 is the best of all it is the faculty shoot- ing field. At the left is the little block on which the members are placed and to the right is the forty centimeter exterminator. This little plaything promises to be the most popular of all the things planned so far. Why shouldn t it be, we ' ve needed one for thirty- five years? TRACK REMOVAL PLAN One of the most popular schemes, at least from an Engineer ' s standpoint, is the Track Removal Plan. The Track will be removed from 5th Street up alongside of Shevlin Hall. This is a great accommodation par- ticularly for the co-eds who find difficulty in roping a ride back to the campus. The less said of this the better the name and picture speaks for itself. It at least will keep the boys on the campus part of the time just about long enough to be captured and kicked off. A colored preacher went after some wine for sacramental purposes. The dispenser from whom he was getting permission said: " Parson, which would you prefer, bour- Don or rye .- ' 5 " " Why, " said the parson, " the congrega- tion have done voted for gin. " Page 645 Dear Editor: This is how I look when I dance the Highland Fling for my father ' s friends. When i dance 1 keep going faster and faster and faster. I have on a sporan but it doesn ' t show. A sporan is a thing you have to wear when you dress up Scotch. Hoping to see my letter in print, Helen. Dear Helen: One can see that your papa ' s friends have the time of their lives -when you dance for them. Someday soon I ' m going to dress up a little Scotch myself. May I wear your sporan? Yours till Harry gets Lauder, The Editor. Early this year an astonishingly large num- ber of University men were in favor of Coe- education. Lately the percentage has dropped off and for no obvious reason. Probably the Phi Psis have started studying nights. Read it again — your luck will change. DELTA GAMMA FRESHMEN Doug and Webb were flivving home after a party that had been — well a little damp. The car swayed from side to side, nearly tipping at times. At length Webb straight- ened up. " Be a little more careful, Doug. You ' ll have us in the ditch. " " Who, me? I thought you were driving. " " Shine, mister? " " Thanksh, jush had some! CHARACTERISTIC CROWD WATCHES THE CHAMPIONSHIP HOCKEY GAME. ' This thing can ' t be beat, " said Jallma as he stepped thru the bass drum. Page 646 WE SECOND THE EMOTION Have you hear Helen Nebelthau sing- She always sings the same thing. Yet, no man will contend Who has danced with our friend That only to song does she cling. ROAST LAMB! Georgie has a little Lamb Its face is freckled so, It goes virherever Georgie goes ' Cause George is Lamb you know. Hickory Dickory Docking The Mouse ran up the Stocking The sock was rolled The Mouse was bold So he " tore up " the stocking. KEEP Ue K.LEAM This was the slogan that was first heard abroad upon the campus the day after the Follies the same being the day on which the Kappas received a hundred and thirty- four cakes of soap. Many suggestions were made and all of them were accepted by the student body at large, but none were ac- cepted by the Kappas. At last at a tremen- dous cost the university officials took matters in their own hands and provided the junk pictured. These will of course not be used for sometime so the Kappas may stick their heads out in safety for a while yet. ATTA BOY JACK Jack Spratt was very fat. His wife was very lean, Their table always heaping Their platters alv ays clean. " What makes you big and healthy? " 1 asked of Jack one night. He said, " Because I chew my food. And always eat what ' s right. " " Why should your wife then be so She seems of fat bereft? " At that she meekly answered me — ' Because I eat vi ' hat ' s left. " thir CALL THE SKY PILOT! " Hurry, my lassie, " said John to Jo, " Let us to the minister ' s go. From what 1 have Hurd my true heart say The name you bear must be changed to- Day. " It is quite possible to read a woman like a book, especially if she is of the boldface type. COIVIPOSITE PICTURE OF THE CHI PSI FRESHMEN Little Jack Horner