University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1924

Page 1 of 678

 

University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 678 of the 1924 volume:

■ i COPYRIGHT 1923 by BARNARD JONES Managing Editor JUSTIN HAYES Business Manager • ; LOTUS D. COFF AAN President of the University CV9 HI 9he 1924 GOPHER UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA VOLUME THIRTY-SEVEM 1 To the Spirit of Minnesota Awakened,Aroiised,Ascendant This Thirty-seventh Volume of THE GOPHER is Dedicat ed w K 1 CONTENTS THE STADlUn Edited by Hermann Wiecking AD niNISTRATlON - S. Bailey Wilson AINNESOTA LIFE - Ruth Smalley VANITY FAIR - James Aetcalf THE JUNIORS - Lconore Andrist ATHLETICS - Leon B. Luscher WOMEN ' S ATHLETiCS-Eleanor Piper ORGANIZATIONS - Allen Sulerud FEATURES - Albert Tousley l¥i i w f »c MAY THE CLASS of Nineteen Twenty- Four find in its Gopfier a record suitable to its achievements and an enduring reminder to keep alive the fires of friendship which were kindled at Minnesota under the shadow of her Gate and of her gnarled, age-old Oaks i t g j i fgM T w p «l - i STADIU A — AUDlTORlUn cA STADIUM Dedicated to the soldiers of Minne- sota; who by their sacrifice in the World War made ever bright the glory of their native state. cAN AUDITORIUM To the memory of Cyrus Northrop, who by his life gave inspiration to all who knew his spirit and his work. THE CHALLENGE IS MET Bv E.B. Pierce, ' 04 FOR the first time in the 54 years of the wonderful history of the University of Minnesota, students, faculties, and alumni were asked to supply a fund of $2,000,000 to meet the two greatest needs of the Uni ' ersity aside from class room requirements: (1) An auditorium where students in general assembly might sense their spiritual unity and catch the vision of unselfish, dis- interested service which uni ' ersity and national leaders of thought may present; the structure to be a mem- orial to the late President Emeritus Cyrus Northrop. (2) A stadium seating 45,000 to 90,000 persons who might catch the inspiration of clean living, ' Sturdy bodies, staying quali- ties, team work, fine sportsmanship, fearlessness, and leadership through the games witnessed therein; this monument to be dedicated to the memory of the boys who died in service. People said : " Minnesota is a state institution. Why should any need be met by her family and friends? " A friendly legislature has successfully met the classroom needs arising from the rapid expansion of buildings and grounds, trying to keep pace with the bare scholastic requirements, but has been obliged through lack of resources to neglect certain spiritual and character-making influences so essential to the de elopment of our young manhood and womanhood. And it was those needs that the call sought to meet. The opportunity to help was to be presented to the students and faculties in the fall. What would be their answer? Were our critics right who said that an institution located in a large city couldn ' t have any spirit? Or was there really at Minnesota a genuine cohesiveness and power that needed but a great incentive to stir it into action? The University spirit e.xpressed by the student body and faculty during the campaign, when they subscribed $665,000.00 to the auditorium-stadium project, surpassed any demonstration of institutional loyalty that I have e er seen or heard of here or elsewhere. It was the first time that a real test of devotion involving a financial sacrifice for Minnesota had been made, and the magnificent response to this challenge has stirred the blood of every alumnus and former student with a new sense ol pride in the refined power of the student body. A new era has come to Minne- sota. THE STADIUM Page 34 MINNESOTA IS AWAKE 5vLa Pu ene. ' 92 There are giants in THESE Mater has been the princess in rescue. The college world has votion. Countless monuments e ' ery vhere. A new world has have found expression. Joy and breast. ACK of college spirit; lack of esprit de corps on the campus; absence of alumni loyalty. These were the charges against Minnesota. Unfavorable compari- sons were made with other colleges. Students came to doubt their own college spirit. Alumni were inert and indifferent. A college which makes no demand receives little allegiance. Alumni associations with hypo- thetical programs get nowhere. Life cannot be sustained on mere remi- niscence. " That which is not ex- pressed dies. " Loyalty demands that a price be paid for its e.xistence. And so we had come to believe that there was no Minnesota spirit. It was latent on the campus except under p ressure of " pep " meetings, when it was whipped into line. Alumni groups existed on paper only, days. Campus giants. Alumni giants. Alma distress. Hosts of giants have come to the seen a succession of feats of strength and de- of victory grace the domain of Alma Mater dawned on our campus. Loyalty and devotion satisfaction and pride have sprung up in e -ery In the Land of the Northern -Star a giant lay in lethargy. Now and then a bevy of elfs and imps prodded him into a spasm of life. Artificial stimulants were administered. There was an automatic sign of " pep. " He gave meaning- less yells, but not being able to stand defeat he relapsed, groaned, wept, and slept again. Suddenly the j ' oung giant stirred. He stretched himself. He burst his shackles. He rejoiced as a young man to run a race. The test had come. He saw in vision the realization of a charming dream. He ran, he shouted. Other sleeping giants awoke. Minnesota, Hail to Thee! The shackles are gone forever. A glorified LIniversity is calling to us. She beckons us on. Ne ' er was there such response. " Minnesota fight " is realized. Obstacles crumble before our ad ance. Ne -er was such a giant seen before. All other feats of daring and strength seem as naught. All other valiant and loyal deeds are put to shame. The Minnesota giant stands alone with sword in hand. His victory was without precedent. No more will he sleep. A succession of victories li " THE STADIUM Page 25 THE STUDENT BODY FOOLS ITSELF M ' By Tom W. Phelps, ' 23 INNESOTA students fooled themsel -es. For years the chronic argument " Aw, we can ' t do that, we ' re in a big city " had put down one student enterprise after another. Students themselves were beginning to believe that the student body as a whole lacked pep and lojalty to their university. When the stadium-auditorium campaign was announced, students and faculty, even those most anxious for the success of the project, gasped at the quota set for the campus. Half a million dollars! To be sure other universities had done as much in proportion to their enrollments, but " Minnesota was different. " j K SK. One month later the newspapers IH HL W told the world that University of Minnesota students, faculty and non-faculty members of the institution had pledged — not $500,000 — but $665,000, the largest amount ever raised in a single campaign on a univer- sity campus, according to Lyman L. Pierce, campaign director. It was a simple enough the way the thing worked out. The average student, individually loyal and ready to work, had been thinking of himself a s difTerent from that great inert thing known as the student body. As the organization for the drive grew, he discovered that there were thousands of students just as in- dividually loyal and ready to work as he was. Bud Bohnen ' s slogan, " No one fails the stadium " was a true statement of fact. From the central committee to the last member of the " 1500 " no one refused to accept the job offered him. Even those most dubious of the outcome gave their whole hearted support. For three weeks the organization grew as Prexy and the two Pierces, Lyman and E. B. talked to groups in every college. And as the organization grew and the spirit of the thing took hold of the campus, the average student ' s idea of what he should give grew too. At the first big luncheon in the armory, 1054 student workers pledged $118,826, an average of $112.73. Having set themselves a high standard, they went out in the next three days to hang a 100 per cent banner on the whole Uni- versity. After the first day the only question was " How far will the campus o ' er subscribe its quota? " When 20,000 alumni returned for the Stadium Homecoming Saturday, the enormous billboard on Northrop Field told them that the campus had pledged $650,000. The clean-up drive and delayed pledges raised this total by $15,000. Minnesota students had fooled themselves. THE STADIUM Page 26 The Campus Drive THK turbulent days of last September and October, when the rami)us arose to its gigantic task in the Stadium Auditorium campaign, will afford their witnesses a fore ' er constant source of glowing and thrilling memories. An account of how complacent Minnesota accepted her challenge, how the pulsi ' ol campus interest quickened with a vitalizing throb, until the huge bulk ot the institution was swept with excitement, is indeed a wondertul story well worth setting down. For years Minnesota has Ijeen handicapped for want of an adequate athletic field and an auditorium in which the entire student body could be assembled. Their value to the L ni ersity has ne er been questioned, but the method of acquiring them has been the problem. On May 14th, 1921, after the inau- guration of President Coffman, 300 Gopher Alumni gathered to discuss the situation. A moving figure in the deliberations was Thomas F. Wallace, Law ' 95. The Legislature was of course out of the question. It could, as it was, scarcely bear the strain of providing adequate class-room facilities for the rapidly increasing enrollment. Twenty years could see no assist- ance from this source. The examples of other state institutions pointed to the logical solution. The mone ' could be raised by subscription. And here would be a splendid opportunity for the sons and daughters of Minnesota to do something on their own, to give a positive expression to their interest in the welfare of Alma Mater. So it was that the General Alumni Association announced its binding resolution pledging students, faculty, alumni, and former students to subscribe 2,000,000 dollars for the erection of an auditorium and a stadium of which Minnesota could justly be proud, the former to be built as a memorial to the late President Emeritus Northrop, and the latter in honor of the soldier dead of the University. Nothing could have been a more fitting dedication for these two buildings — the auditorium in which to perpetuate that quintessence of Minnesota spirit, to the enkindling of which " Prexy " Northrop so ardently devoted his life, — and the stadium, a place where physical manhood, the attribute of every soldier who lost his lite, could be de eloped and perfected. The tremendous appeal of this project had instantaneous elTect and the Greater University Corporation was formed at once. Thomas F. Wallace, ' 95, was elected president of this group, and under his leadership, the stage was pre- Thomas F. Wallace THE STAniUM Page 37 pared for the supreme test of Minnesota spirit. Plans were developed rapidly until favorable business conditions were the only remaining requisite. In the summer of 1922, howe -er, the post-war financial cramp seemed to lie relaxing, and by autumn the time for launching the first part of the mammoth undertaking, the student and faculty drive was at hand. With the opening of the fall quarter, foundations for a huge campaign organization among the students and the faculty were immediately laid. Thomas W. Phelps, senior academic, a leader of proved ability in many campus activities, was the logical choice for general chairman of the student drive. The faculty forces were mustered under the guidance of O. S. Zelner, assistant professor of engineering, and a dynamo of human energy. On Oct. 8, Lyman Pierce, Liberal Arts, ' 92, long experienced as a director of similar cam- paigns, came back to the old campus as director general, to help his Alma Mater — now occupying a commanding position in the nation ' s educa- tional circles — to achieve the greatest under- taking of its institutional life. Headquarters were established in the Minnesota L nion, and the campus began to hum with drive activities. Student and faculty leaders for each college and school were selected, and plans for the project by colleges and schools were formulated. A publicity bureau, with William Bromowitz, former editor-in-chief of the Minnesota Daily and member of the Minneapolis Journal staff, as chairman, was organized. Campus journalists, artists, and sign-painters were enlisted to aid in advertising the Campus Memorial Drive thru the Daily Ski-U-Mah, the Techno-log and widely distributed posters and signboards. William Bromowitz The FoLK-MiNiTE Men THE STADIUM Page 28 THE STADIUM Page 29 , iityi Within a week after the arrival of Lyman Pierce, di ision commanders in colleges having large enrollments and team captains in smaller colleges, second only in responsibility to college chairman, had lieen chosen and were at work selecting the personnel of their organizations. Interest in the coming campaign was not restricted to the campus. Gover- nor Preus and other prominent alumni endorsed the project whole-heartedly. Twin City papers gave wide publicity to the first effort on the part of students and alumni to finance construction on the campus without recourse to the legisla- ture. Statewide knowledge of th e undertaking was the result, and everyone watched the campus response, for it was recognized as a challenge to the alumni of the Uni ersity. The first Stadium-Auditorium Drive issue of the Minnesota Daily, published under the direction of the publicity bureau on October 13, announced that 650,000 dollars was the campus goal and presented for the first time a preliminary sketch ' ydTt ' ,v . m L -«» K 7 _jbM . ' a •II of the new auditorium. A similar issue a week later brought out first plans for the huge stadium, the building of which was contingent upon the success of the campaign. A slogan contest met with 450 replies. Unable to pick an official battle cry from among them, eight of the best suggestions were selected for use in connection with campaign publicity. " Make Your Gopher Whole; " " Give as Our Soldiers Fought and Northrop Lived; " " Dig, Gophers, Dig; " " Future Minnesota Needs a Stadium-Auditorium; " and " Crash Thru, Minnesota; " were the most widely used slogans. Members of the Architectural Society, under the direction of John VValquist and in co-operation with the Department of Buildings and Grounds, constructed miniatures of the proposed stadium and auditorium, built according to plans and specifications approved for the real, mammoth " home for Minnesota spirit. " These models were on display during the drive and were of great interest. The soliciting organization had now been perfected. P ' aculty and student meetings at which plans were outlined by drixe leaders were frequent, and feat- ured by 100 per cent attendance and rip- roaring enthusiasm. Theacademics, num- bering 540, filled the chemistry auditor- ium at their meet- ting, and paused for a few minutes outside to make the newer side of the campus ring with their " Up, up, UP, STADIUM!, " and " Up, up, UP, AUDI- TORIUM! " under the direction of their chief. Bud Bohnen. Buttons that heralded to the world that the wearer was " one ol the 1500, " as the entire campaign organization was known, made their appearance anfl were worn b - e eryone ha ' ing a part in the campaign. Plovv Up 1 HE Ground Getting -OVER TO -THE- ALL •AG " CAMPt ' S M AfS !«H I ' NO " . 10:15- AUDITORIUM-THURSDAY WELL ALL BE THF.Rt : ' . CLASSES v ILl PF FX ' " " ' =P ' ■ " • THE STAPIl ' M Page .! It Takes Engineers To BUILD THE STADIUM j ° AUDITORIUM ! Ff fJDj Y Jl:30 - JiPMORY ' CQAM THE OL BRICK PILE CZ.ASSES EXCC SED FOURTH HOUR Then came the news that midquarters had been deferred for one week to accommodate the drive. Such postponement of a University schedule because of a campus acti ity had never before been made at Minnesota. Students and faculty ahke were enthusiastic over the action taken as being representatix e of the support the dri e was sure to recei e in all quarters. Mass meetings were held by all colleges. Students of larger schools, includ- ing the academics and the engineers, followed the band to the Armory, where they crammed " the ol ' brick pile " almost literally to the roof, while smaller assemblies were held in other con -enient places. A faculty mass meeting, at which unanimous decision to support the drixe was made, was attended by o er 400 members of the staff. Lyman Pierce, President Cofl ' man, and E. B. Pierce joined the ranks of speakers for these assemblies where enthusiasm and confidence in the outcome of the dri ' e ruled. Signboards, erected at promi- nent points on both .,, campuses, chal- lenged all who would look with all manner of mes- sages ranging from college assembly an- nouncements to one making it known that there would be " no pitch on the pants — we ' ll sit on concrete. " A mass meeting held the night preceding the football game with Ohio State de eloped into the most enthusiast ic assembly e er held, as coaches and old " grads " told about the morrow and what the following week meant to Minnesota and her athletic teams. " Dig down Cophers, " the dri e fight song, was introduced x MIPPI M ,- vL THE STADIUM Page 32 pHiRMACY Ml !aI)DITORIUM ■ p-.x? ' - A %, y for the first time, and was sung mightih- b ' the 3,000 Gopher enthusiasts that filled the Armory. Pre-drive acti -ities came to an end at the football game the follo wing day, October 28. Before the start of the contest, and between the haKes, a continu- ous program ot stunts pertaining to the impending campaign was presented, each college contributing at least one no el feature. The Home Ec ' s swept up dollars for the stadium and auditorium, the pharmacists brewed pep for the drive with their " still for the stadium, " the miners dug up gold nuggets to help the project along, business students distributed stadium-auditorium bonds, the dents " pulled hard, " and the architects and engineers laid the cornerstones of the new struc- tures. The student body that jammed old Northrop field was wild with spirit, and after helping their team defeat the Buckeyes, went away with great expect- ancy and confidence. Monday morning a car equipped with a huge siren sped about the campus declaring loudl ' and piercingly that the ag campus was " on fire for the stadium- auditorium dri e. " At ele -en o ' clock a P ench " 75 " , placed on the parade near Home Economics Sweeping Up Doli.. ks THE STADIUM Page . ' J the Armory, announced with a roar that the time had come for classes to be dismissed. They were deserted, and even the post office was empty as 8,000 students, led by sections of the crack University band, surged toward the Armory. The Ags came over in special cars, and were accompanied by the famous Barney Google and Spark Plug. The attempt to crowd everyone into the old structure was unsuccessful, and an overflow meeting was held on Northrop field and addressed by the speakers after they had finished inside. The Board of Regentswas on the platform, former President Vincent addressed the cheering crowd from New York by radio, and Go ernor Preus, President Coffman, and Re.x Kitts, and T. B. Mouer, premier four- minute men spoke. Then Andy Gump, in the personage of George Lamb, held forth, declaring that he was " 100 ' 7r for the stadium-audi- t o r i u m. " The rafters shook with the noise as cheer after cheer was given for the great drive and its leaders. Then the football team lined up in battle formation on the stage for the kickoff, while Earl Martineau, all conference half back, punted a football into the crowd. The campus Memorial Drive was officially on. That night the Flying I fooT " ? SraoiuH ■% IBBEWINO pen FOB THE I Another S25,000 THE STADIUM Page 34 Jvl IT Squadron, pacemakers as they were i(ir llie (lri e, hniught to a suecesslul icrnii- nation a three-day intensi e jjreliniinary campaign that sent the 1,500 " (ioplier diggers " off towards the goal with a bang charged with making the luuiertaking a success. Sohcitation was begun as coll ege ied with college anfl team vied with team in attempting to first reach the 100 [)er cent mark. Before the dri e was 12 li(jurs cjld, organizations began report- ing that they had subscribed 100 |)er cent, and were awarded the official banners given to all Uni -ersity bodies pledging perfect unified support. Tuesday noon the first dail - report luncheon meeting of the entire 1,500 was held in the Armory. Division com- manders and college chairmen reported the totals pledged by members of their organizations. Over one-fifth of the quota had been subscribed by the workers alone and totals were registered on a huge score- board constructed for the purpose. Announcement that the solicitors of the War College, the designation applied to war specials at the Uni ersity, had pledged a 100 per cent subscription with a high average, within thirt ' five minutes after plans for their organization had been formulated, drew forth thunderous applause from the assembled workers. Wednesday noon the cannon with its " Boom, boom, stadioom " roared forth si.x times, each shot representing S25,000 pledged to the rapidly growing total. The School of Mines reported at 10 a. m. that they had gone over the top with a 100 per cent subscription, with the Foresters report- ing a corresponding success at noon. The faculty of the College of Pharmacy with a similar report was the first non- student group to step into the perfect support class. Thursday noon the cannon indicated that the student quota had been over-subscribed, and as the " 75 " told the story, the workers led by Bud Bohnen matched each roar with three big " booms " for the " stadioom. " The faculty quota mounted rapidly with four more di isions reporting perfect records. When the S25,000-a-shot gun boomed out twice Friday noon, roaring out the last lines to the story of how Minnesota s tudents had met the supreme challenge and triumphed, the 1,500 workers let loose a mighty yell in celebration of their achie -ement. That night a mammoth pepfest was held tocelebrate the successful close of the drive, and to demon- trate to visiting alumni — for the following day was a Stadium Homecoming, — that true Minnesota spirit had enabled the students and faculty to do more than their share in providing for the erection of a stadium and an auditorium. Again the Armory was jammed by every Minnesotan who could answer the roaring cannon. Visiting alumni were enthusiastic in their praise of the spirit that had made the drive a success. Thousands of former students returned to the campus to witness the numer- ous events planned for Stadium Homecoming. Houses in the vicinity of the campus were dressed in their finest with 100 per cent banners occupying the places of honor. Flc;at after float in the parade had as its subject the success- fully culminated campus drive, and challenged the alumni to do their part. At the game with Wisconsin that afternoon a continuous program of stunts was given. Congratulations poured in from all as alumni and schools in all parts of the country received the broadcasted news of Minnesota ' s victory. AUDITORIUM ' MINiHUF 50iL STUOEff WBo MPAIGK 1 ..ifa , .■ ,.,■.. ' .;.1 ; .,t::.j " 14--.-« ;t-,r4-v; i-J-f.,i-.t-.:,t- ■ -. t3l — N THE FLAME f OF GLORliia M NNEi OTA SPIRIT!!!! IT5 RA ItiAls YEAR AS NEVER BEFORE I : That afternoon brought the official close of the drive. A giant scorelioard, erected across the top of the East grand stand told the story in detail to the crowd of students and former students that jammed the altogether too small bleachers of Northrop Field. Between the halves of the contest in which Gopher and Badger competed for gridiron supremacy, a hugh cash register was brought onto the field, College chairmen advanced one by one with large money bags represent- ing the pledges made by the student bodies of their respective colleges, and presented them to President Coffman, who accepted the subscriptions on behalf of the University and deposited them in the cash register, in order that the alumni might see what each college had done. The campaign was over, and a huge success. The students and faculty of Minnesota had met " the supreme challenge " and triumphed. They had done more than that. They had shown in a lasting way their appreciation of the sacrifices made by those Minnesotans who fell in the World War, and by Dr. Cyrus W. Northrop, late president emeritus of the Uni- versity of Minnesota. The Minnesota students do not go half way or all the way; they go all the way and then keep right on going. The spirit that the dri -e aroused was not a mere flash of ardor which promptK ' slumbered once the campus cjuota was raised. It grew in italit - and e.xpression all through the winter quarter. A fine sentiment of college fellowship was manifest among students and faculty ' . The Dri -e had brought new meaning to the word loyalty. And so, when the time came for the alumni of Minnesota to do llicir part the student body was not content to be in the grandstands while the " grads " did their " stuff " . The old spirit, steadier now, but just as strong, was urging on e er - man and woman to give some e idence of the new spirit to the alumni. L BOOM pOOM ■STADIf ' " The directing personnel of the student drive reahzed this and determined to secure greater results by organized demonstration. As a result the campus again assumed its " Drive " appearance one fine morning in April when large signboards informed the students that on the next Saturday a big all-U parade would generate and exude enthusiasm between the campus and downtown mmmmsk m i iiiiiiiiiiiiii ' iniii ■ . n Minneapolis. College chair- men, division commanders, and team captains again organized the famous 1500. Big Ten coaches, here to speak at the opening of the alumni campaign, promised to lead the parade with " Prexy " Coffman. The band was on hand with new uniforms; the R. O. T. C, turned out with color guard, rifles, and I ' ayonets: several floats were added and on .Saturday morning, April 21, the parade wound its long length down University A -cnueand into the Minnea- polis businessdistrict. Nearly 5000 students marched. Minnesotans had demon- strated a second time how much they valued a memorial stadium and auditorium. After such a demonstration the alumni drive could NOT fail. It was said that every student in line in that parade was worth J520.00 to the drive. If that was so then the campaign was successful even before it began. No spirit like that ot Minnesota ' s students. No support like that of Minnesota ' s alumni. THE STADIUM Page 39 =1= cyUoore SlOdbiiSOtt c ndepsojc TEAM 5 Don Rogers, Capt. Earle Dewey Lewis Gillette TEA M 1 Sam Goldman Ted Bearman Florence Shapiro Sam Cohen Mildred Codden A. Silberstein TEAM 5 C. R. Maglaya, Harvey Owen Roy G. Palmer Capt. Capt. Mark Good Ned Hawkes Robert Manly DIVISION FIVE TEA M 2 Roy Wilkins, Capt Theodore Inge Arnold Kunody Earl Kyle Roy Lee Ralph Levine Carl Partin Clarence Perkins E, R. Peilman TEAM 6 Ruth Smalley, Capl. Beatrice Currier M. Davidson Marvin Oreck, Commander TEA M 3 Don Kelly, Capt. Willis Ash Richard Paulson John Ballentine Edward Scanlon Alice Bartel TEA M 6 Eleanor Piper, Capl. Helen Hunt Marion Kruger TEAM 1 Verna Steel, Capt. Viola Carlberg Dorothy Chandler Mable Eraser Ann Norell Eleanor Small TEA M 5 L. Pfankuchen Elton Clothier Brock Hammond DIVISION SIX, Howard Barker, Con inde TEAM 1 James Bohan, Capl. William Oswald James Lane A. Leighton James Metcalf Willard Schmid TEA M 5 L, Peterson, Capt. John Conolly Donald Cooley TEA M I John Day, Capt. Howard Cless Kenneth Conners Barnard Jones Frank Matson Einar Anderson TEA M 3 Helen Cross, Capt. Grace Floerkey Dorothy Luther Winnifred Hughes Helen Olsen Synette Swenson TEA M 6 Capt. Alex Miller D. Plocher, Capl. Katherine Cashnian Lucile Curtis DIVISION SEVEN, Dwight Lyman, Commander TEAM . Robert Bezoier, Capt. Paul Dwan R. MacMurphey Thomas Sands Wallace Thexton Edgar Weaver Alex Miller Herman Sacks Henry Willcox TEAM . Reuben Eide, Capt. Marian Abbot Marion Allen Leo Hattestad Ed Montgomery Vernon Thompson G. Farason John Travis LawTence Wallis TEAM 3 Mary Gillen, Capt. L. Lowenberg Von E. Luscher Mary Staples Francis Supple Don Short TEA M 6 J. Willoughby, Capt. Doroth " Hatfield Jack Kilty DIVISION EIGHT, Gilhert Mears, Commander TEAM . D. MacLennan, Capt. Sam Campbell C. C. Drake William Kerr O. Kosloski James Wood TEA M 3 Neil Morton, Capl. William Freng Mel Kelly Cary Langford N. P. Langford William Strvker Katherine Mahler Betty Morrison Etta Mulligan TEA M 4 Ivan Milkes, Capt. George Cochrane George Hagen Haverly Jones Monroe Kulberg Albert Stiefel Helen Kuntuzos Jean McLachlin Helen Thane TEAM 4 J. B. Jones, Capt. S. Anderson Stoever Hooper K. Kaddetz John Pilney Leora Merry Elinor Lagerman Ruth Merritt Helen Schci TEAM 4 T. Getten, Capt. Donald Grandin Charles Luers Jerry Pratt Eloise Rowan Margaret Wise Elizabeth McLane L. Robertson Llorance Ryerse TEA M 4 V. Pidgeon, Capt. John Jordan Ted Leavitt Allan O ' Dell George Perkins Tom Skellet THE STADIUM Page 40 TEAM 5 Stanley Travis, dipt. Warren Fawcctt Bernard Hilton TEA M 1 Ruth Cranston, Cap!. Jenella Loye Eleanor Murphy Kenneth Xewhouse Ralph Rotneni Lucille Webster TEAM 5 Lois Schenck, Capl. Marion Ball Madge Ellis TEA M 1 Jule Bauman, Cupl. H. Gangelhoff M. Haggerty Davis Lestina Louis Romer Keith Sward TEA M 5 F. Hackett, Capl. Marion Day TEA M 1 Anna Banks, Capl. Louisa Amundsen Helen Dempster Ruth Seldon Dorothy Swanson W. Van Dusseldorf TEAM 5 D. Eastman, Capt. Louise Dill Virginia Nelson TEAM I John Murphy, Capl. T. Estabrook David Goldstein H. Halverson Norman Ronev W. Strunk TEAM 5 J. Schmoker, Capt. Francis Colgrove M. Gullixson Wyman Smith Maynard Weduni Rodney Byers TEA M 6 F. Wilkins, Capl. Lucille Luscher Phillip Sparling Margaret Walker Walter Cole Walter Severson DIVISION NINE, Makk Severanxe, Cowmandcr TEA M 2 D. DeLaurier, Capl. P. G. Ode Robert Handy D. Partridge Carol Schallern Henry lUrich X. Hutchinson Grace McDonald Joyce Rice TEA M 3 Willis Dobbs, Capl. Zada Carpenter Roger Catherwood Ethel Johnson Florence Schilling Reuben Skog TE.a i 6 R. Sullivan, Capt. John L. Burton Kleo Ciildner TEA M - 1). Warner, Capt. Dorothy Comstock Wendell Moore Charles Morris Pom Rae Virginia Wright R. H slop H. Kulander R. Sanderson DIVISION TEN, Vernon X. Miller, Commander TEAM 2 Theo. Langlie, Capt. Nolan Kearnc - Harold Clark ' John Kolb James P. Lee Clifford Perrv C. MacDonnell Stanley Fadden Ruth Edwards TEA M 3 Harvev Kruse. Capt. Harold Grill Ira Cram Russ Harding Louis Kelly John Roberts TEAM 6 J. MacMillan, Capt. Dorothy Adams Elizabeth Craddick TEA M 4 Dorothy Knapp, Capl. Virginia Brown Helen Boyle Dorothy Fewell Alfreda Davis Edythe Schmitt Mary Howe Gwendolyn Morris Rosalyn Skellet DIVISION ELEVEN, Frank Marion, Commander TEAM 2 R. Duxbury, Capl. Potter Aldrich Margaret Ames George Nelson Roger Kempton Esther Poole Marian Smith A. Stenhough Vernita Thompson DIVISION TWELVE, TEAM 2 Harold Hoel, Capt. Robley Evans Eddie Slinde Charles Ronald Dewey Samson Robert Thompson Eddie Guth A. Sanzenbach Lawrence Zeleny TEAM 3 R. Kingsley, Capl. Bryan Allin A. Altermatt Mahlen Babcock Hjalmer Storlie Jay Villa TEA M 6 HA ' anValkenburg,Ca ) .Gordon Leitz Catherine Clayton Ben McCormack Thomas DeLoach Jane McKay Hugo Thompson, Commander TEA M 4 E. Corey, Capt. Harriet Benz Marie Forster Helen Pyncheon Dorothy Sherman Marion Tippery TEA M 3 Joel Dolven, Capt. Wilmer Ripley Knute Simmons Fred Wieckman TEA M 6 O. Johnsrud, Capt. Arne Holt Carlyle Thykcson TEA M 4 E. Kleppe, Capt. Esther Erdahl Evelyn Nelson Fern Peterson Thelma Peterson Viola Turvold Leroy Wolff I ' pton Dahle DIVISION THIRTEEN, Blanche Peterson, Commander TEAM 1 TEAM 2 Robert Cranston, Capt. Laurel Ellis, Capt John Lau Victor Jones William Cummings Irwin Norman George Regan Evelyn Frolic Marie Gross Eleanor Mulroncy Robert Phillips Betty Robbins TEA M 3 C. Keyes, Capl. Leslie Anderson Miriam Fletcher Theodosia Foote Grandin Godley Josephine Hurd TEA M 4 Julia Patty, Capt. Caroline Eraser Octa French D. Henderson John Magaw Dorothy Ware THE STADIUM Page 41 dexttctch ' t ' GriSBJo d Safer TEA M 5 Jeanette Stacy, Capt. Catherine Burke S. Callender Nona Lucke Marie Lynch Marie Regan TEAM 6 J. Sundeen, Capt. Virginia Berry Myrtle Paulson L, Scheldrup Levering Seeman Clarence Sundeen DIVISION FOURTEEN, Evelyn Martin, Commander TEAM 1 Ahvay, Capt. Willette Brandt Esther Bruce E. Campbell Dorothy Hawkins Lucille Sasse TEA M 5 M. Rollit, Capt. Van Adams Mary Barnard TEAM 3 Charles Beard, Capt. Emily Abbot Elizabeth Brownlce E. Gutterson Cliff Johnson D. Williams H. Fairclough Helen Rupert Gordon Sibbald TEA AI 3 B. Clancy, Capt. Janet Neel Richard Bancroft Alberta Eberhart Elizabeth Healy Elizabeth Young TEA M 6 Doris Williams, Capt. Horton Trautman Ward Rising TEA M 4 M. Krueg r, Capt. Virginia Bates Harriet Dew Marjorie Johnston Jean Wallace Marion Woerz Mary Cochrane Ray Busch M.Tingdale DIVISION FIFTEEN, Margaret Wagenhals, Commander TEAM 1 Mark O ' Dea, Capt. John Chowning Edward Cless Irene Krafft Helen McGregor Alice Newhouse TEAM 5 June Justus, Capt. Helen Acker Alice Jacobsen TEAM 2 Merlin Carlock, Capt. Cedric Adams Ralph Clark Carlton Neville Edgar W ' edum Neal Nelson Esther Peik Marjorie Wilcox TEAM 3 K. Day, Capt. Maybelle Brown Eva Ekstrand K. Gillespie Dana Robertson Ralph Robertson TEAM 6 Iva Loy, Capt, Ruth Helgeson Claire Horner TEA M 4 Irene DuLac, Capt. Jane LaBarge Rita LaPointe Margaret Byrnes M. Matchett Alice McCuUough Catherine Howard Margaret Martin Martha Tapager COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE, FORESTRY AND HOME ECONOMICS DIVISION OF AGRICULTURE. TEA M I Fred Damuth, Capt. Torstein Grinager James Hartnell Jacob Kislanko Louis Korn Fritz Peterson TEA M 5 D. LaVoi, Capt. Clayton Glenzkc Thomas McManus TEA M 2 L. Doten, Capt. Henry Hecker Christian Nash Weslev Stegner W. Caulfield Laurence Vancura Carl Spong Jerry Vacha Lloyd Vye Ernst H. Wiecking, TEA M 3 R. Douglass, Capt. Thomas Canficld Henry Hurlburt Earl Kribben George Pabst Earl Jertson TEA M 6 Lloyd Nelson, Capt. Harvey McDougall Gerald Mason Chairman TEA M 4 E. Hansen, Capt. Willard Erickson Paul Peterson Edward Petranek Chauncey Simonds Robert Stearns Karl Miller Silas Sampson Karl Witt THE STADIUM Page 42 DIX ' ISION OF HOME ECONOMICS ■ Blan ' CHE V. SWANSON, Chairman TEAM 1 TEAM 2 TEAM 3 TEAM 4 Helen Cook, Capl. Ruth Cordon, Capl. L. C.crber, Capt. E. Payette, Capt. Hulda Halvorsen Esther HaKorsen Clare Lystad Edith Munns Ruth Whitwell Mildred Harven P. Cairncross Eleanor Nickell Elizabeth Brook Helene Oliyer Lila llarxcy Stella Distad Ethel Rosendahl Katherinc Lambert A. llainbulton Anne Deegan Ruth Gronewold Bernice Halyorsen Helen Sheire C. Sherwood TEA M 5 TEAM 6 TEAM 7 TEAM H M. Borum, dipt. Jessie Howe, Capt. Gladys Teeple, Capt. F, Sparks, Capt. Thelma Tublis Althea (iardner Elizabeth Eastling Fern Snure Margery Brown A. Hendrickson Florence Connolly Eyelyn Borg Ruth Hobart Florence Lange Gertrude Meyers Cora Miles H. Hutchinson Florence Clough Dorothy Sulliyan Ellen Coyell Virginia Strand Beth Ashenden Beatrice Langtry TEA M 9 Gertrude Morlock, fa ; . Josephine Moffet Irene Rowe Gladys Moon Lillian Bullis Mildred Robertson DEPARTMENT OF FORESTRY Otto W. Anderson, Chairman Esther Rogness TEAM 1 TEAM 2 TEAMS TEA M 4 Harold Betzold, Capl Joseph Gordon, Capl. Orcutt Frost, Capl. J. Porzadek, Capt. Nobel Shattuck Arland Blage J. Lcffelmann H. Berggren C. Dockstater V. A. Ritchie Hubert Hamilton C. Christoferson Robert Knight Wilfred Barrett Phillip Bryan Chas. Brookfield Charles Racey G. P. Cooper Paul Your.gers Victor Hoar Earnest Sheffield Victor Jensen T. Fegraues TEAM ) Ambrose Everts Michael O ' Connell.Co pt. D. A. Christiansen John Kuenzel Norman Boettcher Maxon Pillow COLLEGE OF LAW Earnest Hoffmann Perry R. Moore, Chairman Ted Taney, Allernate SENIOR CLASS, John Ahlen, Commander TEA M 1 TEAM 2 John Hougen, Capl. John Prins Oscar Berg, Capt. Rolf Jacobson Norris Darrell Harlan Nygaard Walter Lundeen Richard Goodman Merle Sweitzer D. F. Johnson Leonard Sutton Elmer Murphy JUNIOR CLASS, Mark Severance, Commander TEA M 1 TEAM 2 Tom McCabe, Capt. Phil Snodgrass Ted Taney, Capl. Don Neiiman Lea Todd Abe SchifTer Ed Adamson William Ta ler Arthur Sawyer AK ' in Johanson Leon Luscher J. K. Mortland FRESHMAN CLASS, Austin Grimes, Commander TEAM I TEAM 2 TEAM 3 Vic Young, Capl. Vernon Miller, Capt. Harry Armson, Capt. Hobart Yates Gerhard Sonnesyn R. Dwan Lester SprouU John Peters T. Toomev M. Oreck D. Kelly W. L. Taylor H. Frankson y. Nelson F. Dwigh ' t Milton Mitchell " H. Baker SCHOOL OF MINES Willis R. Griswold, Chairman H. G. Burns TEAM 1 TEA M 2 TEA M 3 R. Ridgeway, Capt. Elmer Jones, Capl. Howard Conham, Capt. E. Tollefson Dud Kean John Middleton George Hezzelwood Fred De " ancy Gordon Jeffers L. M. Case B. Larpenteui- Bernard Hutchinson Mark Thomassen William Jensen Ray Siexerson Richard Lilly Merlin Barker Alex G Fred Murphy Stanley JW Olson THE STADIUM Page 43 THE STADIUM Page 44 TEA M J R. Kuhlnian, Cupl. J. W. Ward Delton Waby David Kopp John Daly Leighton Bellin TEAM 1 L. Mabbott, Capt. Hiram Beck Warren Carlson J. R. Furber Ray V. Johnson Clarence Teal TEAM 1 S. Hibbard, Capt. E. V. Brossard Elmer Eige Dan Thorne C. F. Olmstead R. C. Ascher DIVISION ' THREE, TEA M 2 Llo (l Peck, Capt. E. Ludvigscn Joe Meyer J. G. O ' Neil O. Heidelberger Walter Maiser DIVISION FOUR, Ha TEA M 2 K. R. Ross, Capt. Ci. B. Gilbertson N. S. Collis Charles Blodgett C. C. Rousseau Robert Erskine HiiiitAKD Hill, Commander TEA M .? Aubrey Leonard, Capt. (ieorge Bestor Ed. Fulton Theo. Schilling Orville Hosmer Clifford Sampson RLEV Langman, Commander TEAM 3 W. Wilson, Capt. John Wagner Edwin Bergquist Clarence Vels Laurence Holder Rolf Norman TEAM 4 Nils Johnson, Capt. Carl Od(|uist James Darrel ( ' ■eo. Sclialler Murray Lampher Anton Johnson TEA M 4 N. Thompson, Capt. Wendell Cutliff Albert Morse Kenneth Bros Hilder Bergman Arthur Windrum DIVISION FIVE, Harold Peckham, Commander TEA M 2 TEA M 3 TEA M 4 Lee Amidon, Capt. K. Keiser, Capt. P. Richardson, Arthur Sears Art Gilstad M. W. Hart Sid Acker E, Stauffacher Ted Waldcr Glen Larson R. Cross William Miller P. G. Swanson Arthur Olson Swan P. Berg Ben Bros F. C. Kiesner Glenn Meader Capt. Thomas Batty Vernon Graham WAR COLLEGE (iRANT R, Jacobs, Chairman Herbert Drefahl Charles Edwards H. J. Grady George Kaercher Oscar N. Swanson Berndt EUardson James Monahan SENIORS S. E. Musberger, Capt. K. Cole F. T. Barich F. B. Gardner H. Strange V. R. Cullen Erma Rishmiller COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY Frank H. Stone, Chairman JUNIORS Ed. Staffne, Capt. L. Hufifman W. E. Kiehne E. W. James H. Phillips Arthur Swanson Marie Adkins SOPHOMORES W. Danberg, Capt. J. C. Morris Ed. J. Farrell . McGillvra O. E. Johnson W. G. Worman NURSES Mary Maher FRESHMEN H. J. Gilham, Capt. H. J. H umbel I. G. Connelly E. Altendorf H. B. Hughes H.J. Zahalka Mildred Smith Alice Forbes SCHOOL OF NURSING Mary H. Henslek, Chairman Mildred Deebach Maude Shoemaker Mary Schmalzbauer Ruth Sheldon Kathleen Gemmell TEA M 1 Leonore Alway, Capt. Luella Holt Virginia Gittens May me Bender Helen Baldwin Marion Davis TEA M 5 R. J. Ahlstrom, Capt. Matt Saari Hazel Berglund COLLEGE OF EDUCATION Catherine F. Coffman, Chairman DIVISION ONE, Ted Moyle, Commander TEA M 2 D. Kurtzman, Capt. Genevieve Woolen H. Remington Dorothy Keller Ethelyn Johnson Eleanor Robinson Arthur Johnson Vernon Loughran W. J. Saupe TEA M 3 Dorothy Stott, Capt. Vera Swanson P ' aith Stafford Helen Sweat Agnes Lilley Helen Larkin TEAM 6 Jean Archibald, Capt. F ern Nesbit Ruth Gurley TEA M 4 Lida Jury, Capt. Waldo Evcnson K. Kelly Stella Glasser Lyra Tyra G. Pederson E. Erickson Gladys Affleck Harriet Carlson THE .STADIUM Page 45 THE STADIUM Page 46 THE FACULTY COMES THROUGH Bv 0. S. Zelner EARLY ill the- present collegiate year, representatixes from each college, school, and department ol the University were called to President Coffman ' s office to con- sider plans for a campaign for funds to help build two memorials; one, an auditorium to the memory of President Emeritus Cyrus Xorthrop, and the other a stadium to the mem- ory of members of the University who lost their li -es in the late war. At this time the president inff)rmed us that the time had arri ' ed for the long awaited campaign. At an early meeting with Lyman Pierce, director general, it was de- cided that the University should be divided by schools and departments for purposes of the drive. Each captain selected one helper for every si.x members in his school or department. Some of the outstanding points of the campaign should be of interest: First, the unfaltering enthusiasm and loyalty of the captains and their helpers, as evidenced by the fact that at every meeting there was an attendance of nearly 100 per cent. This was as true of student teams as of Faculty. Further, the willing- ness to acce pt any task however difficult, by any one given the opportunity. It should also be known that of the 18 faculty captains who worked so tirelessly for the success of the campaign, only half claim Minnesota as their Alma Mater. In this group were representatives of Ripon College, Northwestern University, Carleton College, Chicago University, Dickinson College, Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, and the Universities of Wisconsin, Michigan, and Kansas. Most important, howe " er, was the satisfaction that the time had come when hopes of a wide spread loyalty would become a reality. A result far more important to Minnesota than the dollars pledged was the spirit of cooperation and loyalty engendered in the groups of faculty and employees. This spirit was absorbed largely perhaps, from the student body, but this should give it the more reason for li ' ing long and radiating its influence over the campus. So firm am I in the belief that much good was done b - the Campus Mem- orial Drive that I should call it a success if not a dollar had been raised. THE FACULTY ORGANIZATION Carolyn Dean LuTH Jaeger M. W. DePuy H. G. Arnsdorf J. V. Hughes May Erickson T. S. Roberts C. H. Bailey Leland DeFlon ADMINISTRATION— A. J. Lobb, Chairman ADMINISTRATION OFFICES J. J. Pettijohn Ruth telleen Ella Whitney COMPTROLLER ' S OFFICE Margaret Meaghan Irene Paulson Anne Roberts C. Seitz PRINTING DEPARTMENT H. S. Marshall Marion Smeby REGISTRAR ' S OFFICE Alberta Goodrich Eleanor Willets SERVICE DEPARTMENT Elizabeth McNamara J. C. Poucher MISCELLANEOUS Ora C. Gayle Georgina Lommen Katherine Morris Verna Scott Mary Staples Nola Treat AGRICULTURE— E. M. Freeman, Chairman L. B. Bassett W. L. Boyd Alice Child Mark McCarthy Adelaide Woolsey LUELLA WiNGARD B. D. Price Lawrence Smith ATHLETICS AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION— F. W. Luehring, Chairman L. J. Cooke W. K. Foster SCHOOL OF BUSINESS— J. E. Cummings, Chairman Faith Leonard W. R. Myers H. S. Ostlund J. W. Stehman SCHOOL OF CHEMISTRY— C. A. Mann, Chairman H. H. Barber Lillian Cohen R. E. Kirk C. F. Sidener L. I. Smith M. C. Sneed COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY— W. F. Lasby, Chairman H. J. Leonard Allen F. Newman Alfred Owre COLLEGE OF EDUCATION— V. D. Reeve, Chairman Ruby Coon R. B. Inglis W. R. Smith Dora Smith Lynn Stockwell THE STADIUM Page 4ft HEALTH SERVICE- L. W. Larson RCH1TECTURE— O. S. Zelner, Chuirman ARCHITECTURE J. V. D.wvsDN R. C. Jones CIVIL ENGINEERING M. B. Lai;aahd G. a. Manev DRAWING AND DESCRIPTIVE GEOMETRY H. C. T. EgGERS a. p. PEfERSON ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING W. T. Ryan F. W . Springer EXPERIMENT A L ENGINEERING F. B. Rowley MATHEMATICAL AND MECHANICAL ENGINEERING C. A. Herrick E. V. Johnson MECHANICAL ENGINEERING P. W. Rhame S. C. Shipley C. F. Shoop EXTENSION DIVISION— R. R. Price, Chairman O. C. Edwards W. C. Smiley -H. S. Diehl, Chairman Y. P. Shepard Jennie Siebold COLLEGE OF LAW— James Paige, Chairman LIBRARY — Miss Helen Smith, Chairman Miss E. L. Goss Miss H. W. Sewall COLLEGE OF MEDICINE— J. C. Litzenberger, CAPTAINS E. M. Jones F. C. Rodda TEAM MEMBERS J. S. Abbott L. A. Calkins Halbert Dunn E. M. Hammes Helen Kepler E. P. Lyon H. Ritchie E. D. Anderson N. H. Condit C. A. Erdmann H. G. Irvine Ray Knight C. O. Maland W. Cole E. I. Beel J. F. CORBITT C. O. Frieman C. M. Jacks Ralph Knight A. S. Marriette Chairman G. E. Strout Anne Benton A. Common Paul Gussler G. M. Jones D. Kurtzmann Henry Obland T. VV. Weum MILITARY DEPARTMENT— Captain Newton Speece, Chairman Heilig C. Anderson E. A. LiECK SCHOOL OF MINES— A. J. Carlson, Chairman E. M. Lambert V. H. Parker COLLEGE OF PHARMACY— E. L. Newcomb, Chairman PHYSICAL PLANT— H. A. Hildebrandt, Chairman R. L. Anderson Wallace Bloomquist E. Lund C. C. Willmert SCIENCE, LITERATURE AND ARTS— Oscar Burkhard, Chairman LANGUAGES C. W. Nichols, Captain Mary E. Chase James Davies Dunn J. T. Frelin Elizabeth Jackson MATHEMATICS R. R. Shumway, Captain Donald Ferguson David Swenson NATURAL SCIENCES H. F. Nachtrieb, Captain W. S. Cooper C. P. Sigerfoos SOCIAL SCIENCES A. C. Krey, Captain W. W. Anderson M. C. Elmer Mrs. Del Plaine Ella A. Thorp H. A. Erikson G. A. Thiel A. P.. White THE STADIUM Page 49 THE PUBLICITY BUREAU STAFF William L. Bromowitz Chairman f W ' lECKiNG Rogers Rome Tracy Eubank koslosky Handy Greene THE FLYING SQUADRON Harvey Kruse ....... Chairman ■u Freng Darreli. KiTT.s Taney Johnson Kri ' se Love Johanson Ahi.en Lamberton ( " .k. ham Kraft Kearney Schurr Clancy Piper Sater THE STADICM Page 50 THE OFF CAMPUS DRIVE By Charles G. Ireys, ' 00, Chainnan of the General Executive Committee CHALLENGED by the overwhelming response made by students and faculty on the campus, and eagerly availing themselves of their first opportunity to show in a material way their devotion to their Alma Mater, 38,000 alumni and former students of the University made possible the realization of what has for years been the dream of friends of the LIni ' ersity of Minnesota — the building of two great structures: one a stadium wherein returning alumni might mingle with undergraduates and faculty and see Gopher do battle with Badger, Wolverine, and other friendly rivals; and the other an auditorium large enough to hold the entire student body of the institution. The campaign which brought to a successful conclusion the drive for funds begun upon the campus last fall was carried on in Minneapolis, St. Paul, and Duluth during the week of April 23-30, over the rest of the state during the week of June 9-16, and among alumni situ- ated outside of Minnesota during the month of May. Plans for the drive took form rapidly after the arrival in January ot H. C. Thomas, representative of Lyman L. Pierce, Liberal Arts ' 92, who was director general of the campaign. Alumni and former students in all parts of the country pledged hearty support of the project. On March 15, Lyman Pierce arri ed to take active charge. For three weeks previous to the opening of the drive a flying squadron of speakers addressed various gatherings of business men and clubs in the Twin Cities. A series of rallies in various parts of the state was held. Alumni and former students from the Head of the Lakes and the Mesaba Range Hocked to Duluth April 19 to hear President CofTman, football coach Bill Spaulding, and Lyman Pierce. St. Paul alumni met the following night and laid plans for their part in the work. University students did their bit in making the campaign a success when " the 1500, " the organization that successfully carried through the campus dri e, paraded down town Minneapolis April 21, known as " Uni -ersity day, " through THE STADIUM Page 51 streets decorated with maroon and gold. The same evening a gigantic mass meeting was held in the Minneapolis Auditorium. Presidents and football coaches of all Big Ten Universities were present as guests and speakers and enthusiasm for the impending drive was unbounded. A large organization was perfected anil utilized in order that e ' ery " old grad, " former student and friend of the ITniversity might be reached. With John .S. Pillsbury, Academic ' 00 as chairman, and John M. Harrison as Vice-chairman, 1020 workers carried on an intensive campaign in Minneapolis. This group was divided into 17 divisions, each having 10 teams of seven workers each. The roster of division leaders included O. N. Davies, Lewis S. Diamond, Frank C. Esterly, George L. Gillette, A. B. Loye, Henry C. Mackall, John F. McGovern, L. A. Page, Walter C. Robb, Orren E. Safford, E. B. Johnson, Arnold Oss, Miss Vera Cole, Miss Dorothy Fritsche, Mrs. x ' gnes Belden Loye, Mrs. Irene Rad- clifTe Edmonds, and Arthur D. Hagg, who was leader of a special group known as the American Institute of Banking di -ision, which worked exclusively among members of the banking profession. Working under the direction of Dr. Egil Boeckmann, who was chairman of the campaign in St. Paul, were, as division leaders, Henry S. Sommers, A. T. Wood, John S. McGee, Stafford King, Al Herrmann, Kelsey S. Chase, Howard Y. Williams, Mrs. Geo. M. Ruhderg, Mrs. W. A. Benitt and Mrs. S. Moreland. W. H. Hoyt, Engineering ' 90 and ' 98 was chairman of the Duluth organization. In order that the campaign might be thorough a separate organization functioned within each congressional district of the state. In general charge of each district was a commander, who had as subordinates a chairman for each county of the district. Under the direction of county chairmen an adequate group of solicitors worked in each community. Playing an important part in the work of reaching every interested person in the state was the American Legion, which in state convention assembled in the summer of 1921 heartily endorsed the project and accepted the proposed stadium as their own memorial to their fellow soldiers, who died in the World War. In every county of the state a Legion organization helped carry on the work. THE GENERAL EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Ch.vrles G. Ireys, Chairman George K. Belden J. MEs F. Bell Joseph Chapm.- n Lotus D. Coffm. n DoUGL. S FiSKE j. m. h. rrison Ch. rles F. Keyes HoR. CE C. Klein Arnold C. Oss John S. Pillsbury Edward A. Purdy John H. Ray, Jr. Charles L. Sommers Thomas F. Wal lace THE STADIUM Page 52 A D A I N S T R A T O N MEMBERS EX-OFFICIO The Hox. J. A. O. Preus ...... Minneapolis The Governor of Minnesota The Hox. J. M. McConnell St. Paul The Commissioner of Education The Hox. Lotus D. Coffmax ..... Minneapolis The President of the University MEMBERS APPOINTED The Hox. Egil Boeckm. x The Hox. George H. Partridge The Hox. Wm. J. Mayo . The Hox. MiLTox M. Williams The Hox. JOHX G. Williams The Hox. Alice Warrex . The Hox. A. D. Wilsox . The Hox. Frederick B. Sxyder The Hox. Pierce Butler St. Paul Minneapolis Rochester Little Falls . Duluth Minneapolis Guthrie Minneapolis St. Paul ADMIN ISTRATION Page 55 «» ' " Un ivers it y " in North America is what lawyers call a courtesy title. The institutions so-called are a compound of school, college and univer- sity proper. They are the product of an evolution, happily unfinished. It will go on, as it has in older civilized countries, and at length the university will appear as a place of disinterested study and research in science, history and philosophy, without classes, roll calls, marking systems or other restric- tive regulations appropriate to schools. There will be no boy or girl students, but only adults, who, ha ing completed their general education in the high school, have come to the universitv UNIVERSITY AS A COURTESY TITLE A Message from W. W. Folwell to pursue each his chosen line of advanced study. They will enjoy absolute " academic freedom " in the selection of their subjects and the professors they prefer to work with and under. The high schools, enlarged and dignified by the addition of about two years of work now carried on in colleges and so called universities, will become the People ' s colleges. They will offer the higher general education to vast numbers at their homes, and liberate the uni -ersity for service in her peculiar pro ince. Then " university " will cease to be a courtesy title. ADMINISTRATION Page 56 ■ -i- " ' °ri»ir- " - ■- - -»- — — " -- d Cyrus Northrop, the CYRUS NORTHROP common sense He best loved oi American „ ,, „. . , . had a rare human kmd- j i J iU 1 i V Oscar W . tirktns ,,. • j . educators and the best ' ness. His mind and perha ps, though not the best known, heart moved in straight lines. His of American platform speakers since strongest mental gift was the power to Phillips and Lincoln, was born in a meet a fact face to face, and his farmhouse in western Connecticut in 1834 and died in Minneapolis in 1922. For eighty-seven years his life flowed on in ample, leisurely, and ordered sequence through his rustic and academic nonage, the quiet of his long professorship at Yale, and the always brightening prominence of his longer presidency at Minnesota. The pith of the man was a certain primal largeness and opulence of nature which underlay and reenforced his acquisitions. He was not this or that; he was Northrop. Office to a man of his compass was a badge; he was more Northropian than pres- idential. He was original thnnigh the sheer magnitude of some not unusual traits. He had j a rare strongest moral gift was a precisely similar faculty of meeting a man eye to eye and heart to heart. Chairs, professorial or presidential, are prover- bially wooden; his was of another mould. He was human. He was personal. He loved men, and — better yet perhaps — he liked them. He respected their capacities, and he enjoyed their limitations. He taught the unloving how to love, and intro- duced Americans to reverence. He was frankly human enough to esteem reverence and to rejoice in love. Be- side his memory Connecticut and Minnesota will keep fraternal igil, and not a State in the Union to which the echoes of that far-flung -oice have reached but will drop in passing its obsequious flower. na « ■- wm msmMZiSSmmgirM APMIXISTKATION Page 57 S K V 1 q To the Editors of the UNIVERSITY AND THE under-graduate davs. In 1924 Gopher: PRESENT GENERATION pj I, hippod ' rome T,, , r 1 Bv Dr. George E. 1 uicenl i i - • u I hank you for the ' athletics, jazz cacopho- opportunity to send greetings and good wishes to the University community. This I do with all heartiness and sincerity. For the years full of con- genial work and generous comrade- ship in Minnesota, I shall never cease to be grateful. I refrain from discussing the rival theories of higher education of which one hears so much at the moment. I hope Minnesota is finding a way of " raising the general average " without exiling the " aristocracy of brains. " The experiment seems worthwhile. Nor can I honestly indulge in the luxury of bewailing the sad falling away of the present generation of students from the standards of my own nies, contortionist dancing, epidemic slang, neglect of literature and suspicion of the " highbrow, " I believe that on the whole there has been an improve- ment