Reeled round the corner, Drinking a bottle of rye. But they ' d put in his rum Something really quite bum. For he " hic-ed, " " What a si-hic boy am I. TU be tickled to death, " said the boy as he put on his fur-lined underwear. Page 64J BILL VILAS IN TROUBLE - AS USUAL MENOtAM HAS AN OUTING THE TWO OLDEST GE.B-DS FRESHMAN DEf=YING THE FMOTAQRAPHEU RAY WA5 AT THE PENNY CAENIV L BUD CAUGHT WITH 1115 . SIX FAICLY GOOD EEA50H5 FOR. THE BACK-TO-THE-FAEM MOVEMENT. PRACTICING POSmG rcE, VANITY -fAlio Page 6+S " Is my grea " big brave sweetie going to take his little sugar pie to the Candle Glow? " " Uh-h-u-n-nh. is here " ittle teefies all anxshus for a nice big ham sammich an some choclum ice cream? " " Uh-h-u-n-nh! An ' is her peachy old daddie gonta be dood to is cutie? " " I hope to be dipped in corn syrup he is. " ' M- •M- m-m-m-m-m! m-m-m-m-m! ' POME— AFTER JACK SMALLEY The red sun peeking o ' er the hills Night and secret sorrow brings A ray shown on a co-ed s chin — But the mind should be on Higher Things. If the total actual sickness for which ex- cuses have been given at the Health Service this year should be amassed in one huge disease it would be almost deadly enough to give a month-old baby tonsilitis. TO THE SCHOOL OF MEDICINE Recks for Itself MEDIC AFTER PASSING CON EXAM IN P. CHEM Long Suffering Student: " What will it cost me to have my car fixed? " Campus Garage Man: " What ' s the mat- ter with it? " L. S. S. : " I don ' t know. " " C. G. M. : " Forty-eight dollars and fifty cents. ' Cutler: " That fellow who went out swiped a fountain pen! " Ferine: " That ' s all right, I just sold him a book. " ' I ' m always pulling something rotten, " confessed the Dent student. Page 649 Dear Editor: I am fourteen years old with blue eyes and weigh 1 40 lbs. with- out my shoes and stockings. Am 1 beautiful? 1 help papa do the chores. This is a picture of me bringing the milk back from the pump. I am deeply in love with a man 2 1 years older. Yesterday he said to me, " Hand me that monkey wrench before I crown you. " Do you think he loves me? I would love to be crowned by him. He is the hired man. Anxiously, Leora. Dear Leora: You may wear all shades of mauve, umber, ochre, and soccer. No harm is done if you carry a nosegay of early June peas in the left hand. You may not be beautiful but you ' re right in stile. Your love affair is perplexing. Either you are too young for him or he is too old for you — I can ' t decide which. Ask Mother, she always knows best. If ever again he speaks to you like that, a good retort is " Where do you want it? " Editor. P.S. Send for my book of apt retorts. " What would you call a man who hid be- hind a woman ' s skirts? " " A magician. " Comparative diagram showing the intense good fellowship of the Thetas in relation to the famous Tri Delt spirit. If all the brok en hair nets torn on the east river bank vs ere woven into strands it would make enough rope to hang all the wife-beaters in Ramsey County. " I ' m all broken up over this, " wailed the various parts of the motor car to the de- parting Century Limited. Page 650 TW0 ' 5P aMANS ' Gf Ttlt ' ' VNDEg-WOe.LD ElVEie- BANKING SPACE flLLE BIX $- GEOt GlANA WE ' A LVAY:!) THOUGHT ThE.r»WOEE: THEM . - 4- NEUMAN»AND ' HI5 GUAEP5 i ' ON» THEIR. WAY- ' TG. NOT-tmt n r rcWi ' TWO«-CAMPU5 ' flXTUeES ' ) ' ,V 4 tiff .;■■-. LG)GKlNG»T°E»TftE ' NEEDLE Fa s 6}T THE WOMAN PAYS 1 ve often heard old people say The Woman pays! My Dad just told me yesterday, " The Woman pays. " Into a college youth I ve grown With very much to learn, I ' ll ov ' n; But tho my highest grade is " flunk, " I ' ve LEARNED one thing — it ' s all the bunk That " Woman Pays!! " Boys! Nowadays, the proverb reads, " The Man must pay! " For movies, dances, shows and feeds, " The Man must pay! " We step up to a telephone And PAY to find our girl at home. But that ' s not all — we ' re here to tell! That " Dinsmore " Nickel sure raised — -! — well, " The Man must pay!! " With street car fares at 6 cents now " The Man must pay! " The tax upon the malted cow " The Man must pay! " And so ' twill be thru all this life. And even when we get a wife We ' ll walk all night the nursery floor! But spare the child — and don ' t get sore — " The Man must pay! " ENLIGHTENING STATISTICS If all the words printed in the Daily since its founding were placed end to end, they would reach three times around the world and half way to St. Paul. The words in Ski-U-Mah, if similarly arranged, would reach one-tenth as far, and would be only half as deep. To do all the reading assigned since the opening of the University would require 2,345,897 years. The time actually con- sumed, says a statistically inclined professor, is three days, four hours — of which three days represents the time devoted to the vol- untary perusal of Puck and Life as collateral reading in the various English and Rhetoric courses. OUR LAW DEPARTMENT Famous Cases. Wilke V. Schei. Williamson v. Titzell. Supple v. Oss. Lord v. Hamm. JjDIjOM Ferry v. Fuller. The Betas v. Rupert. The World v. Ewing. Jacobsen v. Fraser. Phi Psi et al. v. Barnacle. Dworshak v. Bartel. and the case of Gordon Gin v. Psi U Chapter. SECOND CLASS IVIATTER Page 6si FROM THE SUBLIME TO THE ULTRA-RIDICULOUS JOHN SARCENT PiCLSfcUR p-r.-KT iS63-i : i j • ' WHAT BOOTS IT, TRACY? " A recent picture of John taken after the A. T. O. banquet. John is shown doing for his betters what he ought to do for himself. LATEST MARKET REPORTS Cotton: Away up, but bound for either a sharp drop or a gradual descent. Silk or Wool: Undetermined. If all the shoe leather used up at dances on Friday nights were made up into one pair of shoes, they would be large enough for Punk Webb. Lawyer — Do you drink intoxicating liq- uor? Witness (indignantly) — Sir, that ' s my business! Lawyer (quietly) — Have you any other business? THE TRUTH ABOUT THE T. N. E. COMES OUT " You ' ll get a rise out of me yet, " said the oyster as it went down for the first time. Page 653 Thank Heaven! " I see the Pi Phis have new shades on their windows. " Ah! No more screen dramas! " GETTING THE OUTSIDE READING ACCORDING TO HOYLE " Who is it? " " George. " " All right. Unlock it Ed. " " Sit in here. " " What is it: seven? " " No, six. Two down and four up. Gets away from the cinches and still it ' s not a wild game. " " Who ' s high? " " King says 2 bits. " " Let ' s get the shoe-clerks out. " " Stay. ' " I ' m in. " " Pair dux 4 bits. " " Try you once, Ed. " " Back at you, Jake. " " Gottem already? Call. " " Check. " " Check. " " Free Card. " " Damn! " " Dux check. " " Beats. " " " Two six. " " Call. Whaddaya got? " " " Kinks Up. " " No good. Three dux. " " Bet into a pair and sleep in the street. 4 bits light. Try and get it. " " You win the deal Ed. " The Ski -U-Mah barber shop sports a sign something " If our service satisfies, tell your frisnds If not, tell us " like this: " If this If Here s our version Gopher satisfies, tell the not, tell it to Sweeney " world. i uiiic on, gang, let ' s go dozen to Frank ' s Page 654 SWAN SONG Locked up! No — we ' re not, but just as soon as we put the brakes on this swan song, the 1923 Gopher will be. Locked up is the printer ' s way of saying " put to bed, " or finished. Though there were times when we were sorely tempted to grab a southbound freight, it wasn ' t such a bum job after all. It was a pleasure to work with a staff of earnest pluggers •who stood by to the end without as much as a murmur of mutiny. The department heads, Margaret Borum, Sam Sutherland, Vance Pidgeon, Harriet George, Frank Marion, Bud Hicks, Vera Altemeier, and Alan Shearer, Dorothy Stott, as- sociate editor and the chief artists, Edward Holien and Levon West, are in line for particular mention, for their service in assembling the material for the book. John Mortland and " E. G. " Haverson came through strong in the feature department, and in fact every assistant ■whose name appears on Pages 303 and 304 had a definite role in the long drawn-out play " Putting Together a Gopher. " While we are planning picnics and other celebrations to follow this " Declaration of Independence " down in 26 Folwell Hall, another trusty work crew is still on duty, the busi- ness staff, of which Grace Cotton, Blanche Peterson and Margaret Wagenhals in particular, have given invaluable assistance. Co-operation of Mr. Carl Johnson and Miss Raymond of the Architectural and Art departments has greatly aided in the art work of the Gopher, while Mr. Grahn and Bruce Sifford, photographers, deserve an equal share of appreciation for their efforts. Hugh Hut- ton, former University student, rates recognition for his numerous color paintings and pen drawfings. There are other whose pictures do not appear under the heading " Gopher Staff, " who have had a great deal to do v ith the publication of this annual during the past eight months. Mr. Jack Sher, Wm. Grieg and Elmer Nelson of the Bureau of Engraving, Minneapolis, Mr. R. H. McCleary, J. B. Hoffman, and Willard Bixby of the Pioneer Company, printers, of St. Paul, and Mrs. Dalrymple of Miller ' s Studio have all given every service which could be desired, to help make the 1923 Gopher maintain the high quality standard set by Gophers of the past. The Journal and Tribune of Minneapolis kindly co-operated by lending many photographs which appear in the " Gopher Sports " and " Minnesota Life " sections of the took. With sort of a half prayer that the thing will get by, though if it doesn ' t, we readily challenge you to do better and refuse to refund one lousy cent of the purchase price, we take one more final slam at the administration, sling our typewriters into the corner, grab our straw hats and call it quits. The Managing Editor, The Business Manager. The Editor-in-Chief, Page 65.5 INDEX Acacia J83 Academic College 235 Academic Class Officers .... 23S Acoth 439 Administration -9-34 Aero Club 490 Agriculture. College of . . . 39 Agriculture Dramatic Club 296 Agricultural Education Club 45 Agricultural Student Coun- cil 46 All University Council .... 336 Alpha Alpha Gamma 440 Alpha Chi Alpha 384 Alpha Chi Omega 441 Alpha Chi Sigma 415 Alpha Delta Phi 385 Alpha Epsilon Iota 442 Alpha Gamma Delta 443 Alpha Gamma Rho 416 Alpha Kappa Kappa 417 Alpha Kappa Psi 41S Alpha Omicron Pi 444 Alpha Phi 445 Alpha Rho Chi 419 Alpha Sigma Phi 386 Alpha Tau Omega 3S7 Alpha Xi Delta 446 Alpha Zeta 357 Alumni Weekly 309 Appleby. Dean W. R 97 Architecture 77 Architectural Society 79 Art Department 491 Athletic Board of Control 134 Athletic Administration 129-138 Athenian Literary 462 Baptist Union 483 Baseball, Varsity 187 Basketball, ' ar ity 157 Basketball, Freshman 163 Ben Jonson Club 463 Beta Gamma Sigma 35S Beta Theta Pi T 3S8 Bib and Tucker 492 Boxing 194 Business, School of 55 Cabletow 420 Caliph of Colynos 26S Campanile. The 107 Cap and Gown Day 246 Cap and Gown 493 Cass Gilbert Campus Plan 1 10 Chemistry, College of ... . 82 Chemistry Council 84 Chi Delta Xi 389 Chi Omega 447 Chi Psi 390 Chi Sigma Tau 421 Christian Science Soc 476 Class Scraps 248 Coffey, Dean W. C 39 Coffman, Pres. L. D. — On Future Muinesota 108 Commerce Club 56 Conference Medal. The .... 138 Conference (all) Teams 156-164 Cosmopolitan Club 494 Crew 200 Cross Country iSo Daily, The jNIinnesota .... 305 Delta Chi 391 Delta Delta Delta 448 Delta Kappa Epsilon 392 Delta Gamma 449 Delta Phi Lambda 359 Delta Phi Delta 450 Delta Sigma Delta 422 Delta Sigma Psi 360 Delta Tau Delta 393 Delta Theta Phi 423 Delta Upsilon 394 Dentistry, College of 59 Dowrie. Dean G. W 55 Education. College of 66 El Centro Espanol 496 Efficiency Squad 135 Engineering, College of .... 67 Engineering Council 71 Engineering Students, Ass ' n of 7 Episcopal Unit 477 Eta Kappa Nu 361 Extension Division 64 Feature 613-655 Koch Day 256 Football, Varsity 139 Football, Freshman 15s Ford, Dean G. S 85 Forensics 3-3 Forestry, College of 47 Forestry Club 49 Forum Literary 4 4 Eraser, Dean E 87 Fraternities (Academic) 381-413 Fraternities ( Prof.) . , . .414-43 ' Freeman. Dean E. M 40 Future Minnesota 107-1 28 Gamma Alplia . 