upon us young barbarians of the eigh teen-eighties. Instead of repeating the well-worn phrases about personal growth and service to the community, I want to urge every student of Minnesota to read the recently published letters of Walter H. Page and those of Franklin K. Lane. In these books are revealed concretely and vividly the fine spirit, intelligent loyalty, and gallant courage of two University men whose noble Americanism sets an inspiring ex- ample. ADMINISTRA TION Page 58 Why did the terri- UNIVERSITY AND torial legislature of 1851 THE INDIVIDUAL add to the already hea ' y y ' ' ' " - - ' ' ' ■ ' " ' ™ " burdens of the state ' s pioneers by plan- ning for and chartering the University of Minnesota? It was an intense desire on their part that their children and their children ' s children, might ha -e opportunities which most of them had not, and by means of these oppor- tunities become better and stronger citizens than their fathers and mothers. This is, I believe, the underlying moti ' e which creates support for our University today. The University is then, primarily a training school for citizenship, ofTer- ing two broad general fields of training. The first field offers a training and development of the mind which enables one to become a constructive thinker and planner, and an intelligent and understanding follower or supporter of the first group — the leader group. This de elopment depends largely on an understanding of the knowledge and experi- ence of others of the pres- ent and past. This training is our so- called scholastic training. The second field ofTers opportunities for direct contact with all of the problems which are common to general community life, though on a smaller scale. Each student has the opportunity of taking his or her part in the solution of these problems, building the ideals and standards which exist and go ern this community in which we li " e. Whether the student receives the bene- fit of a part or of all of these training opportunities depends upon himself. It is merely a question of whether he meets or shirks his responsibility- as a citizen. The University will be judged by its success or lack ot success in sending out real citizens, men and women capable of meeting and carry- ing the responsibilities of citizenship. ADMINISTRA TION Page 59 As I look back over ASSOCIATION AT THE years will see even more the years to 1875 when UNIVERSITY remarkable changes I entered the University " " ' ■ ' " ' ' ' " - ' " " than have been effected as a student, I remember the one build- in the past. Especially will this be ing, " The Old Main, " the few teachers, true of the appearance of the campus, the handful of students which we had My si.xteen years at She -lin Hall at that time. In comparing the past have been most happy years, due in a with the present, I am surely thrilled by great measure to the support which the mar ellous changes in the buildings, I have had from each executive in in the equipment, and in the great increase in numbers in both faculty and student body. Still, we had many advantages, such as a more intimate association between teacher and student. Social life was simpler. The campus was quieter and more like the country. Where the trains thunder by was a peaceful little valley. Now thousands of students instead of a few hundred benefit by llni ersity training. I believe that the next fifty turn, and to the love and confidence of the women students. Each year we send out from the University scores of fine, earnest, young men and women, who, on account of their training and personality, will fill positions of trust and respon- sibility, with credit to themseKes and to the University-. May I congrat- ulate all who are now attending the LIni ersity that this great opportunity for training has been gi -cn -ou by the State of Minnesota. ADMINISTRATION Page 60 Whatever criticism -piip cpiRiT may be made of the j ,„ , stadium drive it certainly demonstrated the abiHty of the whole student body to act as a unit. We have long been accustomed to accept as a matter of course the disintegrating factors that are at work among us. We have almost convinced ourselves that the varied interests and purposes of the different colleges of the University, the location of the institution and the lack of dormitory- facilities rendered impossible the crea- tion of any spirit of unity. We have suddenly found oursehes mistaken. Underneath the seeming ariation in attitude and purpose there is yet a vital spirit of unit - which OF UNITY R. Shiimwav waits only for some demand for real sacrifice to call it forth. I suppose that those of us who came in touch with the various phases of student life realize more clearly the effect as well as the value of this mani- festation. The great danger in the situation is that we allow oursehes to slip back into the old state of mind content to let matters become as they were. It is the privilege of this present college generation to so develop and cr -stalize this spirit of unity which has come into being that it may be- come the permanent possession of the institution. A DMIXISTRA TIOX Paoe 61 A pessimist once said THE UNIVERSITY to the soldier dead, that Minnesota had no AND ITS MEMORIALS We asked you, stu- spirit, that she couldn ' t y - - P ' ' " ' dents and faculties, what have because the institution is located you were willing to do about it. Your in a metropolitan center and students answer expressed in subscriptions didn ' t spend the four choicest years totaling six hundred sixty-five thou- of their lives camped in the shadows sand dollars has not only met the of the college walls. acid test of loyalty and institutional We alumni never really believed devotion but has stirred every alumnus this, but were not sure that you on the the world around to a new realization campus did not believe it. So we began talking about two things which the University most sadly needed and which the Legislature could not provide of the sterling qualities dominating the present student body. The pessi- mist is forever mute. A new Minne- sota spirit, refined through sacrificial — an auditorium which would seat the gifts, has been expressed, major portion of the student body Students and faculties, you have andastadium where students, faculties, measured up! We are proud ot our and alumni in ever increasing numbers family relationship. Gladly do we might hold real communion in a spirit accept the challenge of your wonderful of brotherhood and sense of oneness; achievement and pledge our vigorous the former to be a memorial to Cyrus support in securing the funds necessary Northrop, the latter a memorial to complete the project. ADMINISTRATION Page 62 F = n SCIENCE, LITERATURE AND R THE ARTS THE College of Science, Litera- ture, and the Arts gives pre- liminary training or provides certain courses of instruction for students enrolled in each of the pro- fessional schools. In its general course the aim of the college is to adapt its work to the needs of various students and to offer to each student the opportunity for the full de- velopment of his powers. The system of elective studies serves the first purpose. The sectioning of classes on the basis of ability contributes to both these ends. The combination of credits and honor points in the system of accounting enables the student to profit by superior attainment in the studies which he prefers. Encourage- ment to the student to forth his best effort is fou in the special scholarshi requirements for entrance to the pro- fessional schools and for graduation; in graduation honors and in the system of qualit ' credits. The quality credit regulation enables the better student to advance more rapidly and to shorten his college course, to gain time for earning his expenses, to husband his energies if he is not physically ' igorous, or to enter earlier upon his graduate studies. Finally for the highest development of the student ' s powers special courses of study are provided for students of high scholarship or advanced and intensive studies intended for graduates are opened to such students during their junior and senior years. If the college is to be successful in these aims two things are essential; that the student shall choose as wisely as possible the work which he tends to pursue and that he t forth his utmost effort n doing that work. Exer- cise is necessary to the growth of one s in- nate powers and great effort is the only road to high development. DEAN JOHNSTON ' A scholar leith a heart, a sense of humor, a human touch, and an extraordinary gift for administration. " — Riissel Henry Stafford. ' 12 ADMIXISTRATIOW Page 63 THE DEVELOPMENT OF ENGINEERING 1 Bv Dean 0. M. Leiand, THE word engineering is being applied to an increasing group of activities. In some colleges, there are courses in commercial engineering, or administrative engineering, and one not infrequently reads of human en- gineering and even domestic engineer- ing. It has been suggested that the confidence of the public in the engineer and his work is being capitalized in this way. The question arises, " What is engineering? ' About a century ago, the Institution of Civil Engineers was established in London. From ancient times, engineer- ing had been de ' oted largely to military purposes. Its application to peaceful pursuits, therefore, resulted in the term civil engineering. For incorporation in the charter of the Institution, Thomas Tredgold prepared a definition of civil engineering which has become famous. He defined it as " the art of directing the great sources of power in nature for the use and convenience of man, as the means of production and of traffic in states, both for e.xternal and in- ternal trade, as ap- plied in the construc- tion of roads, bridges, aqueducts, canals, moles, breakwaters and lighthouses, and in the art of navigation by arti- ficial power for the purposes of com- merce, and in the construction and adaptation of machinery, and in the drainage of cities and towns. " Subsequently, the other branches of engineering have developed out of the original civil engineering, namely, mechanical, mining, electrical, chemical and a multitude of minor subdi isions. The field has grown so extensive that the old definition no longer suffices. Among the many recent definitions which have been proposed, the follow- ing one, by Alfred D. Flinn, is selected as illustrating the broad view which is generally accepted. " Engineering is the art which applies science and scientific methods to develop and control resources of Nature for the use of Man; it involves measuring, directing of forces, inventing of pro- cesses, instructing and directing of men, and organizing of human efforts for the fabric- ation of machines, the erection of structures, ' and the production and transportation ot articles of commerce. Its purpose is the ad- vancement of the welfare of Mankind. " DE. N LEI. -AND " His parents called him an Ora Miner, the hoys call him the Ilappy-wheii-talkiiii Prince of the Ace ' s. " — A. W. Smith. ADMINISTR.l TION Page 64 F ARCHITECTURE By Professor F. M. Mann THE -alue of education to the he is a part, is not so generally recog- practicing architect is most con- nized. Public appreciation is an even clusixely demonstrated in the more potent force in the de ' elopment men who have won the highest of Architecture than education of the places in the ranks of the profession, architect himself, since the architect is Richardson was a graduate of the primarily but the instrument through French Academy of Fine Arts; which the taste and ideals of the Richard Hunt also studied architec- people are expressed, ture at the same institution; Stan- The de ' elopment of professional ford White, Charles McKim, John schools of Architecture in the past Carrere were educated with the greatest quarter century has been gratifying care in Liberal Arts as well as Archi- and will doubtless impress itself strong- tecture. These men were practically ly on American architecture of the the first Americans who were broadly future, but the institutions of liberal educated for the practice of architecture education, as a whole, can hardly be andwere the acknowledged leaders in the said to be doing their part. Yale, early reawakening of artistic interests Har ard, Princeton, Pennsyhania, in this country. Leaders in the profes- Michigan and many other leading in- sion today are almost without excep- stitutions, unfortunately not including tion the product of the schools, and the Minnesota, have, however, recognized young graduate learns at once the im- that appreciation of the Fine Arts — mense ad antage he possesses over his which, of course, includes Architecture less fortunate brother who obtained — is a mark of liberal culture and it is, his training by the practically obsolete therefore, not beyond reason to look ofihce apprenticeship system. forward to a time when, it may The value of both liberal fl B be in the near future, the and special education to . ■ Pl l liberal arts colleges and the the professional architect HHR ' H professional schools will is, perhaps, so generally J m | ' " " working side by recognized that it is fj K- 1 side, each contribut- now needless to dwell i C Hi ' ' R ' ' ' important upon the question. AHH Bi iltoi Bt share to a vital but the -alue of edi cation in appreciation of Architecture to the la ' individual and to the public, of which period of revi -al of taste in Architecture as well as in the larger field of the Fine Arts. PROFESSOR M.A.W ' (17 ? Professnr Mann as head of the Department of Architecture, the school has become second to none in the country. " — Edwin M. Loye, ' 20. ADMINISTRATION Pugc 65 F 1 THE TASK OF THE COLLEGE IN AGRICULTURE By W. C. Coffey, Dean MOST of the very considerable mass of agricultural literature now available in this country- has been developed in the last twenty- five years and chiefly by the agricul- tural experiment stations and the Feder- al Department of Agriculture It was not produced primarily because of de- mands coming from agricultural col- leges, but rather because the farming public felt the need of facts along cer- tain lines. The usefulness of the work of the Experiment Station was so evident that it was not difficult for the various states to secure support for it. When its literature began to be spread generally among the people, they real- ized that there was a real place for such institutions as colleges of agriculture and therefore the colleges grew from very small beginnings until they at- tained respectable standing amongst the leading colleges in our state lhii ersities. In the early days the Minnesota ex- periment station won distinction through the investigations of W. M. Hayes in cereal crops, S. B. Green in horticulture, T. L. Haecker in dairying. Otto Lugger in en- t () ni o 1 o g y and Thos. Shaw in animal husbandry. Since their day we have had our share of capable investigators. Our task in agricultural research presents many diverse conditions. In order to meet demands made of us because of these diverse conditions we maintain experimental work at Uni- versity Farm, Morris, Crookston, Grand Rapids, Duluth, Cloquet, Wa- seca and Excelsior on a total of 5,000 acres of land. We also maintain soil experimental fields at nine different points in the state. A new type of agricultural education known as Extension has developed in the past ten years. And our farmers through the leadership of county agents are using the information from our experiment stations to greater extent than ever before; moreover their de- mand for experimental work is in- creasing to the e.xtent that it is cult for us to meet the requests made of us. So evident is the useful- ness of the experiment station both to the college of agriculture and the extension service that we regard it as fundamental to all of our work in agri- cultural education. liffic DEAN COFFEY a champion of sound farm practice; of education for ' Energetic, resourceful, able useful and finer living; of research to improve agriculture. " — Thomas Cooper, ' OS, Dean of the College of Agriculture, University of Kentucky. ADMINI.STRATION Page 66 F AGRICULTURE, FORESTRY AND HOME ECONOMICS AGRICULTURE MEETS THE CHALLENGE By E. M. Freeman, Dean THE real test of the efficiency of the University of Minnesota lies in the service which its graduates and faculty render to the State and Nation. The technical and cultural training of the student is its primary and most important duty. Outside of the class room the University life ofTers to the student numerous opportunities for training in various activities which will also prove ' aluable in the arious walks of life. .Student acti ities offer not only useful training and experience but they test the student ' s ideals of service and responsibility in his com- munity. They both develop and prove his spirit. The Stadium-Auditorium Memorial Campaign was the greatest challenge which has ever been placed before the students and Colleges of the University of Minnesota. In spite of its geographic handicap the Col- lege of Agriculture, Forestry and Home Economics established a record which shall stand for all time in the history of the Uni ersity as a proof of its lo ' alty and de- votion. From a total enrollment of 761 there was raised a subscription of more than si. ty-se en thousand dollars. The total number of students contributing was only a little less than 100 per cent. And in my opinion when this cam- paign shall be judged in the light of history, the real results shall not be calculated in dollars or percentages. Loyalty and devotion are not so much the fruits of benefits derived from our Alma Mater as they are of sacrifices rendered to her by her sons and daughters. Their lives have been en- riched, their ideals have been strength- ened, and their loyalty and devotion to the University of Minnesota have be- come an abiding part of their life ' s experience. I can think of no better e.xpression of this idea than that of a member of the faculty of the Depart- ment of Agriculture who wrote, ' ' I have been associated with the LTniversity of Minnesota for less than one month. I am enclosing this small subscription in hope that I may learn to lo e Minne- sota as I have my own Alma Mater. " DE. ' N FREEM. X ' Rapid development on a sound basis has come to the College of AgricitUitre. Forestry and Home Economics under the leadership of Dean Freeman. " — Professor A. C. Amy, ' IS. College of Agriculture. ADMINI.STR.ATION Page 67 F 1 THE SPIRIT OF THE FORESTER By Professor E. G. Cheney THE Foresters have always been noted for their spirit. Ever since the first one was graduated almost 25 years ago as a by-product of the horticultural department, the forester has been imbued with a mystic en- thusiasm born of the woods and the silent places that has given him the initiati ' e. For many years he set the pace for the University in this little matter of college spirit, but how many knew it or knew that the foresters existed? In twenty years some 120 graduates have filtered through the institution lost in the crowd. Few heard of them or knew of their existence save now and then when some trivial contest brought them temporarily into the lime light. Those who knew ther recognized that this same enthusiasm was running o -er in their veins bear- ing them proudly through their college life and buoying them up in the strife be yond, but to other people less familiar with them it has appeared only as a sporadic flash in the pan. It was only in the stadium dri e, the first great, united, worth while effort the University has ever made that the foresters stepped into their proper place. To those who knew them, it seemed only natural that they should take the lead, but for most of the University they came into existence then as a new factor. Everybody knows them now. Everybody always will know them from now on. People say they were carried away by a wave of crazy enthusiasm, that they made their wild pledges in their delirium which they can never paj ' in the cold gray dawn of the morning after. 1 hat is not true. The pledges ere made in all soberness and they will be paid con- scientiously because the spirit of the foresters is an ever living flame not a phantom born of the moment. PROFES.SOR CllE ' NEV " He blu:cs our ivildeniess trails with the true precision of a woodsman; he directs our course through life ' s preparation uith thoughtful care; he indicates the broad highways and wishes us Godspeed on cur Journey. " — A. E. I] ackerman, ' 21. ADMINI. ' TR.ATION Pane fiS PROFESSIONAL OPPORTUNITIES IN HOME ECONOMICS 5v Professor Wvlle McNeal THE professional courses in the Division of Home Economics are so grouped as to gi " e opportunity for special training in several lines of activity, all of which are fundamental in the preparation of women for home making. The related and supporting courses in the sciences, economics, sociology, psychology and education are gi -en in the departments of the Uni -ersity offering those lines ot work- Less than half of the course work of the curriculum is in home economic suli- jects, and the elective courses may be chosen from any field open to all students in the University. It is generally recognized that for women trained in Home Economics voca- tional opportunities are many and varied. Hospitals are seeking dietitians with home economics training; managers of cafeterias, tea-rooms, and insti- tutions of v-arious kind are look- ing for home economics trained women ; in the field of social service, home economics training is required for visiting housekeepers and nutrition specialists. In the extension service, many home economics trained women are filling positions as home demonstration agents in the counties and as state subject matter specialists. The teaching field offers opportuni- ties not only to the young woman with a general home economics training but to specialists in Foods and Nutrition, Textiles and Clothing, Home Management, and Related Art. Graduate work in home economics is making prog- ress, and it is anticipa- ted that within the next few years all fields of activity will offer opportu- nity for advanced work. MISS McNE.AL ' The students of the Division of Home Economics welcome Miss U ' yllie B. McNeal to her position of the Chief of the Division. " — Marion Weller, Associate Professor. Home Economics. ADMINISTRA TION Page 69 THE VALUE OF LAW By Everell TO none will we sell, to none will we deny or delay, right or justice. " Thus promised King John seven centuries ago. The King is no longer the source of justice. " We the People " have taken his place. Now We the People owe the same justice to our citizens that King John promised to his subjects. To this end we have established courts, appointed judges, licensed lawyers. To our courts and their officers is committed the administration of justice. Court help is the substitute for self help. When each man is judge of his own cause, when each family or class revenges its own wrongs, there is no law; might is right. No man ' s life, liberty or property is safe. There prevails " The simple plan. That they should take who have the power, And they should keep who can. " Civilized man has emerged from this primitive condition. Fraser, Dean An adequate test of the civilization of a people is the measure of their re- liance on the law for the protection of their rights. The judicial system is the keystone of our institutions. Confidence in the courts is essential to their maintenance. The people ' s trust in the courts is de- servedly great. Their reliance must be maintained and increased. The law must be clarified, and the adminis- tration of justice made more swift and sure. Order, safety, welfare and happiness, depend upon the honesty and efificiency of the ad- ministration of justice. In no other profession can men of ability, industry, honesty and courage better serve the state. The chool is striving to prepare you for this high office. Its best wish for you is that at the end of your careers, you may be able to say: to none have we sold, to none have we denied or de- layed right or justice. DEAN FR.ASBR Dean Fraser is modest and generous, keen minded, forceful in a quiet and effective way, and a zealous worker for the improvement of the laiv. — . W. Ballantine, Professor of Law, University of Minnesota. ADMINISTRATION Page 70 1 CLINICAL IMPROVEMENTS IN THE MEDICAL COLLEGE By E. P. Lyon, Dean THF3 Medical School greets the Junior Class and expresses the hope that their Gopher will be the liveliest and best trained rodent ever domesticated. In future years may this Gopher frequently come out of its hole in the bookcase and bring pleasant memories of college days. As the years go by these present Juniors will be doing substantial work in the world. They will be interested in their Alma Mater. How will they help the Medical School? There will be many ways, but I shall point out only one. For the study of disease the medical student must have access to sick people. These are conveniently brought to- gether and cared for in dispensaries and hospitals. We call these institu- tions " clinical facilities. " The facilities of the college in the aggregate are excellent, and the Medi- cal School is making good use of them. We are graduating well trained and competent nurses and doctors. We are doing a fair amount of research into the causes of and means of alle iating disease. But there is room for impro ement. For one thing, our clinical facilities are too scattered. Much time is lost by students in going to and from their clinics in distant institutions. Dean Owre and I believe that the Dental College Clinic should be in the same building. Dentistry is founded on the medical sciences. Many pa- tients need both dental and medical care. Around the University Hospital should be grouped other hospitals more or less closely related to the Medical School. If the Minneapolis General Hospital, as at present proposed, can be located on the Campus, it will be a beneficial thing both for the Hospital and for the University. The extension of the University Hospital system should be partly a matter of philanthropy. The Elliott Hospital and the new Todd Hospital are examples to be emulated. The Alumni can help secure donations. What better monument could a wealthy citizen lea ' e than a Nurses ' Home or a Children ' s Pa ilion, bearing his name and perpetually doing good? Part of our hospital extension should come from the state. The . lumni can help to educate public opinion so that it will gener- ally be recognized that the care of the sick and the education of medical men and nurs- es constitute one of the highest functions of the commonwealth. DE.AN LYON ' A man skilled in the methods of science, laying no claim to omniscience, yet able, honest, conscientious, just and fearless. ' Ma vo Foun da tion. -Louis B. Wilson. ' ' J6. Director of the APMINLSTRATION Page 71 GROWTH IN THE SCHOOL OF NURSING Bv Miss Louise M. Powell LAST year, in this section, an account was given of the forma- tion of a Central School of Nurs- ing in the University by the merging of the fields of practice in four hospitals in the Twin Cities, with our Uni ersity School. The past year has seen quite a re- markable growth, and we are encouraged to believe that the young women of this and surrounding states are appre- ciating the superior advantages the School of Nursing of the University of Minnesota holds out to them. The increase in the number of students taking the combined Arts and Nursing course, leading to the B. S. degree, has been steady and gratifying. Forty-eight stu- dents are at present regis- tered in the school, twenty-six having finish- ed the first two years in the University and being now in the hospitals, and twenty- two freshmen and sophomore students taking their prelimi- nary academic work in the Uni ' ersity. This is the course that should make a strong appeal to the parents, who wish their daughters to have a college de- gree, but who are willing that this col- lege work shall be directed toward the preparation of their daughters for one of the finest types of service in the world. The Public Health Nursing course, which all Arts and Nursing students may elect if they so desire, has been both lengthened and strength- ened and now ranks with the best of these courses being given in the country. One hundred forty-four women have taken the course and a recent survey s hows that of that number ninety-six are doing essentially public health nursing. Thirteen of the number have married, and shall we say that they are not doing public health nursing? The Alum- nae of theSchool of Nurs- ing has set the women students of the Univer- sity a good example, in the forceful and stirring appeal they made during this leg- islative year to the authorities for better housingconditions tor the nursing students. MISS POWELL " Her directing ability and loyally to teaching ideals have given to our State the educational foundation upon which the greater School of Nursing of the University of Minnesota has been built. " — Florence Leversee, ' 22, Supervisor, Infant Welfare Society of Minneapolis. ADMINISTR.iTION Page 7Z 1 THE EFFECT OF THE CARNEGIE SURVEY By Alfred Owre, Dean OF THE utmost importance to dentistry is the Carnegie Survey of Dental Education now practi- cally concluded. The Carnegie Foun- dation for the Advancement of Teach- ing has made a thorough in ' estigation of every dental school in the Ifnited States and Canada. In a few months the Dental Educational Council will publish a classification of dental schools made on the basis of this sur- vey. This will divide the schools into three classes A, B, and C. Class A schools are acceptable; Class B schools can be made accep- table by raising the pres ent standards; Class C schools are ruled out a s hopelessly be- low grade. The Foundation, also, is about to publish a comprehensix ' e report on dental education as a whole As a result of these activities we may look for the maintenance of L ' niversity ideals of dental education so long and earnestly fought for by the University dental schools. The five-yea r course, beginning 1926, has been made a mini- mum requirement for all Class A schools; the six-year course is now- being discussed. There is also much discussion of a further ad ' ance in dental education which will ultimately place dentistry on its old footing of a specialty in medicine. Leaders in both dental and medical edu- cation appreciate the wis- dom of this step. It is to be hoped that their efforts meet with success in the shortest possible time. Dli.AN OWRK ' A man of vision, of high purpose, and of broad sympathies, the guiding and organiz ing spirit of this unsurpassed professional school. " — Dr. B. E. Dahlgren, ' 01, The Field Museum, Chicago. ADMIXJSTR.ITIO.X Page 73 THE SCHOOL OF MINES; ITS VALUE TO THE STATE By W. R. Appleby, Dean ALL citizens of the state naturally know something about the educa- tional possibilities of the LTniver- sity of Minnesota, but comparatively few are at all familiar with the state service work that our institution is doing and particularly the work done by the School of Mines. We have a Mines ' Experiment Sta- tion which has for its object the development of the mining interest of the state, the extension of the present possible life of our mining industry and the assistance of the operators along technical lines. The station will soon occupy its new building costing about $350,000 and equipped with the latest machinery for testing and treating ores. The laboratories are considered by experts to be the best in the country. In evidence of the value of this state ' s service work, I will cite only one line of experimental work. There was developed at our station a new machine called a mag- netic log washer capable of concentrating in a most efficient way and at very low cost low grade magnetic iron oresintoan exceeding- ly rich and valuable product for smelting. As a result, mill- ions of tons of mag- netite formerly worth- less, are now under de ' elopment and a fixe million dollar plant is already operating. When operations at Babbitt assume normal proportions, the income that will be received by the state and the prolonga- tion of the life of the mining industry will more than pay for all the moneys expended on the School of Mines and the Mines ' Experiment Station since its inception. Experiments are being carried on with the Cuyuna manganifer- ous ores, peat and other materials of value to metallurgical interests. Another important line of state serv- ice work is the ore estimating for the Minnesota Tax Commission. The amount of taxes paid by the mining companies is based largely on the ore estimates checked by the Mining Engineering Department. The commis- sioners are at liberty to call on our school for any special infor- mation or assistance in regard to technical matters that may come up for their consider- ation. State service work harmoniously joined with an educational . unit is of the great- f ' Kt est value to students in their work. State service work in min- ing and metallurgy will always amalga- mate the commercial and educational in- terests of Minnesota. DEAN APPLEBY " Dean Appleby — the engineer — my most respected preceptor, the constructive dis- ciplinarian, and the builder of the School of Mines. " — Amor F. Keene, ' 04, Con- ipl suiting Engineer. ADMINISTRA TJON Page 74 PHARMACY 1 THE COLLEGE OF PHARMACY A LEADER By F. J. WiiUing, Dean SINCE its establishment in 1892, are: recommended to the Regents the College of Pharmacy con- to make the four-year course the mini- sistently worked toward higher mum course in pharmacy; increased its standards. It was the first to sponsor high school entrance requirements to a minimum four-year course. In this include subject requirements; made and in other educational respects, the pharmaceutical education approach the College has always been a leader, standards of other learned professions; Every faculty member has a high stand- demonstrated that increased require- ing among educators. One has been referred to by former Secretary Potts of the N. A. R. D. as " occupying the very highest pinnacle in the pharma- ceutical world. " Two are on the Re- vision Committee and one on the Board of Trustees of the U. S. P. Convention. One is a past president of the A. Ph. A. and of the A C. P. F. Another is past president of the state association. Some recent con- tributions by the Col- lege to pharmaceuti- cal development ments increase enrollment and quality of scholarship and that a drug garden and plant laboratory are necessary adjuncts to a college of pharmacy. The Alumni and students are the representatives of the College and of what it stands for. They carry a corresponding responsibility to sup- port the College and its high aims by carry- ing out, in the larg- ttr V B est measure possible and in a loyal and practical w a y , its ideals a n d teach- ings. DE. N WULLING " Evermindfulofthehighidealsanii principles of pharmacy. " — Carl A. Swanson, ' 14. ADMINISTRATION Page 75 CHEMISTRY, PAST, PRESENT, FUTURE By 0. M. Lelanil, Dean FROM the mysterious experiments of the alchemists through many dark ages to the last century or two, the science of chemistry seemed to retain a supernatural occultism which exhibited little promise of its future importance in the material develop- ment of civilization. Within a few de- cades, even, it has been regarded by many intelligent and educated people as of little practical utility. In the past few years, however, we have seen chemistry leap from its former position in the group of sciences to a place of eminence in the greatest fields of human interest and en- deavor. The ordinary necessities of food, clothing, and shelter have become dependent upon the masters of chemistry who determine t h e luxuries and the conveniences as well as the necessities of our existence. Our -ery lives are in their hands much of the time. Not only in the orderly process of li ing has chemistry become of para- mount importance, but in the direst extremity of a nation, when the scourge of war is sweeping over it, we ha e seen that much of its scientific de elop- ment through centuries of history may be set at naught by new uses of chemis- try, and then other applications appear in turn to neutralize the effects of these. Looking into the future, it is only necessary to turn a page of the calendar of chemical research t o open unknown vistas into realms of knowl- edge hitherto beyond the range of imagina- tion. DEAN LEL.AND " A man is keen, it must be seen who fills the place of a duplex dean. " — Paul H. Brinton, ' 12, Professor of Chemistry, University of Minnesota. ADMINI.STR.ITION Page 76 EDUCATION 1 THE WORK OF THE EDUCATOR By il. E. Haggerly, Dean THE best thing which an educa- tion can do for you is to help you know a good man when you see one. " These words of WiUiam James to the young women of Radcliffe college were more than mere pleasantry. They represented the educational phil- osophy of one of America ' s most dis- tinguished teachers. No mere accumu- lation of details of learning held in memory or used in the control of nature can be the end of a liberal schooling. These are vital matters only when they serve to sharpen one ' s judg- ment of human values and to make easier the recognition of worthy men and women. " To know a good man when you see him. " Every culti at- ed person should be able to do this. But a cultivated teacher must do more He must be able to detect the promise of becoming a good man in the boy who gi ' es no present herald of such promise to superfi- cial observation. He must do still more; he must be able by his superior learning, insight, and technical skill in teaching, to fashion a road for such boy of promise to the best that civilization affords for culture, and service. And every boy and every girl, with rare exceptions, is such a child of promise, a center of aspiration and hopes for his parents, his friends and for society as a whole. PerennialK ' to share in these hopes and aspirations, and to direct the enthusiasms of youth is the peculiar lot of a real teacher. Education as we know it in America has peculiar kinship with the political philosophy which goes by the name of democracy because it deals so largely in futures. It is a thing of faith and of ideals -et to be realized. It foregoes immediate values for the sake of larger ones to be attained in the next genera- tion. It is a constructive agency looking to the improvement of man action. To take any part in the great Ameri- can enterprise of popu- lar education, as organizer, administra- tor, supervisor, teacher, or educa- tional specialist of any sort, is to participate in society ' sgreat effort to perpetuate and improve itself. DEAN H. GGERTY " A distinguished scholar, a skillful teacher, a far-seeing and strong executive, a wise counsellor and a true friend. lie has our respect, our confidence and our love. " — Willis E. Johnson, ' 18, President of S. D. Slate Teachers ' College. ADMINI TK.ITION Page 77 F 1 AIDING THE GRADUATE STUDENT By G. S. Ford, Dean WE ARE advertised hy our loving friends " says a familiar news- paper advertisement. It would appear that graduate work and re- search work had some friends when great electrical and other manufactur- ing firms are paying good money for space in magazines to proclaim the necessity and importance of research work. What is needed now is some sure and effective means of seeing that such advertisements are seen and read by legislators and acted on. For it is certain that other friends of Minnesota, former graduate students, have gone abroad in this and other lands adver- tising the value of their work at this Uni ersity. They have done it so thoroughly that a mere hand- ful of students has in a few years increased to a thou- sand from 1 72 different col- leges in this and other lands. They come younger and in great- er numbers since the quality credit rule went into operation in the academic college — and they come old- er and just as li eK-, the oldest to date being a real candi- date for the master ' s degree at 68. Some departments and indi idual teachers now have as many graduate students as they can wisely direct. Shall we limit registration in the gradu- ate school or stop former students send- ing men and women to Minnesota? Would it not be better for the state to support generously the faculty that is training our scientific and educational leaders? Certainly, the new appreciation of scholarship and the increasing material and cultural advantages of the life of the scholar and teacher offer an at- tractive career to the real student. One can now speak with a growing degree of assurance in urging those who have distinguished themselves in their under- graduate work to take up graduate work. It is a preparation for a career more certain and sat- isfying rewards than any other open to those who have the instinct for scholar- ship and in ' esti- gation. DEAN FORD " yl man of knowledge and insight, a scholar, a teacher, a forceful executive, and a gentleman. " — Theodore C. Blegen, ' 12. ADMINISTRATION Page 78 1 THE SCHOOL OF BUSINESS PROGRESSES By G. W. Dowrie, Derm DURING 1922-23, the School of Business has made encouraging progress along the lines of its chief ambition, namely, that of be- coming a truly professional college. Standards of scholarship have been rigidly maintained and certain courses have been revamped with a view to greater scientific content and less at- tention to description of institutions and processes. In this we have been aided materially by new high grade case books and other similar materials for the study of business policies. Our students have joined with those of other Middle Western commerce schools in the publication of a quarterly journal to be known as the University Journal of Business. The Journal will publish the best term papers and theses submitted in each of the schools and will furnish for teaching purposes thought- provoking problems col- lected from actual business. The supplementary training plan inaugu- rated last year has been greatly extend- ed with the result that a large number of the present senior class are devoting a part of each week to a systematic first-hand study of the operations of some Twin City business establishment. The Commerce Club has had the most successful year in its history. It is rendering invaluable aid in the util- ization of the " clinical facilities " af- forded by our location in a large metro- politan district. Successful men from various lines of business have addressed the Club and advised with the mem- bers individually concerning their plans and problems. Under its auspices, inspection trips have been made to the larger mills, stores and banks. Much credit is due the student council for its courageous enforcement of the honor system and to the com- merce Greek letter societies for their frank and helpful consideration of im- portant School of Business problems. The little group o f fifty per- sons which comprised the first student body of the School in 1919-20 has grown to more than two hundred, while our first group of si.xteen graduates has in- creased to one hun- dred eighteen. As a result the various in- terests of the School can look forward to more adequate sup- port than has been possible heretofore. DE. N DOWRIE A brotherly Dean, around li ' liose personality is being built a college to train men for the promotion of better, cleaner business. — Douglas Anderson, ' Zl ADMIMSTRATIOX Page 79 1 UNIVERSITY EDUCATION BEYOND THE CAMPUS Bv R. R. Price, Dirrrlor THE General Extension Division was organized for the purpose so far as possible of making available to all of the people of the State of Min- nesota the facilities and resources of the University, faculty, libraries, and lab- oratories. The University of Minne- sota is a state university and it is funda- mental in its organization that it must be as serviceable as possible within the range of its functions to all of its con- stituents. The extension service is an endeavor to make the campus of the University coterminous with the boun- daries of the State. Whenever circum- stances are such that the people cannot come to the University, the University must to the limit of its resources go to the people. The great slogan of today is democ- racy in education. This means that every citizen with the requisite mental capacity and ambition and ener- gy shall have his opportu- nity for obtaining a college or university education. Theoretically, this is a fine idea, but practi- cal! y there are almost insuperable obstacles in the way of its realization under the present organization of so- ciety. It is not al- ways possible for everv -oung m a n or woman with the necessary mental capacity to leave home for a period of four or more years and de ' ote himself at the University unremittingly and assiduously to the pursuit of a college education. He has to be supported while he is at the University. Sometimes his parents and relatives cannot do this. Some- times he must go to work as soon as he lea -es high school, or before that, in order to support himself and his family. In other words, economic obstacles pre- vent him from going to the University on a full time basis. There are often other circumstances which prevent. In some way then he must be enabled to pursue his studies while at the same time make a living. In order to bring this about, the General Extension Division was organ- ized. It acts as the University ' s ad- ministrative arm for performing its functions away from the LIniversity campus. It organizes University in- struction for those who cannot be at the lhii crsity during regular classroom hours. And finally it fits University teach- ing into their condi- tions and circumstan- ces, especially with reference to time and place. niRECTDR I ' klCE Progressive Ke.sulls hicreasini College Extension. ' Dorothv Ccziicr, YM ' . ADMINISTRATION Page 80 MINNESOTA F E THE VALUE OF TRADITIONS Professor 11. F. Nachlrieb - IRADITION:— " A body of be- I L I liefs and usages handed down •■ " ■•■ " ■ from generation to generation, originally ty word of mouth and by ex- ample. ■ ' A custom so long continued tbat it has almost the force of a law. These quotations are cited from dictionaries because they present that content of the word tradition which should be of special interest to a community of uni- versity students. Each quotation i n - volves the idea that successive generations believe and naturally conduct themselves un- der certain conditions as did their predeces- sors. In short, an ideal has become a part of the character of each loyal member of the group and cannot easily be disregarded or offended. A tradition, however, may carry a vicious or unimportant factor and con- sequently will be discarded when the group rises above the ideals involved in it. On the other hand when tradi- tions make for the honor and integrity of the group and the individual are cast aside, the group as a group and many, possibly all the individuals drop to a lower plane, and the group as a group disin- tegrates. It requires but a very limited list of college traditions to convince a sedate alumnus that some of these traditions in themselves are triv- ial and even silly — silly to the man or wom- an too far removed from youth. But those who do more than make or sponge a living, appreciate that even the silliest of traditions fosters that element of character vithout which true loyalty, reliability and wholesome respect for law and regard for the highest good of our weakest neighbors are impossible. Such traditions cannot be made to order. They are established gradually by each generation. MIXXESOT.l LIFE Page SI Homecoming Finest of all traditions is the observance of that autumn day which brings together the oldest grad and the youngest freshman in a great reunion — that symbol of Minnesota spirit — Homecoming. To the old grad it is a reminiscence of a remote past; to the young freshman, a vision of an expectant future. It is not the game, the parade, or the decorations that fan the glowing spirits into flame; it is a love for Minnesota — a warmth which comes from cherished memo- ries of undergraduate days and friends. TRADITIONS Pane ?- ' Cap And Gown Day Cap and Gown Day — when the dignity of the University is realized in a beautiful cermony. On this day the Seniors appear for the first time in cap and gown when faculty and students file across the parade grounds to the Armory where the graduating class is formally presented to the President of the Uni- versity. At this time elections to honorary societies are announced and scholastic honors are awarded. It is on Cap and Gown Day alone that the significance of a higher education, not as a mere preparation, but as an actual experience is impressed on the students. It is on this occasion that they are able to appreciate the value of the goal that they have been so diligently seeking for four years. riiAniTioNS Page 83 The Class Scrap The Sophomore class must be mostly Irish, for every fall they stage a revolt against the Freshmen with no noticeable provocation from the ' ictims. Each Freshman comes in contact with a Sophomore, and an interchange of mud and green paint follows. Hard on the Freshmen? No — because they will acquire more finesse to perpetuate the tradition when their turn comes; and, as the poets say, " Triumph is sweeter coming after pain. " In the past it has been customary for the winning faction to fly their flag on the parade ground flagpole. Campus authorities forbade this practice this year but the victorious Freshmen, not to be daunted, hoisted their green flag on the erection tower ofT-campus, triumphant proclamation of their gloiious supremacy. TRADITIONS Page 84 TRADITIONS Page 85 " Minnesota Hail To Thee " There is no more inspiring memory of college days than to recall the sight of a great mass of students standing with bared heads in the stands singing the Minnesota hymn as one man. Whether the game has resulted in victory or defeat it has always been a Minnesota tradition for the students to remain in the stands after the game and show their loyalty to the school by singing this magnificent song. There is something thrilling about the sight of the throng standing immovable in the October dusk, singing that song. It is one of the most memorable examples of Minnesota Traditions. Convocation It has become an accepted Minnesota tradition for all students to assemble in the armory on Thursday mornings for convocation. Promptly at eleven thirty on Thursdays the Library doors are closed, so that even the most persistent grinds find themseh ' es drifting across the parade ground " convocationward. " At these assemblies nationally famed speakers address the students on subjects of uni ersal interest. TRADITIONS Page fi6 Engineers ' Day St. Pat ' s Day is so successfuly commemorated every year at the Ihiiversity by an engineers ' parade that it has become a tradition for not only the Engineering College but for the entire University. The parade is invariably led by the august seniors resplendent in the mock dignity of their green stovepipe hats. They are followed by representative floats which make the ingenuity and humor of the engineers an unceasing wonder to the rest of the University. You will notice that it is raining. There is always rain on Engineers ' day, either arranged by the jealous elements or conspiring Miners. Dent Boat Trip Every year, since the inception of their tradition in 1912, the Dents take their annual moonlight excursion down the river. There is dancing and the best of refreshments, and the spacious decks of the big ri ' er boats provide oppor- tunity for all sorts of amusements and diversions. The Grid Banquet Many years ago in Washington, D. C, the Press Club conceived the idea of a gridiron banquet. The purpose of the banquet was to assemble men who had done things, that they might talk of plans for the betterment of the com- munity. An invitation was a sign that the recipient had " arrived. " The idea has spread all over the country and, under the sponsorship of Sigma Delta Chi, into the colleges. Although the last banquet at Minnesota on March 8 was only the second to be given at this University, invitations have become coveted and the annual Gridiron Banquet promises to develop into one of Minnesota ' s most cherished traditions. Livestock Day Livestock Day, is of course one of the biggest fete days at the College of Agriculture, and an occasion that excites a great amount of interest in the way of competition. There Mary brings her little lamb, as well as her prize hog, goat and bull, with the hope of carrying off perhaps a few more of the cherished blue ribbons. The show is carried out on the general plan of an International Stock Show, but on a miniature scale. It has a great practical value as well as being of interest to the students; for interest in these prize animals has done much to stimulate stock raising all over the Northwest. ' . 5i m 1 ' : 1 ?H - " ' . ' . w H % TRADITIONS Page S8 TRADiriOXS Page XQ Pep Fests At least half of the enthusiasm which marks our football games is due to the success of the pep fests which are always held the night before a game to inspire rooters and team with true Minnesota spirit. And it is indeed inspiring to see a great mass of enthusiastic students, grouped about a roaring bonfire, or winding about the campus in a snake dance shouting the cheers which will strengthen the hearts of the team on the morrow. The Little Brown Jug The little brown jug has been for twenty years a trophy of the games between Michigan and Minnesota, and a symbol of the rivalry with our ancient friendly enemy. The jug came to Minnesota in 1903 in the escort of a Michigan team, and was found by the Gophers after it had served its purpose at the game. Since that year it has been on the field at every Michigan-Minn esota game and has become the central figure of one of the most unique college traditions in America. CA APUS LIFE Early morning finds a steady stream oj students coming over the historic knoll on their way to the P. O. or to catch the in er-campus car — ready to attempt the business of learnitig for another day. At twenty minutes past each hour, the campus is again teeming with hitman activity as hundreds swarm out of Folwell, Law, and the other buildings to pass on for the next class. CAMPUS LIFE Page 92 k ' Oi ) E?L. .Ai. A fHr ■■e pt ' : u Y ' i? WW Homecoming is the big fes ive occasion of the year with its ludicrous parade and -welcoming-back parties. Old grads and youthful undergraduates agai)i clasp hands, perpetuating the bond between alumni and Alma Mater. Together they sense the high-pitched excitement over the big game, which crowds the air, an intan- gible but sure evidence of Minnesota spirit. CAMPUS LIFE Page 93 .M Id. it 1 £ - 1 ' ' A • ; S . " ' . mP 4 Hr- ' ' - H| - KS M ' HH 1 . , T ' ' nffi H .- J I H C m 4 m Iffi M ' Hl -J u ' ' w HI I BHh sJipi ■ jsi JB Ki " - - ■% ' - k.