3 - Gamma Epsilon Pi 363 Gamma Phi Beta 45 1 Gamma Sigma Delta 364 Garrick Club 294 Golf igy Gopher, The 1923 300 (jopher Sports 129-240 Graduate §5 Greek Club 497 Grey Friars 35i Gym Team 196 Ilaggerty, Dean 65 Hockey 83 Homecoming 251 Home Economics, Dept. of 5 Home Economics Council . . 52 Hiinor Societies 351-380 Hub, Order of the 365 Inauguration of Pres. Coff- man -44 Incus 366 Intramural Sports 201 Interfraternity Councils 382, 414 Interfraternity Sports .... 207 Interscholastic Sports .... 217 Iron Wedge 3 5 Johnston. Dean J. B 235 Tunior Album 519-612 Junior Ball 282 Kappa Alpha Theta 452 Kappa Delta 453 Kappa Epsilon 454 Kappa Kappa Gamma 455 Kappa Kappa Lambda 478 Kappa Phi 479 Kappa Rho 4 5 Kappa Sigma 395 Ladd, Dean J. S 32 Lambda Alpha Psi 367 Law, College of 87 Law Council 8g Law Officers 90 Law Review 314 Le Cercle Francais 499 Leland. Dean O. M 67. 84 Library, The New 121 Literary Societies 461 Live Stock Club 44 Luehring, Fred 1 29 Lutheran Association 480 Lyon, Dean E. P 91 Masquers 288 Medicine. College of 9 ' Medic Six O ' Clock Club... 93 Men ' s Glee Club 331 Menorah Society 500 Military 315 Mines. School uf 97 Mines Society 10 1 Minerva Society 466 Elinor Sports 189 Minnesota Dames 401 Minnesota Life 241-272 linnesota L ' nion 266, 338 Minnesota Upperclassmen ' s Association 378 Mitchell Club 424 Mortar and Ball 319 Mortar Board 353 Music 329 Nicholson. Dean E. E 231 North Dakota Club 502 Northrop, Cyrus W 2S, 271 Northrop Club 481 Norwegian Literary 467 Nu Sigma Nu 425 Nursing. School of 95 Nurses Self-Government As- sociation 96 Officers ' Club 318 Omega Eta Nu 368 Omega Psi Phi 396 Organizations 3 5i-5 ' 8 Owrie. Dean A 59 Paint and Patches 29S Pan-Hellenic Council 438 Pharmacy, College of 103 Phi Beta Kappa 354 Philomathean Society 468 Philippinesotans 503 Phi Beta Pi 426 Phi Chi 427 Phi Delta Chi 428 Phi Delta Kappa 430 Phi Delta Phi 429 Phi Delta Theta 397 Phi Gamma Delta 398 Phi Kappa Psi 399 Phi Kappa Sigma 400 Phi Lambda Ui)silon 369 Phi Rho Sigma 43 ' Phi Sigma Kappa 401 Phi L psilon Omicron 370 Physical Education Club... 504 Pi Alpha 371 Pi Beta Phi 456 Pi Epsilon Delta 372 Pi Lambda Theta 373 Pinafore 505 Players 291 Presbyterian Union 482 Psi Omega 432 Psi L psilon 402 Pots ' n Pans 506 Publications 299 R. O. T. C 3 6 Regents. Board of 29 Religious Societies 475 Rifle Team 320 St. Pat ' s Day 258 Students Catholic Assn.... 484 Scabbard and Blade 374 Scenes of the Campus 11-26 Scribblers Club 469 Scroll and Key 470 Self-(iOvernment 336 Senior Prom 284 Shakopean Society 471 Shevlin Hall 267 Shumway, Dean R, R 33 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 403. Sigma Alpha Mu 404 Sigma Beta Gamma 457 Sigma Chi 405 Sigma Delta Chi 433 Sigma Delta Psi 203 Sigma Kappa 458 Sigma Nu 406 Sigma Phi Epsilon 407 Sigma Rho 434 Sigma Xi 355 Silver Spur 375 Skiing 198 Skin and Bones 507 Ski-U-Mah 310 Society 281 South Dakota Club 509 Southerners 510 Sororities 437-460 Spalding, Coach W ' m 131 Spatula 508 Stadium. The New 118 Stage, The 287 Swimming 165 Tarn o ' Shanter 511 Tau Beta Pi 356 Tau Shonka 512 Tau Kappa Epsilon 408 Tau Ll psilon Kajipa 513 Tau Sigma Delta 376 Techno-Log 313 Tennis 190 Thalian Literary 472 Theta Delta Chi 409 Theta Epsilon 473 Theta Sigma Phi 459 Theta Tau 435 Theta Xi 410 Thulanian 411 Tillikum 5i4 Torch and Distaff 377 Track 171 Trailers 515 23 Club 516 24 Club 517 Upsilon Alpha 460 V ' anity Fair 34i-35o X ' annier, Miss 95 Wearers of the " M 137 Webster Society 474 White Dragon 379 Who ' s Who 273 Williams. Dr. H. L 132 Wing and Bow 518 Women ' s Athletics 221 W. A. A. Board 222 W. S. G. A 337 Wrestling 192 Wulling, Dean F. J 103 Wulling Club 105 Xi Psi Phi 436 Xi Psi Theta 412 Xi Sigma Pi 380 V. M. C. A. 485 Y. M. C. A. Farm 487 Y. W. C. A 486 Y. W. C. A. Farm 488 Zeta Psi 4 3 THE PIONEFB COM Page 656 • •. ;i.;


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

1920

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, 1922 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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University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

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