-n«. i v ,mrmM To the student there is Jio more familiar spot than the ancient and crumbling Post Office, the huh of everyday University life. Thousands pass through it daily, exchanging " hellos " and friendly nods, while on the ivay to receive the correspondence of the day or io meet acquaintances. CAMPUS Page 94 LIFE T- J_ _ 1 . 1 y ' - • - W£- v «. ' . TKS, Hours idled away between some of the monotonous classes, on the campus knoll, about the library, or in many other never-to-be-forgotten spots provide relief from scholastic worries for these who find the call of sprinii as irresistible as the company with which it is ejijoyed. CAMPUS LIFE Page 95 Though the university may consist of a vast number of buildings in which many specialized teachings and administrative work are carried on, there are some places common in the experience of all students which can scarcely be forgotten; the upper reading room of the Library, soon to be replaced by a more spacious structure; the office of Dean Shumway, where the student with scholastic difficulties receives kindly help and counsel; and the Health Service, well remembered for its thermometers and pink excuse slips — these are spots that slay lodged in mincfs memory. CAMPUS LIFE Page 97 • C5 - -J Wilh sludies pushed aside, niohl holds a host of interests for the student. Parties and proms, most important of which perhaps is the Junior Ball, claim one ' s attention for the zveek-end periods. " Sessions " around the fraternity fire-place, or the singina of " old son s " find a place in the round of life after the studies are out of the way for the following day — unless the more serious work of pulling out the mor- row ' s Daily demands one ' s presence at the Publications building. CAMPUS LIFE Page 100 -la 1 iTg H Wilh the transformation of the old Music building into a home for student publications, the medley of clicking typewriters has replaced the mixed strains of violin, piano, and voice. This historical building fulfills a long-sought need as a nucleus about which all student affairs are gathered. It now seroes as a headquarters for all Daily, Ski-U-Mah, and Gopher subscription campaigns, and as a con- venient place where they may assemble copy. CAMPUS LIFE Page 101 When the Y. M. C. A. opened Us new build iiiii this spriiiii a distinctive addition was made to the Campus both from an architectural and institutional point of view. The richly appointed rooms of this itnpressive building are ideal for conversation and study and as a gathering place for Minnesota ' s men. CAM PCS LIFE Page 103 ]}ilainlaining their reputation for bein ' the sola ' s engineers rivalled Ilomecoming in the pretentiousness of their annual St. Pat ' s day celebration this year. A parade of comic floats is ahcays the feature of the day. The production of the much-advertised " Blue God ' taking of the engineering dramatic club, The Arabs. IS another successful under- CAMPUS LIFE Page 103 l H Hi 1 1 p 5Pm« c. Voicing ail impressive appeal to Minnesota alumni for their support in the recent Stadium-Auditorium drive, 5,000 students, led by Prexy Coffman, the Con- ference Jootball coaches gathered fro7n all the Big Ten colleges, and the football learn, paraded the loop district on April 21st. The Stadium football, which was kicked off at the student assembly last fall, was again ' sliown to the student body. The whole demonstration was far reaching and contributed much to the success of the Alumni Campaign. CAMPUS LIFE Page 104 WHO ' S WHO Page 105 WHO ' S WHO Page 106 mo ' s WHO ' S WHO Page 107 WHO ' S WHO Page 108 D R A A A T C S Dunsany ' s ' 7F " sug- gested the theme of the study which appears upon the forerunning page. The production, in all its fantastic beauty, was presented by Pi Epsilon Delta, honorary dramatic fra- ternity, as the chief dramatic offering of the school year. DRAMATICS Page 109 THE UNIVERSITY THEATER AND 1923 By Ariel MacNaughton, Director of Dramalics THE professional theater has had a European year. Russian, Czecho-Slo- vakian and English plays have held the boards and the Uni -ersity program has therefore been cosmopolitan. Pi Epsilon Delta, national dramatic fraternity, opened its activities on the new Music Auditorium ' s stage with Lord Dunsany ' s " If, " produced for the first time in America. With the lighting from the new major, remote controlled switchboard, and the expressionistic setting and costumes designed by the class in play production, an excellent performance was presented to capacity houses. " If " is being produced in New York this spring and it is of interest that Pemberton, the director, was glad to have it tried out as an experiment before a University audience. " Treasure Island, " a dramatization of Robert Louis Ste enson ' s famous novel, was presented by the Garrick club with dash and spirit. " Dulcy, " the bill of the Players ' club, was a departure from their usual program. In the past, " David Garrick " and " Androcles and the Lion " have seemed to indicate their preference for brilliant comedy or classic drama. " Dulcy " was a popular inno- vation. Anton Cheko ' s " The Sea Gull, " presented by the Masquers ' club through permission of Madame Tchekova, widow of the playwright, was a natural outcome of the interest attaching to the visit of the Moscow Art Theater to this country. I spent a month studying the New York theater production and felt that the contribution of the Russians was a significant event of the winter in New- York, and that " The Sea Gull, " the play which made them famous, was worthy of study at this time. " The Sea Gull " reached the highest point of dramatic achievement for the year. On the agricultural campus, Punchinello gave Lennox Robinson ' s " White Headed Boy. " Paint and Patches decided that a bill of one-act plays would be a welcome change to the Lhiiversity public. " Everybody ' s Husband, " " The Rehearsal, " " The Patroness, " and " Will O ' The Wisp, " reaffirmed our impres- sion of the beauty of LTni ' ersty girls. The last named was acted with much power. The Arabs made a notable contribution in musical comedy, " The Blue God, " designed and written by students. This year, the LIni ersity dramatic public enjoyed lectures by Charles Gilpin, negro actor in " The Emperor Jones, " by Florence Reed, and by Otis Skinner. Two important steps have been taken during the year for better dramatics. One was the enrollment of the campus clubs in the Minneapolis Dramatic Associa- tion, with the director and a student representative on the civic body ' s board of directors, insuring a building up of city audiences for University plays. The step definitely recognized Uni ' ersity dramatic activities as of ci ic importance. The second step is concerned in forming the seven dramatic organizations and the 400 students interested in dramatics into a University of Minnesota Dramatic Association, which will present five All-LTni ' ersity plays each year. The clubs will present individual programs if they so desire. Such an association will conserve the interests of all, and make fore er greater, Minnesota dramatics. It has been a forward-looking year. .gooi " THE PLAY ' S THE THING " Bv Carlton Miles WHEN the l niversity of Minnesota Dramatic club twenty years ago pro- duced Ibsen ' s " Pillars ol Society, " the proceeding was considered the height of iconoclasm. Undergraduate audiences, accustomed to watching plays of the type of " The Cricket on the Hearth " with an occasional outdoor venture in Shakespeare, hailed the Ibsen drama as the ultimate goal of endeavor. The most far-seeing would have hesitated to prophesy that two decades later the single dramatic organization on the campus would be multiplied by six. Certainly none would ha e visioned the production of such plays as Shaw ' s " Captain Brassbound ' s Conversion, " Brighouse ' s " Hobson ' s Choice, " Anatole France ' s " The Man Who Married a Dumb Wife, " Eugene O ' Neill ' s " Bound P2ast For Cardiff, " Evreinow ' s " A Merry Death, " Tchekoff ' s " The Sea CuH " and Lcjrd Dunsany ' s " A Night at an Inn, " as well as the first performance in America of the same author ' s " If. " In these twenty years the vista of dramatic activities has widened as the student body has increased in numbers. Healthful the sign. It means an awakened consciousness of beauty. Of all forms of beauty we believe the drama most universal. We know of a sullen, crippled girl on a small Minnesota farm who spends her days manufacturing artificial flowers. Their color combinations are hideous; the devotion of this girl for her work is an unconsciously tragic search for beauty. The student who acquires an interest in dramatic literature, as well as the allied arts of music and painting, will carry his message back to his community after graduation — a message as ' ital a part of collegiate training as the mastery of any separate course of study. To us this is the important mission of dramatic acti ities at the l ' ni ' ersity. We are a young and developing state. Whole towns are groping vaguely for beauty as earnestly as this isolated country girl. The graduate who can bring stimulation into the recreational life of any town is a definite factor in its progress. And the drama pla s a far greater part in this recreational life than many comprehend. Only to one who has watched for ears the growth of dramatic work at the University is the present viewpoint possible. Classes in play-production, in lighting, in scene designing and the other accessories that go to make up a finished production acquaint the students with practical details. No visitor to a college performance can tail to understand that somewhere and somehow a love for the drama has been captured. The grfiwth in interest is reflected not only by the high merit of the amateur offerings but by the background of intel- ligence that shines through the presentation. Much in the way of proper equip- ment still is needed; no one can doubt the importance of the work already accomplished if he shares with .Shaw the thought that " a theatre is a place ' where two or three are gathered together. ' " ti .. - w % i1 t 1 r i t , " « M :A:m:: ' y r- J ' IIP mf (fiift £ ' V. : riy .4nl ' .■!« ' ■ LMieit»w j 1 Pi Epsilon Delta Presents IF By Lord Dunsany " Not to interfere with old ways is wisest " CAST OF CHARACIERS John Beal ....... Merlin Carlock MiRALDA Clement Andrea McKinnon Marv Beal . Adah McAnulty Liza . Helen Cross Ali . . Ray Busch Bill Oswald Stageburg Bert Jac Tulman The man on the Corner J. Howard Baker Hafizel Alcolahn . Norris Darrel Daoud . Carleton Neville Archie Beal . Philip Wilson Bazzalol . Richard Paulson Thoothoobaba . Arthur Walker Ben Hussen . . TedGetten Shabeesh . Carleton Neville Omar Marvin Oreck Zagboola . Ora McLaughlin The Shiek Clarence Teal Beggar . . Charles Prichard DRA MA TICS Page 112 The Masquers Present THE SEA GULL " By Anton Tchekoff Marjorie Ferguson . Earl Johnson CAST OF CHARACTERS Irina Arkadina ......... Actress and emotional egotist; life must center around her daily whims. CoNSTANTiNE Trieplieff .......... Marvin Oreck Her son, struggling to put into new form his ideas of art and of life. He is found in conflict with reality, lost in a chaos of dreams and impressions, forever groping in the dark. Peter Sorin ........ Her brother. A man who wished, but life and love passed by. Nina Zaietchnaya .......... Hester Sondergaard A young girl, the daughter of a rich land owner who demands fame, real resounding fame, but finds at last it is not the glory that is important, but the strength to endure. Ihre Shamreff Richard Paulson The manager of Sorin ' s estate, peasant and practical realist; he lives his own life apart as do the others. Paulina Sylvia Hendrickson His wife finding an escape from the sameness of the country by an intrigue with the doctor. Masha ............ Margaret Forest Their daughter, intense and passionate, forever doomed with hungry heart to feeling. She has the Russian fatalism and introspection found in the men more often than the women. Eugene Trigorin ........... Ray Busch Is simple, clever, and melancholic in disposition. Life is to him an idea for a short story. He is a true Russian in his inaction and indecision. Eugene Dorin ........ . willing doctor, who has no remedies for tlie ills of mankind. Simon Melviedenka .......... Franklin D. Gray The schoolmaster, has five mouths to feed on twenty-three roubles a month. Jacob Gerald Xevvhouse A workman. A Cook . John Connor Gertrude Herman fiOOX HISTORY OF THE MASQUERS THE Masquer ' s Dramatic Club, the oldest dramatic organization on the cam- pus, was founded in 1896 by a small group of people gathered together to produce plays under the direction of Professor Maria Sanford. The first year two well-known plays, " David Garrick " and " The Rivals, " were produced with great success. Since that early date, the Club has kept itself before the eyes of University critics as well as those of outside authorities. On the list of over fifty major plays which have been presented the following are most prominent: " Twelfth Night " " As Vou Like It " " Merchant of Venice " " The Good Natured Man " — Goldsmith " Vou Never Can Tell " — Shaw " Travelers of the World " — Pinero " The Pretenders " — Ibsen " Arms and the Man " — Shaw " A Pair of Spectacles " — Grundy " Watchers " — Zeller " Professor ' s Love Story " — Brawley " Penelope " — Vaughn " Lady Windemere ' s Fan " — Wilde " Press Cuttings " — Shaw " What Every Woman Knows " — Barrie " The Makers of Dreams " — Dmvning " A Successful Calamity " — Kummer Many of the more successful productions have made tours through the state, " The Merchant of Venice " being given twenty-one perfomances in 1911 under the University management. A venerable Masquer tradition is an annual production on the campus knoll each spring. Last year the Club produced " A Midsummer Night ' s Dream " before 5,000 spectators. DRA MA TICS Page 115 The Players Present DULCY ' One thing Duky has never learned is the difference between a surprise and a shock " CAST OF CHARACTERS William Parker Henry Gordon Smith Mr. Sterrett . " Dulcy " . Schuyler Van Dyke Mr. Forbes Mrs. Forbes . Angella Forbes Vincent Leach Blair Patterson Lester Herberger . Quinn Card . Jul Bauman . Ted Getten Octa French Carlton Neville Howard Barker Theodosia Foot Jean Norwood Stanley Vaille Lorenzo Anthony DRAMATICS Page 116 aOOX 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 stu- dents prominent in University 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 dramatic experience not only before University audiences, but throughout the state as well. Mr. Arthur Wing Pinero ' s " Sweet Lavender " was the first ofTering of the Players. Since that time they have presented the following dramas: Miss Civilization .... Davis The F. r Away Princess Sudennann The Devil ' s Disciple Shaw The Road to Yesterday Dix A Marriage Proposal . Tchehoff The Tides of Spring . . Upson The Truth ..... Fitch The Importance of Being Earnest . Wilde Beauty and the Jacobin Tarkington Helena ' s Husbands Moeller Maiden Over the Wall Mac Arthur Getting Married .... Shaw The Cassilis Engagement . Hawkins Believe Me, Xantippe . Ballard Androcles and the Lion Shaw Man Who Married a Dumb Wife France David Garrick .... Robinson The aim of the Club has at all times been to choose and present such productions as would have a constructive as well as entertainment value. DRA MA TICS Page 117 DRAMATICS Page lis DRAMATICS Page 119 !;;; i J :t r- V T 4 - - 7 i f - n ■ HISTORY OF THE GARRICK CLUB THE Garrick Club, founded in 1912 by George Norton Northrup, isadramat- ic club composed of men only. The group of men who formed it, saw in dramatic activity the means of creating a splendid fellowship within an organiza- tion. The purpose of the club is to read and produce plays. The production of one long play and several short plays throughout the year is of course the primary interest of the group. Since its organization the Garrick Club has produced the following plays: " Lady Windemere ' s Fan " " Lady Frederic " " The Amazons " " A Night at the Inn " " In the Zone " " Captain Brassbounds ' Conversion " " Bound East for Cardiff " " Treasure Island " Before the war, Garrick Club plays were presented at down town theaters but since every University function held off the campus takes something away from the vitality of the institution, the Club decided to hold them on the campus. Banquets are held each year for honorary members of the Club. Probably contributing even more to the life of the Club than the producing of plays, are the bi-monthly meetings held at the homes of various honorary members in the Twin Cities. At this time, plays of American and foreign author- ship are read through, by an improvised cast, which is changed around sufficiently during the evening so that both honorary and active members have the oppor- tunity of " playing " several different roles. While the immediate value of these gatherings is a keener understanding of drama, and a spirit of good fellowship such as can spring up among men only, the ultimate result is to encourage college men, who after all are supposed to be the leaders of communities in later life, to accept dramatics as a vital factor in influencing the characters of the great theater-going body of Americans, and to either enter the field of dramatic art for the purpose of raising the standards set by the " box office " promoters, or at least to work toward the same end from whatever walk in life they may choose. DRAMATICS Page 111 DRAMATICS Page 122 •• » t 1-51 tn« PAINT AND PATCHES OFFICERS Charlotte Keyes . Helen Rupert Alice Mary Connolly JuLL Patty Irene Du Lac President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Executive Board Member MEMBERS Irene Du Lac Bernice Clancy Gertrude Herman Marion Jones Mary Cochrane Gladys Kuehne Julia Patty Eleanor Piper Mary Barnard Alice Mary ' Connolly Theodosia Foot Helen Barlow Martha Cooper Charlotte Keyes Bernice Langtry Ora McLaughlin Helen Rupert Jeanette Willoughby Erma Schurr Dorothy Shrader Doris Williams Andrea McKinnon Elizabeth Malone Rachel Russ Alberta Hutchin DRAMATICS Page 123 DRAMATICS Page 124 DRA MA r C5 Page 125 The Arabs Present THE BLUE GOD Drame exoligue, choreographiquc, polylechiiiqiie; par Glanville Smill: Lyrics by: Glanville Smith Samuel Sutherland Music by: Albert Holmer Samuel Sutherland Frank Christleib PERSONS IN THE PLAY: ] Laybe-So, the major domo . Murray Lanpher Itchy-Palm, the High Priest of the Temple of the Blue God Clarence Teal Henchmen to Itchy-Palm Wim-Wam Flim-Flam Gahdens-in-the-Rain, the Queen Edward O. Holien Oswald Stageberg Theodore Jan Pritchard Lima-Bean Sugar-Beet Henchwomen to the Queen and wives Ted Waldor to Wim-Wam and Flim-Flam. David Kopp Fu Such, the Minstrel-Pilgrim . ' Roger Loucks One Punk Lung, Foreman of the Devotees . W. Lyle Borst Pretty-Is, Prince of Umbrellastan . . . Alden Olds The Bh ' E God of the Holy Bones . . . Charles Barnum Envoys, ambassadors, dancing-doll, corps de ballet, devotees, pil- grims, pages, devils and One Hundred and Thirteen Million An- cestors. DRAMATICS Pane 116 THE ARABS OFFICERS E. W. Krafft . C. W. Teal O. C. Stageberg E. L. Stauffacher MEMBERS I.. V. Anderson C. R. Barnum J. P. Barton L. Bevan G. Bestor E. A. Bjerre E. Bodal W. Bonsali. L. Borst R. D. BosTwicK C. Burley C. BlRRII.I. H. D. Cameron J. S. Carlson J. Carman F. B. Christlieb C. H. Corwin H. M. Cross B. K. Cvrrv R. DUNNAVAN F. Elfstrum O. Ejele G. Freeberc R. FURBER R. C. Garbo R. F. Goranson A. Greene J. Grisdale P. F. Hartmann E. V. Hawkins H. Heins E. Hendricksiin HOLIEN Johnson L. Johnson Johnson V. Jones I,. Kendkicks President Vice-President Secretary Business Manager E. W " . Krafft M. Lanpher H. V. LlESE R. LorcKs D. McHenry H. L . Miller R. Montgomery R. Norman A. L. Olds C. Olson K. M. Olson V. A. Olson J. Pagnug G. Patchin E. Peterson L. Peterson Porter J. Pritchard I). W. Rankin R. W. Ransom C. Rheinstrom A. RlDDY Schlenk I. V. Silverman G. W. Smith O. C. R. Stageberg E. Stauffacher S. Sutherland D. Swift G. Swift C. Teal S. B. Tuttle C. J. " ELZ W. ILLAUME T. Waldor J. Wightman C. M. Wise C. IMagoon DRAMATICS Page 137 Le Circle Francais Presents LE RETOUR DES SOLDATS OF CHARACTERS George Le Franc . Antoine Camus Monsieur Larmignac Suzanne Larmignac Marie (maid) . Madame Larmignac Raymond Le Claire Tra Cram Clinton Humiston Imogene Foster Beatrice Purdy Lorraine Bradly LETE DE LA SAINT-MARTIN CAST OF CHARACTERS Monsieur Lebreton ..... Mrs. Bourber Noel ....... Sherman Anderson Briqueville ....... Stanley McKay Adrienne ...... WinnifredHughes Spaniards Present CASTENETS CAST OF CHARACTERS Carmen . Don Jose Tuertia . Senorita . Ded Tyred Susan Ellmsworth Orderly . General Don Mercedes Riissel Schunk Clarence Stark Elvira Thorsteinson Josephine Keating . Delia Rice Evelyn Johnson Doreen Todd Edwin Dickson DRAMATICS Page 128 ni AM A TICS Page 13Q The Masquers Present MIDSUMMER NIGHT ' S DREAM CAST OF CHARACTERS Hermia . Helena Lysander Demetrius Theseus . HiPPOLYTA Egeus Puck Bottom Quince Flute Snug Snout Starveling Titania . Oberon Erma Schurr . Zoe Comer Alden Countryman Franklin Gray . Gerald Newhouse Winnifred Whitman Clifford Tellickson Richard Gaskill Frederick Schade Vernon Miller Donald Gillfillen Harold Baker Jack Smalley Clarence Lormoer Sylvia Hendrickson Edwin Bartlett Fairies - Anna Banks, Mildred Busch, Lyra Tyra, Anita Young. Sprites - - Maude McQuane. Muriel Benton, ernita Thompson. Dancers: Lucille Brock Eleanor Gusta son Ruth Sanders Lillian Iskowitz Hester Sondegaard Gertrude Brownlec Maxine Coon Elsie Holt Janet Schureman Dorothy McCarthy Gladys Kuehne Louise Nostvet Dorothy Kurtzman Dagnc Ingabritson Marion Tappan Florence Shapiro Edith Munns Natalie Parker B Tdie Olson DRAMATICS Page 130 o c Y Fred Oster Ruth Smalley Thirty-one Junior classes at Minnesota have climaxed their social activities in a formal ball The class to initiate the tradition was that of ' 94 which gave its affair on April 7, 1893, at the West Hotel. The event sponsored b - the class of ' 24, was held on Fehruar - 24th at the St. Paul Hotel. OFFICERS Fred Oster Mildred Almen Eliz.vbeth E. stling Frederick Grose . Presidevt Vice President Secretary Treasurer Gros e Sayt Iti o temajt. COMMITTEES GENERAL ARRANGEMENTS Earl Maktineau .... Chairman Leslie Buck Earl Kribbe.n Harold Severinson Floor Committee Carl Spong, Chairman Florence Sparks Frank Pond George Bestor Publicity Committee Barnard Jones, Chairman Mildred Harven Richardso.v Rome Entertainment Committee John Derrick, Chairman Irma Erich.sen Howard Zeidler Hugh McDonald Auditing Committee Paul Beeman, Chairman Esther Rogness Chester Gay Printing Committee Lewis Turner, Chairman Philo Nelson Dorothea Baker Frank Moulton Program Committee John Faricy, Chairman Henry Hurlburt Bernice Langtry Jenella Loye Press Committee J. Harold Baker, Chairman Edith Knopf H. Harold Baker Music Committee Theo. Pelton, Chairman Avis Litzenberg Jack Regan Invitation Commiilee Stuart W ' illson, Chairman Dorothy St. Clair Orville May Refreshment Committee Elmer Jones, Chairman Jessie Richter Emerhine J.acobson Edward Stauffacher Finance Committee Charles Rheinstrom, Chairman Alice Bartel Porter IL rder Thomas Canfield Patroness Committee Oliver Aas, Chairman Doris Claire Williams Clare Luger Douglas McCullough Decoration Committee Harry Armson, Chairman Helen M. cGregor Edwin Krafft -r- Jka- THE SENIOR PROM Elizabeth McLane Junior Buck Senior Proms have been sponsored by graduating classes at Minnesota since 1888. In that year the formal made up part of the entertainment of commence- ment week, and was held at the old Coliseum Hall. The Senior Prom, the event of the class of ' 23, was given April 27th at the Radisson Hotel. OFFICERS Junior C. Buck Oliver Aas HiBBERT Hill . Ted Moyle President Vice President Treasurer Secretary SOCIETY Page 134 SOCIETY Page 135 Richardson Rome Eleanor Piper THE MILITARY BALL The Military Ball, sponsored by Scabbard and Blade, honorary military fraternity, was held at the Curtis Hotel on January twenty-seventh. OFFICERS Richardson Rome A. Douglas McCullough Earl Kribben Oscar Ellertson . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer W. S. G. A. SUNLITES SUNLITES were first started by W. S. G. A. in 1909, and since that time, have gained rapidly in popularity. Under the capable direction of Lida Jury, particular progress has been made this year. Through her efforts, a larger and better Introduction committee than ever before has operated successfully. Due to the splendid work of the committee, everyone has had a good time at Sunlites this year, and the student who had only a few friends has been given an opportunity of making more. Sunlites have another real service to oiTer our University. During the foot- ball season, there is always a Sunlite on the day when the team is playing an out- of-town game. By means of the " loop " which the committee always installs, the students are kept in close touch with their team as the reports are given play by play. Sunlites are typical of the highest kind of University activity — they are useful, enjoyable and above all, they are democratic. THE COMMON PEEPULS BALL The Common Peepuls Ball, sponsored by the All-University Council, was held on February twenty-third in the Minnesota Union. ENTERTAINMENT N. S. Cassel COMMITTEES: GENERAL ARRANGEMENTS E. J. Hedlund M. M. Anderson THE JUNIOR INFORMAL DECORA TIONS P. G. Johnston K. G. SWANSON The first Junior Informal was held this year on January twelfth at the Curtis Hotel under the direction of the Twenty-Four Club and Tarn O Shanter, Junior girls ' organization. COMMITTEES: GENERAL ARRANGEMENTS Alice B artel Alex Miller Floor: IsABELLE CoE, Chairman Don MacLennan Music: Jessie Richter, Chairman John Pilney Ticket: Marjorie White, Chairman James Bohnen Program: Julia Patty, Chairman Allen Sloss Posters: Genevieve Woolan Entertainment , Lyra Tyar Chairman Henry Brock Finance: Anna Banks, Chairman Elmek Jones Chaperons: Doris Clair Williams Chairman Ray Bartholdi Publicity: Mildred Almen SOCIETY Page US n u c •fT|T(l ' ;?; Sfi PIf f?f P- » «£Xi :!a u.illi::: , • Si sal E5S» ' r?««v .--.«j«Ei£i.ii.itjiii .a«r ' i : THE MUSIC DEPARTMENT By Carlyle Scott MUSIC at Minnesota began twenty years ago when the department was officially recognized. Our first quarters were in the basement of Pillsbury hall where a one-man department on part time taught piano and harmony to half a dozen students. Soon Wilson ' s hall was rented to provide more adequate s pace for the music department. Our ne. t home was the house now occupied by the nurses on Washington avenue. The department flourished there and new members were added to the staff. The students soon demanded larger quarters, however, and on Christmas morning President Vincent presented us with the old Y. M. C. A. building. The interest in music continued to develop; new teachers were added to the staff, new courses offered, and finally there remained only one course of action, to provide a suitable building which would anticipate the growth of the department for several years in advance. When the comprehensive building plan was sub- mitted to the last session of the legislature, a building for music was one of the first to be approved. The department now maintains a large mi.xed chorus, a men ' s and a women ' s glee club, a symphony orchestra, and two bands. All of these organizations are doing public work in a most satisfactory manner. Music has made itself felt at Minnesota, the work is growing by leaps and bounds, and the future is most promising. MUSIC Paoe 141 Wilkowski Schunkc Polski Arp J. Brown Moss H.Brown Farrand Coolidge McLachlin G. Forbes Tarvis Thorson Buck Haight Brustuen Borg G. Forbes Dietz Lind Kaske Eddy Easier Taylor Stutenroth Rapp Hovcy Lehman Catur Coon S.Thompson H. Thompson Kotasek MacDonald Whittet Darrell PhilHps Weikert Gurley Tordoff Bruce WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB OFFICERS E. G. KiLLEEN . Reefa G. Tordoff Mae Phillips Beryl Darrell Grace Whittet Director Pianist President Secretary- Treasurer . Librarian Joyce Brown Sarah Jane Davis Georgia Forbes Luella Kotasek Esther Moss Elvira Thorsteinson Mildred Arp Lucille Farrand Marion Hovey Elfrieda Schunke Helen Brown Jean McLachlin Rose Polski Grace Whittet Evelyn Borg Helen Kaske Lois Powell Helen Tymeson MEMBERS FIRST SOPRANO Hazel Catur DosiA Dietz Ruth Gurley Melva Lind Mae Phillips Marjorie Weikert SECOND SOPRANO Marie Bruce Glee Forbes Miriam Huhn SiB x Thompson FIRST ALTO Dorothy Coolidge Edith Martin Agnes Thorson SECOND ALTO Melba Brustuen Alberta Martin Norma Rapp Evelyn Ericson Helen Davidson Lois Eddy Jean Hunter May MacDonald Helen Thompson Margaret Whitely Helen Lehman Georgene Easler Gladys Haight Edna Rieck Burdette Stutenroth Margaret Wise Emily Helen Jarvis Helen OvreNs Della Willkowski Elizabeth Buck Beryl Darrell Fern Nesbitt Verna Steele Maxine Coon Esther Taylor MUSIC Page 143 THE UNIVERSITY BAND by Michael Jallma THE growth of the University Band in the last few years has been remark- able. During the year 1919-1920 there were only thirty-five men, with no provision made for their maintenance, with military credit as their only incentive. The only uniforms provided were those of the military department. There was no program or plan of work. Since then, the number of men interested has steadily increased till this year one hundred ten turned out for practice. There will be seventy veterans to form the nucleus of the band next year. Two bands have been organized, the concert band and the military band. They have been given a definite home in the music building and have a definite program. The band has played at at least one out-of-town game each year and at every local football and basketball game. It contributed to music week with a concert at Central High and also gave a municipal concert at the court house. This year $3,300 was expended for uniforms, paid for by the men individually. The band has a business organization with officers, and has the Alpha chapter of Phi Sigma Phi, the national band fraternity. Three years ago an honorary organiza- tion was established which presents graduating members with a key, gold, silver, or bronze, according to the degree of service rendered. A band alumni associa- tion is now in the process of organization, with the object of bringing back old band members and stimulating interest in the band. Jallma Melvin Levin John Pagnucco Clarence Sunday Paul Oberg Lyderl Lageson Sam Levin James Honey Sylvester Rose Morris Katzoff Abbott Wolf Ben Anderson Kenneth Jorgenson John Connor Oscar Olson Lawrence Swanson JULIEN GaRZON Harold Ranstad Enan Johnson Clarence Thyberg Leslie Lindou Dr. Harry Gagstetter VVilbert Yaeger Jay VVellmerling Dell K. Steuart William Crow H. Barret Rogers HoBART Yates LeRoy Wyman Paul DeFreece Herbert Liese Kristian Monson Harry Ingolf Kvale Fred Kapple TYMPANY AND XYLOPHONE S XVESTER CaRGILL BASS VIOL Ingolf Kvale James Deceased. McCULLY OBOE Glen Larson TRUMPETS Robert Bray Walter Rice Nathanael Carl Anderson Lyle Berghs Willard Navratil CLARINETS Leslie Peterson Harry Petschel Ralph Rotnem Harold Kulander SAXAPHONES Paul Nelson Lawrence Zeleny Richard Duxbury J. Roscoe Furber TROMBONES John Roth Raymond Peterson Ralph Peterson Lester Robson BARITONES John Geis Otto Ringle HORNS LeRoy Wolff NiLES Thompson BASSES Gordon Melby DRUMS Hillstrom PICCOLO AND FLV Albert Becker Paul Havens Roy Irons Orville Johnson Sylvan Hough Clifford Perry Harold Rosenbloom Elmer Quist Joseph Plut Dyrel Kirk John Ranovetz Norman Baker Charles Sweet Forest Espenson VIOLIN CELLO Walter Bloch LIBRARIAN Jacob Greenberg Victor B A SOON Robert Swanson MUSIC Page 146 Earl G. Kk.len THE CHORAL SOCIETY THE first annual concert of the University of Minnesota Choral Society was given April 16, in the Armory. A single performance may not be called a tradition, but in the present instance this is a question of time more than spirit, for those who are responsible for the organization already feel that one more fine tradition has been added to the University. The performance of Mendelssohn ' s " Elijah " with the assistance of the Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra and the Artone Quartet gave the majority of the students in the Choral Society their first opportunity of singing oratorio under ideal conditions. Few experiences in college surpass this. The faculty and student body heard a campus made performance. The community at large had its interest directed to the campus by another event which makes for the enrichment of social and cultural life of the state. The great choral works should be given in a great way. The first requisite is a great chorus. The University is able to furnish such a chorus. Instead of one hundred and fifty, there should be two hundred and fifty singers. There are that number on the campus. They should become members of the Choral Society, they should take an active part in making the Uni ersity the music center of the state. ■ ■ ' " ' HKffl RRPH IHH H Blankenbuehler Hines Jarvis Weikert Nelson Levinson Elliott Hoffman Strand Polski Davidson Wright Olssen Deming Banister Cummer Lind Van Dyke Olson Johnson Brown Burns Blanding Johnson Hansen Rapp Lehmann Powell Ouren Jensen Schwend Holmes Beard Brustuen Thue Ohlsen Eastman Nichols Fillmore Hatch Parker Sondergaard Friedl Catur Flick Carlson MUSIC CLUB OFFICERS Howard Laramy President Nattalie Parker Vice-President Hester Sondergaard Secretary-Treasurer 11 MEMBERS Margaret Beard Hazel Johnson Paul Oberg EsTELLE Deming GuDRUN Hansen Rose Polski Dorothy Eastman Dorothy Hatch Isabelle Schwartz Florence Ertel Dorothy Higgins Bergliot Strand Isabel Fillmore Josephine Jensen Synette Swenson Helen Flick James Lee Alleyne Van Dyke Verona Friedl Helen Lehman Jessie Wright Beatrice Homes May McDonald Rose Bergren Melva Lind Edna Ohlsen Nellie Blanding Margaret Nichols Byrdie Olssen Helen Brown Adela Ouren Mae Phillips Bernice Dickerman Nattalie Parker Norma Rapp Verona Green Irene Pickering Marie Rybak Jennie Heger Lois Powell Hester Sondergaard Helen Jarvis Carl Sauer Marjorie Weikert Irene Johnson Helen Schwend Grace Whittet Lurine Karon Verneita Thompson Erna Behrens Josephine Kenyon Orla True Ruth Blankenbuehler Anta Lieberson Dorothy Banister Walter Bloch Elizabeth Murphy Elaine Bayard Hazel Catur Bernice Olsen Dorothy Burns Helen Davidson Bernice Ouren Melba Bruestuen Walter Dockstader Eugenia Price Dorothy Capstick Florence Eschbach Cecile Reichert Florence Carlson Dorothy Hines Harold Ristvedt Celius Dougherty Josephine Hoffman Helene Scarcliff Lois Elliott Frederick Hugh art Adelyn Schiveider Melba Cakwick Howard Laramy Emma Stone Ruth Curley Gladys Larson Robert Swanson MUSIC Pane I4S H R Barnard Jones Justin Hayss THE 1924 GOPHER Barnard Jones Willis Dobbs Justin Hayes Richardson Rome Managing Edilor Editor In Chief Business Manager A rt Edilor The Gopher, the annual publication of the Junior class of the University, has the distinction of being the oldest existing publication on the campus. At the time of its birth in 1887, the only other publication then in operation was the " Ariel, " a monthly magazine of the senior and junior classes. Although the first Gopher is dwarfed in size by its successors of today, it was an enormous undertaking for its first editor, William D. Willard, and Dow S. Smith, business manager. Compared with the more than half a thousand cuts run in the modern annual, the 1887 Gopher had only one cut, a steel engraving of Cyrus W. Northrop, then president of the University. Willis Dobbs Ric?L RDsov Rome THE PRESS Page 150 t 4JL rrtJi Sma 0 Smiley JpfJsotv James c eical Sleanov ' Plper j nocet SiMst u pcAt ' tr c41k ' d T iwleir (yi fetr SalcT id c etmjiTft PiecJiuiA c rmdJr(foAIii7 THE PRESS Page 151 THE PRESS Page 1 2 THE PRESS Page 153 Lanuland Rheinstrom E. Jones B. Jones Jury Towler Turner Hayes GOPHER BOARD OF PUBLISHERS Barnard Jones Carl Langland LiDA Jury John Towler . Elmer Jones . Lewis Turner Russell Frost Charles Rheinstrom Dean Nicholson President Academic A cademic Agriculture . Chemistry-Mines Dentistry-Pharmacy Medicine Engineering Administration RECOGNITION OF SERVICES OF MEMBERS OF OTHER CLASSES: Jean MacMillan Grandin Godley Roger Catherwood Arlo Cornell Walter Rice Phil Elliot Graig Howry Edmund Montgomery THE PRESS Page 154 Che IHinncsota Daily THE MINNESOTA DAILY THE first issue of the Minnesota Daily was published on May 1, 1900, after two years of agitation in favor of a daily publication by the Ariel Society of Minnesota, an organization responsible for a weekly publication which pre- ceded the Daily. At this time, the agitation came to a head and the result was a little four-column paper, edited by Sidney De W. Adams, and a staff of students. Their object, as set forth in the first editorial which ever appeared in the Daily, was to " furnish news, interesting to the University as a whole, to promote all possible projects and designs, and to represent students and faculty in matters of general interest. " Directly preceding the publication of the Daily, a newspaper, similar in size and shape, and endowed with the name " Football, " held the center of the literary stage at Minnesota. This was composed entirely of football news, and its sole purpose was to stimulate and maintain interest in football, a sport which lacked the popular support of the students at that time. The paper was published weekly, and was issued free to the students, edited by a stafT of si.x, with two members from the faculty. The Daily was a direct outgrowth of both " Football " and the Ariel publication. The growth of the Minnesota Daily can be traced consistently through the twenty-two years of its development to its present form — a college paper which is equal to any, if not better than an -, published by the Conference Uni -ersities. George Dworshak Charles Hoyt THE MINNESOTA DAILY EDITORIAL STAFF Managing Editor Editor-in-Chief Night Editors: George Dworshak . J. Ward Ruckman Chandler Forman, Reuben Loftstrom, Robert Handy, Henry Niles, Harold Peckhani, Donald Rogers, Clarence Tormoen, Roy VVilkins Kathleen Schnepper Alice Bartel Lois Schenck, Mildred Alnien, Winnifred Hughes Chester Salter Florence Brown, H. A. Robinson, T. A. Walters Dulcie Kees, John Kykyri John Tracy, Edmund Montgomery . Conrad Hamniar, W. W. Tompkins Reporters; P. Bliven, V. Carlberg, R. Catherwood, A. Eberhart, H, Fink, M. Green, W. Hadlick, E. Healv, M. Kanthlener, F. Lehman, M. McCord, P. Narveson, V. Portman, A. Rice, L Scow, C. Sinai- ko, F. Stafford, H. Thane, R. Thompson, F. ' os, H. Wiecking, F. Wilkins, D. Wilkowski, News Editor Women ' s Editor Assistants Sporting Editor Editorial Board Special Writers Gopher Grins Ag Campus Editors ,1- Ward Ri ' c: man Ra tviond Bartholdi THE DAILY EDITORIAL STAFF m 4 jgg, «rg- miiiiX »;,■ Lofstn Wilkins Schnepper Rogers Hammar Salter Bragdon Tormoen Bartel THE REPORTING STAFF 1flp ' j t t iiiiity - 1. 1 1 %t. fWII ii i n mxi , ! ' ■ Tliompson Xarveson Bliven Orfield O ' Ncil Handy Hadlick Fink Porlmann Kauthelener Catherwood Eberhart Thane Wilkowski McCord Hcaly Wilkins Stafford Tracy Kruse Christianson Beaker Green Harris Hershkovitz Hughes Brown Touslev Lehman Schenk Carlherg Miller THE MINNESOTA DAILY BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager ..... Advertising Manager .... Assistant Advertising Manager Solicitors CiRCUL. TiON Manager Statistician H. Benson, R. Horswill, H. Kruse, P. Moore Homer Price Rovce Martin THE DAILY BOARD OF PUBLISHERS Tom VV. Phelps, President -Academic Albert Touslev Academic Florence Brown Academic Ernest Wiecking Agriculture Arthur Welch Business Raymond Spencer Engineering Rudolph Clark Law Mark Severance Law Shattuck Hartwell Medicine Robert Ridgway Mines Frank Babnick Dentistry Cl. rk THE PRESS Page 158 Leland Peterson DwiGHT Lyman THE SKI U MAH THE University of Minnesota ' s Ski-U-Mah had its birth if not its nomenclature back in the early days of campus journalism. Its fore- runner, the Minnehaha, was started about 1900, and died in 1917 when it was consolidated with The Minnesota Daily, appearing for a year on the back page of The Daily, and then expiring altogether. In the spring of 1919 a group of prominent girls on the campus attempted to revi -e the magazine and published one number under the old name, but their enter- prise was not con- tinued in the fall. Finally about the middle of the fall quarter of 1919 the Foolscap was started, ran for the year, and was then discontinued. For two years the University was with- o u t a n - monthly magazine. Then in the spring of 1921 Sigma Delta Chi, national professional journalists ' fraternity, organized plans for a new magazine which was started in the fall with Harold L. Schoelkopf as managing editor and Raymond Hartz as busi- ness manager. The ' ear was one of experimentation in the type of material that a college monthly could properK- carry. This year Leland F. Peterson was named as managing editor and Dwight P. Lyman, business manager. The magazine passed out of the embryonic stage and gradually evolved a definite policy. There has been a marked ten- dency toward popular literature in its pages, with a smatter- ing of campus news, i y y book and theatrical A. W re iews, art features, and humor. In other words, the magazine has attempted to re- flect camp us life, and become a typical college literary maga- J . ' zine, in which class it _r " compares favorably with the Yale Record, . the Harvard Lam- f poon, and the Cali- , fornia Pelican, the f ' leaders of American college monthlies. THE PRESS Page 159 Esther Leland John K Leland F. Petersen Albert S. Tousley Horace T. Simerman Chester Salter James U. Bohan Edgar Weaver Jane Hill Sonnichson Mortland Phil Elliott Elsie Ober LITERARY STAFF A. R. Pfau hi Edward Sammis ART STAFF Dwight p. Lymax John Connolly Neil Buchanan Dorothy Plocher Edward Howard Eleanor Corey Ann Coe Kathleen Schnepper Theodore A. Walters BUSINESS STAFF John Groff Aimee White Eleanor Piper Ehrma Lundberg Donald G. Cooley Leona Train Donald C. Rogers Herbert Kielkopf Edmund Montgomery Business Manager Advertising Manager Josephine Hurd Robert Crosby Circulation Manager Frances Supple Jim Lane Jack Kilty . Puhlicitv Dirertrr Albert Toiisley John Connolly ' iNCENT Johnson Leland Peterson THE MINNESOTA ALUMNI WEEKLY Vincent Johnson Jail quarter Leland F. Petersen J Charles L. Farabaugh . Cecil Pease . Albert W. Morse . High Hitton Editor and Manager Assislaiil Associate Editor Student Editor Cartoonist THE PRESS Page 161 THE MINNESOTA TECHNO-LOG " The Techno Log, " hke many other college publications, had its beginning in other campus magazines of a similar character. The first of these, the " Engineers ' Year Book, " was started in 1893, twenty-two years after the establish- ment of the College of Engineering at Minnesota. The " Year Book " continued successfully for fifteen years until in 1908 a quarterly policy of publication was adopted, and the name changed to " The IVIinnesota Engineer. " " The Minnesota Engineer " was one of the victims of the late war, and the College of Engineering was without a publication until the spring of 1920 when the Association of Engineering Students started the " Minnesota Techno-Log, " its successor. Under the direction of Martin F. Wichman, the first managing editor, the new magazine was immediately successful, and became established as a campus fixture. The stafT during the past year has been under the direction of Samuel J. Sutherland, managing editor, and Otto C. Person, business manager. The first act of the new staff " was to increase the size of the magazine from 24 to 32 pages. In its new form the " Minnesota Techno-Log " has been enabled to gi e better representation, both to students and alumni, has been placed on a firmer financial footing, and has been able to aihance th quality of the scientific material in its pages. THE PRESS Page 163 ' " ;...i THE PRESS Page 164 A L I R THE R. O. T. C. By Cinird Slurievant Colonel Commanding The R. O. T. C. (Reserve Officers ' Training Corps) which was established under the Act of June 4th, 1916, was temporarily suspended during a period of the war, and re-established in 1919, from which date its present de elop- ment has gradualh- taken place. This form of instruction has generally supplanted what- e er type of military training was in operation at various civic institutions of learning, its scope being more comprehensi e and generally educational, and its purpose giving it an im- portant mission as part of a definite federal military policy. The present law which go erns its regulations is found in the Act of June 4, 1920, amending the Act of 1916. The R. O. T. C. establishment at the l niversit ' of Mnnesota is one of the four largest in the United States and the largest in the Seventh Corps Area, which comprises the eight states of North and South Dakota, Minnesota, Neb- raska, Iowa, Kansas, Missouri and Arkansas. It maintains five district training units — Infantry, Heavy Artillery, Signal Corps, Medical, and Dental. Its administrative and instructor staff consists of twelve commissioned officers and eleven non-commissioned officers of the regular army. The entire course of instruction is progressive and extends over a period of four years, being sub-divided into two principal courses — the Basic Course for the first two years, which is compulsory; and the Advanced Course co ering the third and fourth years, which is optional or elective. % J!,-«?«v _JCi -,i3«. © : -»tTW VjJ -J ■■ ff-,J(4i Swat3. ' 4n .4S ;»»»«f VS S! ? ' " u;i£iiknui; THE RIFLE TEAM The University of Minnesota R. O. T. C. Rifle Team was first organized in December, 1921. Some difficulty was encountered due to the poor rifles on hand which had been in use for some years. However, the team won seven out of ten matches fired during the winter quarter of 1922, with important institutions in the Northwest. In the offiical 7th Corps Area Match, the team won fifth place, this allowing them to compete in the National Match in the Spring of 1922. In this match, the team came out twenty-seventh out of two hundred and fifty teams competing. About half the members of the present year ' s team are veterans of last year. So far this year, they have, with a comfortable margin, won every match fired. The Corps Area Match for 1923 will be fired by the end of the winter quarter, and from the average scores of the team to date, they expect to win the big cup. All the members are enrolled in the R. O. T. C. MILITARY Page lOS at ir %i MILITARY Page 169 Saucr Handy Slauffacher Bestor Leonard Mickelson Swanson Erskine Gilbertson Villaume Nelson Ross Rheinstrom Patton Person MORTAR AND BALL Founded at Minnesota, l ' J-2 OFFICERS Charles Rheinstrom Edward L. Stauffacher Carl Sauer Kenneth R. Ross . Captain First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant First Sergeant MEMBERS C, A. Sauer W. F. Villaume A. C. Leonard O. C. Person E. L. Mickelson R. O. Nash P. H. Swanson K. K. Ross R. J. Handy C. A. Rheinstrom E. L. Stauffacher G. G. Patton G. C. Bestor S. A. Anderson R. K Ekskine C Gilbertson M. L Nelson J. B. Daly MILITARY Page 171 Coa t c vtilterui 3± D :.c0onroe vim. - ' -TOi tk: - unt - ■«. »■■■ .. ;. ..»«» ■■-..«■;■■. ,•-■■»■;«■■ --■.■. -.. . a- f 1 i r )r ' ' vPL v 1 U " " n k ' Cllv 1 i O R N C 5 WHY PUBLIC SPEAKING By F. M. Rarig Most persons, because of early environ- ment, need to relearn the speech process. Our habits of thinking, of oice production, of pronoinicing words, and of expressing ourselves in EngUsh sentences, we acquire through imitation of our parents, playmates, and teachers. As a result of bad models, in the home and on the playground, and of various emotional stresses and inhibitions acquired during adolescence, most of us respond only partially to situations calling for an expression of our personalities. The manifestations of these poor responses in- clude embarrassment, diffidence, lack of physical and mental poise, thin, poorly supported, harsh voices, and hesitancy in speech and manner. The first main objective in speech train- ing is the freeing of personality in speech and action. Each human being must learn to use himself — body, mind and voice, — as " ' " " an effective social instrument for the com- munication of his mature self. Of funda- mental importance is. the totality of response to every situation in life The voice cannot be full and free, flexible and alive, unless the total response to every situation is unhampered. Training in speech as a discipline in ordered and logical thinking, as a cultiva- tion in the social use of good English, as instruction and drill in the right habits of breathing and speaking, and as a means to intellectual and emotional co-ordina- tion, is coming to be more and more recognized in all universities where educators agree that a synthesis of specialized studies is necessary if the graduate is to have a harmoniously de eloped and fully effective personality. iiip FORENSICS Page 175 Hanft McCabe Yates MINNESOTA vs. NORTHWESTERN Minneapolis, Minnesota, May 11. 1922 Judge — Professor E. C. Maybie, of Iowa University. Chairman — . . Pettijohn, of the University of Minnesota. Minnesota Affirmative Frank Hanft T. W. McCabe HOBAKT VaTES Northwestern Negative Bryan Hines Walter ' oung Constance Welsh Decision to Northwestern MINNESOTA—NORTHWESTERN— WISCONSIN QUESTION: Resoleved, That the sei eral states of the United States should adopt the Kansas plan of adjudicating industrial disputes. MINNESOTA vs. WISCONSIN Madison, Wisconsin, May 11, 1022 Judge — Professor G. N. Murray of the University of Iowa. Wisconsin Affirmative Wayne L. Morse Clyde Cleason Halsey Kraege Minnesota Negative LeRoy Matson Gerhard Sonnesyn Joseph Schneider Decision to Minnesota LeRoy Matson Gerliard Sonnes ' n FORENSICS Page 176 Sidney Benson PILLSBURY ORATORICAL CONTEST Little Theater, April 13, 1922 Presiding Officer — Prof. John Q. Wright. Sidney Benson Charles Sawyer Roy Wilkins Arthur Motley John P. Dalzell CONTESTANTS Soviet Rtissia Sovereignty vs. International Law Democracy vs. Demmocracy Principles of Industrial Peace America in World Politics JUDGES Prof. F. R. Black Andrew H. Johnson Stanley B. Houcks Charles F. Keyes DECISIONS 1. Sidney Benson . . SlOO 2. Charles Sawyer. . 50 3. Roy Wh.kins . 25 FORENSICS Page 177 Llewellyn Pfankuchen FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE ORATORICAL CONTEST Litlle Theater, May 17, 19Z2 Twenty-fifth year Presiding Officer — John Dalzell CONTESTANTS Llewellyn Pfankuchen Carl Anderson Lester Orfield Walter Rice . Herman Sacks Clarence Tormoen The Modern Monroe Doctrine The Power of Organization Benjamin Franklin, the Man The American Farmer We Have Nothing to A rbitrate Our New Ideal John Kiersek JUDGES Prof. E. G. Sutcliffe Harold Kumm DECISIONS . Llewellyn Pfankuchen $50 2. Carl Anderson . . 30 3. Lester Orfield . 20 FORENSICS Page 179 FORENSICS Page ISO THE COLLEGES IX I c C J. Ward Ruckmax Clare Luger . Earl Cochran JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer WITH the largest enrollment of any college on the campus, the College of Science, Literature, and the Arts stands as the center of student activity at Minnesota. It is one of the three oldest schools at the LTniversity, provisions for its establishment having been made in the original Minnesota charter. A four years course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts is offered. The curriculum is divided into two parts. Freshmen and sophomores are enrolled in the junior college and have certain requisites to fill during the first two years. Juniors and seniors are enrolled in the senior college and major in the various subjects which they choose. During the past few years there has been a growing tendency on the part of the students toward taking several years of preparatory work in this college and then ultimately finishing their work in a professional school. At the opening of the winter quarter 2,605 students were registered in the junior college and out of this number L-tl6 planned to complete their work in a professional school. S. L. and A. activities are numerous. Among the dramatic clubs are the Masquers, the Players, the Garrick, men ' s club, and the women ' s organiza- tion, Paint and Patches. The music department which is now completing its first year in the new Music Hall, presents a distinct phase of academic life. The chamber and concert courses which this department sponsors bring to Minnesota many of the world ' s greatest musicians. Prof. Carlyle M. Scott, who has been on the Minnesota faculty since 1905, is chairman of this department. The College of Science, Literature and the Arts has had only two deans in its history. For a number of years Cyrus Northrop, while president of the University, acted as the head of the college. In 1903 John M. Downey, who had been in the mathematics department since 1880, was appointed as the head of the Liberal Arts college. He served in this capacity until 1914 when he retired. On April 1, 1914, Dean J. B. Johnston, the present head of the college, was ap- pointed by the Board of Regents. On the faculty of the Academic college are many noted educators. Prof. Everett Ward Olmslead, chairman of the romance language department, is the THE COLLEGES Page 182 author of a luimhcr of French and Spanish text l)ooks. He was recently knighted by Queen Isabelhi of Spain. At the head of the history department is Guy Stanton Ford, who is also Dean of the Graduate School. During the absence of Prof. J. M. Thomas, who has been in Europe during the past year on a Sab- batical leave. Prof. E. E. Stoll has acted as chairman of the department of English. Prof. Stoll is an authorative critic of Shakespeare and has edited several of Shakespeare ' s plays. Dr. Albert E. Jenks, head of the anthropology department, is a national authority on immigration. Prof. C. P. Sigerfoos, instructor in the science department, has been a member of Minnesota ' s faculty fc;r 25 years. Prof. H. B. White, of the history department, is an authority on English constitutional history anfl the author of several books on that sutiject. G. L. Van Roosbroeck of the romance language department received one of greatest honors of the Belgian nation last summer when he was knighted by the King of the Belgians. Student life in the Academic college is centered largely in Folwell Hall. For a number of years the college offices and class rooms were situated in the old Main Hall which stood on the present sight of Shevlin. In the fall of 1904, howe er, fire destroyed the building. Classes were then held in various buildings until Folwell was built in 1907. The administration offices and most of the class rooms of the Academic college are now located in Folwell and seminar rooms for upper classmen are also situated there. l JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Harley R. Laxgman .... President George C. Bestor . . . Vice-President Walter E. Wilson . . Secretarv-Treasiirer THE Engineering College is at last returning to a normal condition after the disturbance created by the unprecedented enrollment in the fall of 1919. It is once more becoming possible to keep classes down to a reasonable size and maintain a teaching staff which is adequate for the needs of the College. The present Senior, class has over a hundred and fifty members, and its gradua- tion will take a considerable strain off the shop and laboratory facilities. The outstanding achievement of the year, so far as the future is concerned, is the securing of a new Electrical Engineering Building. This branch of the profession has maintained a phenomenal rate of growth for years, and the facili- ties of the old building have been strained to the breaking point. Only by a remarkable esprit de corps throughout the whole department, students and faculty alike, was it possible to furnish instruction for all those who asked for it. The new building will be ready in the fall of 1924, according to present plans, and will be located where the Uni ersity printing shop now stands, facing Wash- ington avenue. Several alumni notably distinguished themselves during the year. N. William Elsberg, ' 09, and George W. Shepard, ' 09, were appointed city engineers of Minneapolis and -St. Paul respectively. Francis De ' er, ' 20, won the Lord .Strathcona Fellowship at Yale, a highly sought after prize for work in trans- portation problems. Stephen Darling, ' 22, at present a post-graduate student in the School of Chemistry, was honored four times on Commencement day with prizes for scholastic and scientific achie -ements. Donald T. Graf, senior architect, last year won the Moorman prize in architecture for originality in design, and with it the privilege of studying in the east. The student body, always noted for its unity and college spirit, has li ed up to its reputation. When the campus first heard that the Arabs, a dramatic club composed solely of engineers, had been formed and was planning the pro- duction of a musical comedy written, produced, and acted by themselves some doubt was expressed as to whether or not it could be done. " The Caliph of Colynos " dispelled all doubts on that score with its first appearance, and the hearty reception accorded it has encouraged the club to present a similar pro- duction, " The Blue God " on April 21st of this year. And not in dramatics alone were signs of engineering pep in ex ' idence. In football, basketball, track, hockey, swimming, baseball, tennis, golf, the College was well and ably repre- sentee!; the Techno-log increased its subscription list; the bookstore paid an 11 per cent cash dividend; the quota assigned the college was raised in the -Stadium Dri -e; the annual Engineers ' Day celebration went oft in splendid fashion. IV =: ASSOCIATION OF ENGINEERING STUDENTS OFFICERS Vernon M. Babcock Grant Bergslaxd . Swan P. Berg Dr. VV. F. Holman President Vice-President Treasurer Facultv THE Association of Engineering Students is a local chapter of the Association of Collegiate Engineers, a national organization having chapters in the leading engineering colleges of the country. The object of the national body is to promote national unity and brotherhood among engineering students through an exchange of ideas and customs among the various chapters. The function of the local chapter is to provide meetings of a social nature, to bring the Engineering student b(xly into contact with men of consequence in their own as well as allied professions, and to encourage all phases of college activities. The various activities fostered by the Association are student government, Engineers ' day celebrations, Engineers ' bookstore, and publication of the Minnesota Techno-Log, official monthly publication of the College of Engineering. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS OFFICERS Orville H. Hosmer Lloyd S. Mitchell George O. Guesmer Arthur C. Zimmerman President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer THE University of Minnesota student chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers, now in its third year of organization, has an active membership of one hundred and twenty three students in the civil engineer- ing department. Its purpose is to bind the members of that department to- gether, to instruct them in the ideals and purposes of their chosen profession, and to help them to become men capable of holding membership in the parent organization with its attendant obligations and benefits. During its comparatively short life the chapter has succeeded in consoli- dating the civil engineering classes into a friendly unit. The society has been an influential instrument in bringing prominent engineers and other professional men to the campus to talk with the student members of the society. The social program of the student chapter comprises a dinner every month, and an occassional smoker to supplement the regular business sessions. Songs, dances, vaude ille skits, and orchestra music ha e, with the talks, helped the members to look forward pleasurably from one meeting to the next. Professor Frederick Bass, as head of the ci ' il engineering department and member of the society, acts as advisor of the local unit. IV AMERICAN ASSOCIATION OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS 4 OFFICERS C. Floyd Olmstead Raymond C. Ascher Glenn M. Larson . Harley R. Langman President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer THE University of Minnesota section of the American Society of Mechanica Engineers was organized on November 13, 1913, and from that date to the present has enjoyed the success and prominence that come only from cooperation between faculty and students and from the heart} ' and continuous support of both. Its members have been actixe promoters and supporters of all-university acti ities in general and of those in the College of Engineering in particular. Intimate relations with the parent society through Professor Flather and other members of the faculty have made it possible to obtain professional engineers of national and international promi nence to address the section at its monthly meetings. The most important social event of each year is the annual banquet, to which all Twin City engineers are invited. This year it has been made a more informal affair than in previous years, and has featured a program of student talent exclusively. The present membership of the section is 105, which is about ninety-five per cent of the number of eligible students. There are four grades of member- ship, viz.: Faculty, Graduate, Regular, and Associate. p AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS OFFICERS Roy H. Olson Clifford Sampson Lloyd Pelley Chairman Secretary Treasurer IN the A. I. E. E. all the electrical engineers of America are united professionally in a powerful organization for " the advancement of the theory and practice ot electrical engineering and the allied arts and sciences, the maintenance of the high standing of the profession, and the development of the individual engineer. " In arranging the meetings it has been the policy to secure speakers who are interested in the field of engineering in the broadest sense. Mr. U ' harton and Mr. Crocker of the Northern States Power Co., F. C. Shenehon, Consulting Engineer, and Mr. O. E. Seiller of the Phoenix Insurance Co. have contributed much to the success of recent meetings. Numbering as it does eighty per cent of the students of electrical engineering, the Minnesota branch of the A. I. E. E. furnishes a strong bond of interest and activity between its members, vitalizing the spirit and unifying the action of the department. OFFICERS John W ' alquist Eunice Nielson L. A. TVEDT . Wallace Bonsall Dorothy Brink President Vice-President Se cretary Treasurer Custodian STUDENTS in the department of architecture, through their own initiative and their instrimient, the Architectural Society, carry on a variety of activities, pecuHarly their own. The very nature of their work presupposes this, — long hours in the drafting rooms and studio, argumentati -e esquisse days, the wild scenes " en charette " , all bind the students into an intimacy which can not fail to give rise to concerted acti -ity of one form or another. The society is an expression of this. Murals on the drafting room walls, impromptu parades and other whimsical ceremonies, Valentine ' s day observance, all-night seances prior to the date set for a long problem rendu ' , discussions of Schopenhauer, the Baltimore Dairy Lunch, bowling, the singing of Onegin and other kindred topics, all bear witness to the same spirit. And from the architectural department emanate the fine stage designs shown in the annual Arabs play and in other campus productions. In the Architectural department, too, were concei ed and completed the models for the Stadium-Auditorium dri -e; with the enthusiasm and leadership requisite to the carrying through of that arduous task in record time. It is such an atelier spirit as this that the Architectural Society, with the help of a sympathetic and understanding faculty, attempts to foster. ! ' » lijf ' f ' f is: StL ' ART ' . W ' lI.LSON COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Stuart V. VVillson Harley R. Langman John F. Moore Caryl I. Chapin Archibald T. Miller John W. Wagner . Walter E. Wilson Charles A. Rheinstrom Clarence J. Velz . Charles T. Skarolid Adeline M. Feig . Frank A. Morris . . General Chairman Ass ' t Chairman . Parade Chairman Dance Chairman Open House Chairman Knighting Ceremony Chairman Finance Chairman Dansant Chairman Publicity Chairman Decorations Chairman Green Tea Chairman Secretary Saint Patrick received due recognition in the annual celebration of the College of Engineering and Architecture and the School of Chemistry this spring. Although the date was changed from March 17 to April 13, this was fully justified in an article in the green Minnesota Daily, which established the latter date as his birthday. Open house in the shops and laboratories from 9:30 to 12:00 afforded oppor- tunities for friends and relatives to observe working conditions. Souvenirs were distributed, and the various types of machinery demonstrated. The customary parade at noon, with its attendant joviality and rain brought to light a number of interesting ideas, theoretical and otherwise, and everyone entered into the spirit of the affair. At 2:30 the knighting ceremony was held on the main floor of the experi- mental building. St. Patrick, in the person of Prof. W. T. Ryan, dubbed 152 seniors knights of the Guard of Saint Patrick, and certificates were presented to show membership in the organization. Guests were entertained at the dansant and green tea in the library and auditorium of the Main Engineering building from 3:00 to 5:30 p. m. and the grand ball in the Armory at 8:30 brought the celebration to an end. JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS johx towler Florence Sparks Gladys Moox Alblxus Wick President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer THE College of Agriculture, Forestry and Home Economics with an enroll- ment of 700 students, is located five miles south-east of the main university campus and connected with it by a special inter-campus carline which furnishes nine minute transit service to students having classes at both terminals. The campus has a picturesque and beautiful setting which is particularly desirable for a college of this type. The Ags form an active element in the student body ' s activities. Among other things, they have done their share in furnishing material for Minnesota ' s teams. " Marty " , captain-elect of the football team is an Ag, and another gridiron star is Freddie Oster. On the basket ball floor are Tom Canfield, Laurence Van Cura, and Rufe Christgau. Ben Brown is captain of the wrestling team, and Lloyd Vye has won honors as a cross-country man. The Ags each year put out several unique teams of their own, important representatives of which are the live stock judging team, the dairy stock judging team, the dairy products judging team. In addition to these, there has been established this year for the first time a swine judging team and a potato and apple judging team. To encourage judging and to pick material for teams there is a student judging contest held each year which is open to all students. Medals are awarded by the Northwest Farmstead and competition is always close. This has been a notable year for Animal Husbandry students, in that the Livestock Club has been granted a charter by the Block and Bridle Club, a national animal husbandry organization having chapters in all the best agri- cultural colleges in the country. This year, for the first time, class scraps have been strictly limited to one day. In previous years the " Frosh " and " Sophs " have battled for two weeks and ended their troubles in a field day. This year those two weeks of scraps were concentrated into one Saturday. The Livestock Show held in the spring is the biggest day on the .Ag campus, and at that time each student chooses an animal to fit and show. The Boat trip is one of the college traditions and is held in the spring. It is sponsored by the Student Council and is always well attended. Dramatically inclined students find interest in Punchinello, the dramatic club headed by Conrad Hammer. All in all, the Ag College is a part of the family, separated from the liniver- sity by a few miles, but taking an active part in all its work and play. Delmar La Voi Ira Lambert . Frank S ' oboda Vard Shepard Walter LeMon OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Marshall INSTALLATION of Block and Bridle and the initiation of its members at Min- nesota was conducted in January. The nucleus of the organization was the former Livestock Club. Although newly organized the club is running smoothly and is fast expanding in its services to Minnesota. New members eligible for ' election are those students registered in the agricultural college and pursuing the animal husbandry course and who have completed a year and a half in the prescribed four year course — ; and members of stock judging teams; college professors, or specialists in the animal husbandry department. The objects and purposes of this national organization are; first, to pro- mote a higher scholastic standard among the students in animal husbandry; second, to promote more interest at Inter-collegiate judging contests by pre- senting suitable prizes; third, to bring about a closer relationship among the men pursuing some phase of animal husbandry as a profession; fourth, to en- courage students to take up animal husbandry in some phase as a profession. [J£ iiiife iJ. J?a£i y ocJo tlnd t %a ff j(it)esfock cJtul tt t aM- cfijrUcuJhml Jnd iti ndm S tmw CldSls ' basketball 2f uja 0mturrs of Sludcvl JutlfittiQ Cotffest SwitW Jad m cX ' dm THE COLLEGES Page 193 THE Forestry Club of the University of Minnesota is practically the only organization of its kind in the " U, " functioning as it does, and still main- taining the name of " club. " Organized to promote friendly intercourse between the students in Forestry, it has developed until it offers to its members the advantages of a fraternity and a club besides. With each succeeding year the Forestry College increases in size and the Forestry Club with it. During the recent Stadium drive the Foresters led the whole " U " in average individual subscriptions, and besides, the pledges made by the soliciting committee led all others by a large margin, and did much to point the way for other colleges. Every member of this committee was a member of the Forestry Club. Enthusiasm, pep, and all around aggressiveness, mark the Club as a leader on the campus. The future looks good for a steady growth and continued spirit of cooperation. Knli v 4v V fl Bic M Hk- Bl. w» ' ' ' Hhl ' . mIJ k . i H JiM .... . , , THE COLLEGES Paf,e I ' J? THE COLLEGES Page J 96 OFFICERS Ellen Covell Florence Sparks . Esther Halvorsen Ethelwyn Weir President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer THE aim of the State and American Home Economics Associations is to improve living conditions in the home, the institutional household and the community. While the ultimate aim of a college organization is essentially the same as that of the larger organizations, its immediate aim is peculiar to a college group. It is concerned primarily with bringing before the home ecf)nomics girls, people and movements of importance in the field of home economics; to co-operate with the state association; to create a feeling of unity among the girls; to aid in making them familiar with faculty members in an environ other than the class- room. In order to accomplish these things, regular meetings are held in the fireplace room of the Home Economics building at which topics of interest are discussed. It is hoped by the officers of the Association that, among other advances, there will be available an H. E. A. scholarship for girls in this department. r t - BBe T P 1 :x LAW FRESHMAN LAW CLASS OFFICERS Austin L. Grimes . Marjorie C. Gould Robert L. Van Fossen President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer THE progress of the Law School during recent years is notable. On February 23, 1922, the Conference on Legal Education, held in Washing- ton, D. C, adopted a resolution urging that certain qualifications be de- manded of law students. The Minnesota Law School has exacted the require- ments there recommended for the last ten years, and without question now ranks among the leading law schools of the country. The most important activity of the Law School during the year involv-es the School ' s publication, the Minnesota Law Review. Through the untiring efforts of the faculty, the Law Review has been indorsed by the Minnesota Bar Association. As a result the publication reaches appro.ximatel} ' one thousand more lawyers throughout the state. Dean Fraser, in his annual report to the President of the University, emphasized the need of some group to help in shaping the legislation of the state. The opportunity to satisfy that great need lies at the door of the Law School of the University of Minnesota; and it is to be hoped that the action involving the Minnesota Law Review will in the course of time germinate into a satisfaction of that need. On Saturday, April 29, 1922, the School ga e its annual banquet at which news vendors unexpectedly appeared with extras announcing the death of the fac- ulty. The students soon recovered from the shock and sang an epitaph for each faculty member. Then a policeman rushed to the speakers ' row, and at the feet of Professor Fletcher disco ' ered a " dead soldier. " Professor Fletcher was forced to admit the officer ' s contention that it was a " nice question. " Commotion ran high. Faculty members nearby whispered an explanation to the officer of the law who thereupon departed; but they did not explain the situation to the in- dignant and thirsty students. Preparations for the annual banquet of 1923 are now speeding to a close. At the banquet this A-ear the faculty and students will regret the absence of Professors Noel Dowling and Andrew Bruce who ha e already gone to other law schools. Although Assistant Professor George E. Osborne will be here this year, he also has answered the call from another field. R. Justin Miller will assume the courses in Criminal Law and ' Pleading, and will aid in practice work. Professor Miller is a graduate of Stanford Uni ersity. He was professor at the University of Oregon and Editor-in-Chief of the Oregon Law Review and is a Phi Beta Kappa and one of the Order of the Coif. Wesley A. Sturges next year will take over the courses in Common Law Actions, Equity, and Conflict of Laws. Mr. Sturges received his Ph. B. degree at the University of Vermont in 1915 and his LL. B. degree at the University of California in 1919. With these men filling the gaps in the School personnel, the " Laws " should recall the words of Ecclesiasticus, " If thou love to hear, thou shalt recei -e understanding. " THE COLLEGES Page I9S FRESHMEN MEDICAL CLASS OFFICERS Robert E. McDonald Agnes H. Williams Lester Soxtag President Vice-President Secretary THE Medical School of the University of Minnesota bids fair to become one of the foremost centers of education and research in the country. The George Chase Christian gift for the creation of a cancer institute and research laboratory has provided the necessary impetus in that direction, and the passage of the recentl} ' proposed appropriation bill for a psychopathic hospital will fill another long-felt need. Minnesota, too, is fortunate in its proximity to Rochester — the Mayo foundation has done much to enhance the name and add to the prestige of an already well-known school. Our buildings, curatory and Millard hall are among the best of their kind and the envy of many older institutions. All in all, there is every reason to believe that the Medical College, with its splendid equipment and teaching staff, will make great strides towards the realization of the fond dreams of its far-seeing and belo ' ed Frank F. Westbrook. We have been particularly fortunate this past year in being visited by men of international repute — Professor Krogh of Copenhagen and Dr. Barany, of Uppsala — two men chosen at random from the number — graced their visits by giving absorbing accounts of their research work and contributions which have added much to the sum of medical knowledge. Other men, both educators and practicing physicians, have delivered addresses to large and interested audiences in the curatory amphitheater. These talks have been unfailingly instructive and a great source of pleasure to students and faculty alike. Perhaps not the least benefit deri ' ed, from the undergraduate point of view, was the dismissal of all classes scheduled for the lecture hour. As is well known, the prerequisites to entrance to the Medical School are a thorough knowledge of the basic sciences and of one foreign language, either French or German. At least two years of college work are necessary to fit candidates for entrance, and an increasing number of students are spending three and even four years in preparation before seeking admission. The first two years in the Medical College are devoted to physiological chemistry, histology and embryology. Didactic lectures in Medicine and hospital clinics comprise the bulk of the third year ' s teaching, while the fourth year is spent in the hospital as a clerk, and as a junior interne. The Medical Six O ' clock Club, in its all too rare meetings, provides an opportunity for a general gathering of students and facult}-. It is to be hoped that, in the future, the meetings of this club will be held with more frequence and regularity than has been the custom in the past. Such a power for good should not be permitted to wane. In passing, the prospects of the Medical School appear particularU ' bright and encouraging, and a comparison of Minnesota with other schools lea es little to be desired besides time sufficient to work out the policies already declared. p NURSES SELF GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Alice Forbes Lavino Bender Lucille Kissor Agnes Erickson President Vice-President and Treasurer Secretary W. S. G. A . Representative THE principal organization of the School of Nursing is the Student Govern- ment Association. The purposes of this body are to secure unity of spirit and purpose in the student body of the School of Nursing, to aid cooperation of students of nursing with the authorities of the school, to cultivate more definite relationships with other student groups in the University at large, to control student activities, social or cultural, in the School of Nursing, and to help improve living conditions of the student body. The administration of the organization is vested in a Central Council and in sub-councils. The Central Council consists of a president, vice-president, treasurer, secretary, and social chairman. There are also affiliate members, as representatives to the W. S. G. A. of the University of Minnesota, a graduate member, and the chairmen of the four sub-committees. The Central Council conducts all business pertaining to the whole organiza- tion, while the sub-council of each hospital group conducts ordinary activities of its own student body. THE COLLEGES Page 200 is: JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Ray E. Wild ...... President Emmet Onstad .... Vice-President Dorothea Radusch . . Secretarx-Trcasiirer THE fi e-year course in the Dental Sch(joi has nearly passed the e.xperimental stage, and is conceded by all to be an impnnement over the old curricukmi. The first class to enter under the new system is now in its junior year, and it feels that it has profited by the additional time spent in pursuit of the sciences as well as of the practical work. Considered merely as a study, dentistry is a great and profoundly interesting branch of science; but having regard to interests with which it deals — well-being and misery, the conditions of mind and body, the happiness or wretch edness of whole communities — it is hardly to be wondered that more time is now spent in preparatory training. When a junior is assigned his first operation on an aching tooth he has occasion to be thankful for his thorough training; and when, after a nervous ordeal, the task is done and the patient goes away relieved, the student e.xperi- ences a feeling of well-being and professional pride. Patients who come to the school have a good deal of confidence in the students, and they, in turn, are awarded careful and conscientious workmanship. The operations are never hurried, and are always thoroughly inspected by an instructor before the patient ea ' es the school. In a social way the dental students are far from inert. The annual Dent boat trip, one of the outstanding social e ents of the year, took place Ma - 27, 1922. Dancing on the upper deck, picnicking on a beautifulh ' wooded spot of the Mississippi ' s shore, and promenading the deck during the trip home in the spring moonlight, made the affair pass only too quickly, but caused it to leave pleasant memories with all who attended. December 8th was the date of the Dent banquet at the Minnesota Union. After a fine dinner, an entertainment of vocal and orchestral music was enjoyed. Dr. W. C. Nageli presided as toastmaster, while the after-dinner speeches were opened by anecdotes from the class presidents. The feature of the evening was the address by Dr. Charles Mayo of Rochester, who predicted that the next big advance in the medical field would be made by dentists, and gave an elaborate and instructive discourse on diseases and their relation to dentistry. On February 10th the JLUiior class gave a dance for the rest of the Dents at the Minnesota Union. THE COLLEGES Page 201 Hestor Holen loNE Jackson Jean O ' Donnell Leota Kahl OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer FROM a humble enrollment of one student at its beginning three years ago, the School for Dental Nurses has grown until it now has thirty students, fifteen in each class. The first class to complete the course graduated last spring. The amount of work taken at the Dental School with its masculine environment seems to have had its effect in depleting the ranks of the prospective nurses, for matrimony has lured many away from their chosen profession. Some effort has been made by members of the dental profession to have the course shortened, thus making it possible to get girls into the field at less expense; but on the whole the tendency has been rather to maintain the present standard set by the school at Minnesota, and increase the field of work and usefulness of the graduates. No phase of dental service has done more actual good in the economic and social fields of human welfare, especially in the schools, than the preventati e work done by dental nurses. IV OFFICERS C. E. JORDE F. W. Grover F. M. Elftman President Vice-President Treasurer ALTHOUGH mechanical dentistry has been a specialized art for the past twenty years, the oral specialist of the past, up until possibly eight or ten ears ago, never came to realize that, in order that the doctor of dental surgery might spend more time in the direct care of the oral regions of the mouth, he must have a competent helper, the dental mechanic, whose services in the laboratory will enable the dental surgeon to devote his time and attention exclu- sively to the type of work which is inseparable from his profession. Mechanical dentistry was first taught separately from dental surgery in the year of 1920. The first class unit was organized in the fall of 1922. Since the founding of the class in 1920, the dental mechanics have been instructed by graduate dentists who have spent years in research work, specializing in the differ- ent methods and forms of mechanical dentistry, such as prosthetics, crown and bridge work, porcelain root and porcelain jacket crown work. In order that the mechanical dentist may be proficient in his profession, he must master these different steps peculiar to his work, and be capable of advising the dentist as to the kind of work best suited for the case. .»» IV =7= I 4 uLw Jk JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Clyde Graber N. Dudley Kean Cecil J. Moe President Vice-President Secretary- Treasii rer FIELD trips are included in the curriculum of several of the technical colleges on the campus, but none are as extensive, both in point of time and the range of work, as those in the mining courses. During the latter half of the spring quarter of each year these trips to various mining camps are conducted, the sophmore men going to the Minnesota iron ranges for mine surveying and geological work, and the junior men to the western mining districts. Last year the ' 24 class assembled the first day of May in Crosby, Minne- sota, with Professor Carlson in charge of the group. Work was started on the following day in proper form, but owing to the unsettled condition of the weather this state of affairs did not remain for any length of time, as a totally unexpected shower provided an excellent ducking, and hindered any conscientious effort on the part of any industrious student. During four weeks the pleasure of working in sunlight was furnished daily, providing the weather permitted. In this period the work on the surface, com- prising practice in the use of surveying instruments and the solution of several practical problems, was completed, which left only the underground work yet to be done. On June 20th the class embarked from Crosby for Duluth, many leaving the town with considerable regret. At Duluth a day was spent touring the plant of the Minnesota Steel Company, before continuing to Virginia for geology field work. At Virginia Mr. Gruner and Mr. Thiel of the Geology department took charge, and an exhaustive study of geologic structure of the iron forma- tions on the range was undertaken. For three days the party hiked over the country adjacent to Virginia, Eveleth, Gilbert, and Biwabik, studying outcrops and the structures exposed in the mine pits. On the fourth day the party divided, half going to Tower on the Vermillion range with Mr. Thiel, and the other half remaining in Virginia with Mr. Grunner. The group under Mr. Gruner spent four days making plane table maps of pits at Eveleth and studying various geologic structures of interest. Magnetic surveys of the unbroken country to the northeast of Eveleth were also plotted. The party with Mr. Thiel at Tower spent the time running magnetic and sun dial compass surveys of the region overlying the Soudan iron formation at Tower. The most interesting feature of the work at Tower was a tour of the Soudan mine. The parties then changed, and each group covered the same work as covered by the other group in the previous four days. This completed the course as assigned, and on the first of July class was discontinued until the opening of the fall quarter. THE COLLEGES Page 204 IV =; OFFICERS G. W. Hezzelwood Henri La Texdresse B. C. Hutchinson . President Vice-President Secretarv-Treasiirer THE School of Mines Society is an organization of mining students primarily founded to bind the students more closely together and permit the school to act as a unit. As this organization comprises practically all of the members of the school, it is under its guidance that school activities and social events take place. As often as is possible, good speakers on engineering subjects of interest are secured, thus giving the student who is laboring with theoretical ideas a chance to see the practical side of engineering problems. It has been the custom in the past years for the society to give a reception each fall for the entering freshmen, the object being to acquaint them with the traditions of the school and to encourage good fellowship among the students. A unique feature is the smoking room kept up by the society. It is main- tained for the students for purposes of association and rest. This is the only smoking room of its kind on the campus. " ViA r-Vi THE COLLEGES Page 205 ., ! TF? ' W a -ZT .»afc; ■.: ▼.■ V •« B ' WJiw ' Wfc :» w i gg ' ¥gFat-y; ' ' gaBa:i«aM ua THE COLLEGES Page 206 ::5: p ' JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Edgar H. Johnson- Clarence SORENSON Glen E. Bohall President Vice-President Seer eta ry- Treas urer STEADY growth of the College of Pharmacy was demonstrated last fall by increased enrollment, additions to the faculty and curriculum, and an even greater spirit of unity among the students than that of the previous year. The annual class scrap, a tradition of the College, was not held this year, the students falling in line with those cf several other colleges to abolish the fracas. The freshmen, apparently gratified at escaping green paint and barked shins, entertained the whole College early in the quarter with a dance at the Hotel Marj ' land. Even the careworn and serious browed seniors turned out, and the party was such a success that the juniors followed suit, and put on just as good a party at the Minnesota Union ballroom two weeks later. Somehow or other, the pharmacists overlooked their annual pillrollers ' ball this year, but next year, one that will be twice as good is being planned. Seniors in Pharmacy have enjoyed several class inspection trips this year. An invitation from Noyes Brothers and Cutler to pay a visit to their drug supply house was accepted and one Friday, after being entertained in a body at luncheon by the owners, the class inspected the entire plant. Another trip was taken later in the year through the Minneapolis Drug Company ' s building. Pharmacists took to Stadium campaigning with a vengeance. Under the leadership of Edwin Sater, among the students and Dr. Newcomb, of the faculty, the college ' s quota was easily raised. In athletics, the representation of the College has been small this year. A clever boxer, in the person of Louis Rosenthal, carried off honors in his tiixision of the All-U boxing tournament, and some of the future druggists have been tossing the sphere around over on the Northrop field diamond. A team entered in the inter-college basketball tournament had the misfortune to run into several defeats, and was eliminated. At the Minnesota State Pharmaceutical Convention, the College erected two booths in which was depicted the work done in the College laboratories. Samples of some of the preparations made by students were also displayed. Senior activities in the College have included beside the inspection trips taken, a senior banquet, the last social e ent of the college year, and the occupy- ing cf a new laboratory with the accompanying informal ceremonies of loosing the odors of asafetida and dousing each other with copious streams of water. The faculty, under Dean Wulling ' s able direction, has contributed in large measure to the success of the College for the year; the Seniors are planning graduation, the Juniors are struggling with organic chemistry, and the Freshmen, ignorant of what is ahead, are happy, so that from all standpoints, the year of 1922-23 has been one of value and prosperity- THE COLLEGES Page 208 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS AlVIX FlHRMAN Miles Dahlen Adeline Feig President Vice-President Seer eta r v- Trea s u rer THE School of Chemistry has a mission besides that of creating atmosphere for the lower campus. The need of men and women who are chemists is becoming felt more and more, not only in the field of scientific research, but also in the industrial world. There is hardly an article which we use in every- day life that has not, at some time or other, passed thru the hand of a chemist. The manufacture of food, clothing, medical supplies, building materials, and a list of innumerable other things is super ised by chemists. The administra- tion has realized the need for competent chemistsand has added to the school ' s apparatus and increased its facilities, until at present Minnesota has one of the largest and best equipped laboratories in the country. Not only this school, but most of the other schools on the campus have realized the need of a working knowledge of chemistry, and have included fundamental courses in their curric- ula. Every year thirty or forty freshmen are inspired to register in one of the courses offered by the school. The mortality rate is rather high and con- sequently the chemists and chemical engineers who graduate number about twenty each year. For such a small school, the spirit in the School of Chemistry is excellent. Students and faculty are on a plane of friendship which is seldom met with under similar circumstances. Dances, parties, banquets, and smokers which are given throughout the year by the Chemistry Council are attended by both students and faculty. Despite the fact that folks in general believe that the chemist is a cross between a grind and a magician, athletics play an important part in undergraduate life. During the past year, two kittenball schedules have been played off, a bowling tourney finished, a basketball team entered in intra- mural competition, and two successful tennis tournaments held. Such acti -ities give the student an opportunity to indulge in recreation, which better fits his mind for his studies. The School of Chemistry students are justly proud of their faculty, not only for the good spirit which prevails, but for its accomplishments in the field of chemistry. Under the direction of these capable people, the students are given an opportunity to do original research in all branches of the science. All faculty members are making worthy contributions to the field with their discoveries. Dr. W. H. Hunter is doing some very interesting work in organic research. Dr. L. I. Smith is compiling new data on quinones. Dr. L. H. Reyerson ' s work with colloids will no doubt lead to some er - important conclusions. Dr. G. B. Frankforter, formerK ' of the Chemical Warfare Service, is doing excellent work on dyes. Dr. C. A. Mann is constantly contributing to the field of chemical engineering. And greatest of all, every member of the faculty is doing wonderful work in preparing young men and women for a life of ser ' ice to humanit ' in the field of chemistry. THE outstanding fact regarding the College of Education during the year 1922-23 is the unprecedented increase in enrollment. For the year 1921-22 the total enrollment of the college was 882. That of the Senior Class was 244 For the fall quarter 1922 the total enrollment was 964 while the Senior Class totalled 288. This year for the first time it has been possible fo have two College of Educa- tion assemblies with which other meetings did not interfere. The first of these took place October 19 in the Music Hall auditorium. Dean Haggerty spoke on the growth and future of the College of Education and class officers were elected. The second was also held in the Music Building auditorium, on February 8th. Announcement of the purpose and value to seniors of the Appointments Bureau was made and all seniors were urged to register. The entertainment at the first social get-together of the college this year consisted of stunts planned by the various departments, and of dancing. The party was given at the Farm campus in the fall quarter. During the winter quarter a dance was given in the new ball room of the Minnesota Union. But by far the most important function of the year was the All- Education Banquet the evening of March 3, at the Minnesota Union. Those who attended were fortunate enough to hear as the chief speaker Dr. John Houstan Finley, now associate editor of the New York Times and a man of world-wide prominence. During the war he was United States Commissioner of the Red Cross and was the recipient of many foreign honors. At the dinner plans for the new College of Education Building were also discussed. The committee had decided that since it would not be possible to construct a really usable building out of the present structure, it would be better to wait for a new one. The Legislature has reappro- priated the fund for the addition, but a suitable location has not yet been decided upon. The College of Education is one of the few colleges of the University to have the Honor System. This system has been retained by the wish of the students. The students of the college are coming to the front in all phases of college life, maintaining at the same time an unusually high scholastic average. The president-elect of the Women ' s Self-Government Association, the Young Women ' s Christian Association and the Women ' s Athletic Association are Education students, as is the Captain-elect of the Football Team. Many other students of the college are also leaders in campus life. IX =: JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Leslie B. Colfix ..... Florence Brssesen .... j. h. rold b. kkr ..... THE School of Business at Minnesota has a decided advantage over similar schools in other Universities: it is located with the business districts of the Twin Cities, the commercial centers of the great Northwest, on either side of it. This affords an excellent opportunity for the observation of business processes, for effecti ' e field work, and for unequaled research facilities. The School is yet in its infancy. In the fall of 1922 it opened the fourth year of its existence with an enrollment of 207, an increase of 43 per cent over the previous year. If this rate of increase continues, there is no doubt that the School will soon take its place as one of the largest at the University. The modern conception defines business as a profession in which theory and practical application of this theory predominate, rather than detailed routine and narrow technical processes. The aim of the School of Business is to scientifically train the students in commercial theory to qualify as executives, and vet give ample opportunity for practical application. An interesting phase of practical application is the Senior training work. By a special arrangement with Twin City business firms, Seniors may spend an average of two days a week in carefully supervised business practice in the line they expect to follow after graduation. Z. C. Dickinson and Dean Dowrie, who are in charge of this work, have receixed the hearty cooperation of many leading firms during the past year. There have been several changes in the faculty personnel this year. Jay L. O ' Hara, who served in the capacity of assistant professor of industrial manage- ment and assistant dean of the College of Engineering from 1917 to 1922 at Carnegie Institute of Technology, was added to the faculty at the beginning of the winter quarter. J. L. McDonald returned after the New Year, having spent a year in research work at Columbia University. Many School of Business students have represented the Unixersity on athletic teams during the past year. Lester Friedl and Robert Gambil were members of the baseball team during the spring of 1922, Fred Grose and Clinton Merrill won the coveted " M " in football, Russell Ulrich ran on the cross country team, Frank Le is was a regular guard on the basketball team, and Preston Higgins and Leland Bartlett were two of the mainstays of the hockey team. Dr. V. E. Hotchkiss, founder of the School of Business, now connected with the American Manufacturers Association at Chicago, was the honor guest and speaker at the annual School of Business banquet held in May. Over 86 per cent of the school ' s enrollment attended the banquet, which is the premier all-Business event of the year. To promote the welfare of the School of Business and the interest of the individual student in the affairs closely related to all financial, industrial, and commercial activities is the purpose of the Commerce club, which although primarily a School of Business organization, welcomes as members all faculty men and students interested in business in general. Three lines of activity have been followed by the club this year. Semi- monthly meetings, with twin city men prominent in their particular lines of business activity as speakers have been largely attended by the organization ' s membership of over 200. Sight-seeing trips thru twin city establishments have been sponsored at frequent intervals; and Commerce club dances, one of which is held at the beginning of each quarter, are one of the most enjoyable features of the club ' s activities. Establishment of a School of Business branch of the Engineers ' bookstore has been accomplished thru the efforts of the club, and stands out as one of the notable achievements of the year. A distinct step forward was taken when the club adopted a new constitution, providing for government of the organization by means of a cabinet, each class in the School of Business and also pre-business students electing representatives thereto. Plans for the equipping of a Commerce club room in the School of Business building have been put under way. Here Commerce club members will be able to spend their time leisurely. A business library will be available, as will periodicals relating to business. THE COLLEGES Paee 2 3 is: p is: 4 OFFICERS Esther Bjornstad . Myrl Churchill Geraldine Dickerson Mildred Almen Bertha Schreirer . President Vice-President Secreta ry Assistant Secretary Treasurer SIGMA BKTA GAMMA exists for the purpose of keeping tiie girls of the School of Business, as well as pre-business girls, in cl( ser relationship with one another, by means of frequent programs, get-togethers, and luncheons. The organization has grown from a charter membership of five in 1920 to a total of 50 actixe and 30 associate members. Every girl in the School of Business has the privilege of becoming an active member, and all pre-business girls may be associate members. A five mile hike, with picinic supper afterwards, opened the season last fall for Sigma Beta Gamma. At the first regular meeting. Dean Ladd spoke on the possibilities of the organization. At another meeting Mrs. Youngs outlined a future policy for Sigma Beta Gamma. The winter quarter was opened by a skating party at the Hippodrome. Besides several social affairs, plans have been made to have a number of speakers who will give suggestions on the opportunities of women in various lines of business. Mrs. Wallace, of the Farmers and Mechanics National Bank, has consented to speak to the club, as well as Miss Smith, vocational ad iser. Several members of the Business Women ' s Club will also speak. THE COLLEGES Page Z14 V N Y R Mr. Coles Phillips, the artist, has selected the ten young women whose portraits are reproduced in " Vanity Fair ' as the most beau- tiful of Minnesota ' s students. The comments appearing under each of the portraits are the artist ' s reasons for his choice. Forlrait by Miller niSS FLORENCE WILKINSON -for her very fine features throw hout that are thoroHi hly symmetrical; this is quite rare. " niSS ADELAIDE ORFIELD " — for her features themselves which make her the individual type. ' Portrait by Miller niSS BEATRICE CURRIER -for the fine quality of her hair, and excellent neck and shoulders. ' Portrait by Miller M niSS VIRGINIA GORDON -has perhaps the most interesting face of than all. " Portrait by Miller niSS MARGARET BL OOn -for the fact that she is a fine type of woman, and I would judve from her photograph that she would be an exceedingly likeable character. " Portrait by Miiler Portrait by Zintsmaster niSS DOROTHY PLOCHER -for her well shaped head, her fine features, and the expressed sense of sympathy. " AISS JEAN JACOBSEN -for her strong face which marks her distinctive among women. " Portrait by Zintsmaster niSS JOYCE RICE -for her ivell placed eyes which radiate personality. Forlrait by Miller Fonrait by Lee niSS ELIZABETH DIXON -for the fact that she is an extremely vital type of ' woman. niSS AinEE WHITE " — for her profound eyes, and her beautiful hair. " FoMrait by Miller THE JUNIORS THE JUNIORS Page 2ZS loi.A M. Allen Minneapolis Home Economics H. E. A.; W. S. G. A. J. RkVAN Allin Minneapolis S. L. A. Hi-n Jonson Club 1, 2. 3; Northrop Club 1. 2, ,!. Pail a. Amidon : St. Paul Education Alice T. Anderson . Proctor, Minn. S. L. A. ■ Hamliuc 1 ; W. S. G. A.; V. W. C. A. Carl- Robert Anderson . Maple Plain, Minn. A ' ' S.L.A. KvELYN M. Anderson Education Le Cercle Francais. St. Paul Eva ' . .Anderson . Burlington, Iowa Academic Emil ( " i. .Anderson . Clarkfield, Minn. E.nginecrini, V. C Anderson . ... Minneapolis Engineering Mene M. Anderson . Fergus Falls, Minn. Education V. S. G. A. JcMA J. . ndeksen Seattle, Wash. Home Economics Uiiivcrsit - of WasluiTEtoiH -_ j Oscivii L. Anderson OscKii L. Anderson . Two Harbors, Minn. Biisiness V. M. C. A. 1. 2, .1; commerce Club, .1. THE JUNIORS Page 226 Pearl K. Axdekson . Educatinn W. S. G. A.; Kappa Phi. Hibbing Si. Paul Sherman L. Andek.son 5. L. A. Z ' F; Scabbard and Bladf. 2, .i; U ' Ccrcle Krancais 1, 2, i; Players. 1, 2, .S; ' 24 Club; Mortar and Hall. SuniRD F " . Anderson . . Ilallork, Minn. Business 2 E; Freshman Football; Varsity Hockey . : Spanish Club, Sec. 2; Commerce Club. Leonore . ndrist Miniifapolis Educatinn IT B 1 ; e S ; Minnesota Daily Staff 1. 2; Ski-U- Mah Staff 2; Sec. Daily Board of Publishers 2; Pan Hellenic 2. 3; .Academic Student Council, 3; .Mbum Editor " 24 Gopher; Pinafore, Pres. 2; Division Coj niander. Stadium Drive. _ C. Mabelle Angier . Home Economics Y. W. C. A.; H. E. A.; W. .S. G. A. I.oraine E. Apel Minneapolis Minneapolis Education Thalian Literary Society, 3; Le Cercle Francais 2, 3; Y. W. C. A.; W. S, G. A.; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore. Frank C. Applemax . : Engineering " A. I. E. E. 3; A. A. E. 4. _Ca( , W. Appelquist . Business St. Paul Uunnell, Mini Dqrothv .Arbore Stadium Drive. St. Paul S.L.A. Jean .Archib.vld , . Forest Lake, Minn. Education X ii; Trailers; -Vquatic League; Freshman Repre- sentative W. S. G. . . Board; Pinafore. Sec.; Tam O ' Shanter, Pres.; V. A. A. Board, Sec; W. A. A. Board. Treas. 3; Chairman of Penny Carnival 2; Pan-Hellenic, Sec.-Treas. 3; W. S. G. A. Pres. 4. Alfred L. .Armstrong Spring X ' allev, Wis. Herman J. .Arnott Glee CKJj, 3. Minncatiolis .• . L. A . THE JVMORS Page ZZ7 (iEOKI.K W. AkTHEKHOLT . .S. L. A. A A . Irene Betty Aune Hartley, Iowa Dawson, Minn. Education ,EONAKD A. AuRAN .... Minneapolis Business Lutheran Student ' s . ssociation; Commerce Club. Frank J. Babnick . Chisholin, Minn. Dentistry Thulanian; ASA; Officer ' s Club 2; S. C. A.; Boxing Tournament 2; Freshman Football; Minnesota Daily Board of Publishers 3. Ruth B. ch Sioux Falls, S. Dak. Business Edmund Backe .... Kenyon, Minn. — Chemislrv Helen B. Baker . Grand Rapids, Minn Ediicalion J. Harold Baker Winona, Minn. Business Z 1 " ; A K V; Masquers; ' 24 Club; Class Treas. 3: Business Manager " If " , " The Sea Gull " ; Junior Ball Association; Assistant Advertising Manager Ski-U- Mah; Commerce Club; Captain. Stadium Drive; Gopher Staff. Robert II. Baker Castlewood, S. Dak. Devlislry ASA. Rov Ballincer . . . Spring Valle -, Minn A grictdtvre Hlock and Bridle 1, 2. 3; Webster Literary Society 1,. Blake Baltuff Delano, Minn. Chemistry rUemists CUib. 1. .!; A. E. P. 1. 2. i. Anj a Banks Dululh, Minn. S.L. A. A r A; V. W. C. .- . Cabinet 1.2; Masquers: Acaden Student Council 3; Chiss ' . Pres. 2. - d ' THE JUNIORS Page 22S Josephine Barke Fcij u Falls. Minn. Education Charles R. Barnlm .... A rchi lecture A P .V; Architectural Society 1. 2. 3; .-Vrabs .i; . . E. S, 1, 2. .?; Hamline University. St. Paul Wilford W. Barrett Forestry Forestry Club 1, 2, 3; Goblets 1. 2, 3. Hililiing, Minn. Alice E. Bartel .... Minneapolis Education A X Q; S 4»; Trailers; Minnesota Daily 1, Women ' s Editor 2. 3; Ski-U-Mah 2; Y. V. C. A. Y. S. G. A. Senior Representative. t Raymond E. Bartholdi . . Duluth, Minn. Business n K A; Minnesota Daily .Advertising Manager 3; Class Treasurer 2; ' 24 Club, Sec. 2; Academic Student Council 3. Ruth Ba.xter Hazel, S. Dak. •I 5. L. A. Kappa Phi; W. A. A. 3; Ir. Field Hockey Team 3; W. S. G. A. 2, 3; South Dakota Club; Y. V. C. A.; Baptist Union 3. Elaine Bayard St. Paul 5. L. A. Macalester College 1.2; Symphony Orchestra. Raleigh J. Bedard S. L. A. Y. M. C. A. Pail Beeman Minneapolis St. Paul Agriculture Norman Bekkedahl .... Minneapoli.s Chemistry Chemist ' s Club 2, 3; A. E. S. 1, 3. RlTH Belden St. Paul Education THE J U MORS Page 220 Sidney ]i. I5enson Pharmacy Class Treas. 1. Harold R. Bekc.cren Fnrestry Forestry Club; Minnesota Tigers. St. Paul Minneapolis Minneapolis Charlotte Bergholtz Art Education A Z A; Pan Hellenic ,!; Y. V. C, A.; W. S. G. A.; Tarn O ' Shanter. Olive E. Berglund . Albert Lea, Minn. Home Economics Iowa State Teachers College; Y. W. C. . . 2, .i; H. E. A. 2. 3. RissELL M. Berglund Minneapolis yy " _ Pharmacy L X; Wulling Club. 1. 2; Intermural Baseball 1. Edwin T. Bergquist Duliith, Minn. Engineering Triangle; Hockey, 2; A. S. C. E. 2, 3; A. E., S. I Diiluth, i linn. Philip Louis Bergquist , Engineering Triangle; Transitcrs; Hockey Squad 2; Eng. Base- ball; Football; Hockey 2, .!; A. S. C. E.; A. E. S.; Eng. Student Council 2, 3. B. Margaret Bertsch Bismarck, N. Dak. 5. L. A. VV. S. G. A. 1, 2, .!; North Dakota Club 1, 2, .(; Y. W. C. A. I. 1. i; German Club 2, Secretary 3; Sigma Beta Ganinui. Florence Delia Bessesen . Minneapolis Busifiess Sigma Beta Gamma; W. S. G. A. 1, 2, 3; V. W. C. A. 1. 2. 3; Class Sec. 3. George C. Bestor .... Minneapolis Engineering Sec. Engineering Student Council 3; Class V. Fres. 2.i: Mortar and Ball; Arabs 2, 3; A. E. S.; A. S. C. E.; Teclinolog Staff; Junior Ball Association. R. Louis Bevan , . . ,. Minneapolis Engineering • {-» Z; Arabs. 3; A. S. C. E. 2, 3; ' Valomed Club 3; Varsity i wimniing. Genevieve Bezoier . Minneapolis iH THE JUNIORS Page 230 Francis C. Bishop (ileilCIX ' , MlTlTl. S. L. A . Glee Club 2. 3; ' 24 Club; Shakopean Literary Socit-ty. 2, 3; S. C. A. 3; German Club. Treas. Fdi.MAK BjF.KHK Minneapolis Engineering Arabs; Glee Club; Symphony Orchestra: Minnesota Tigers; Mortar and Ball; Choral Society. Phii.1.11 ' I. Blien Hanska, Minn. Business T K E; Commerce Club 1, 2, 3; Norwegian Literary Society 1 , 2. On. A Irene Bly Minneapolis Education Edna E. Bockler Winona, Minn. Education Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G! A ;Katitp Phi. Gust A. Bodin « •! ' . Engineering Diilutli, Minni Artas H. Boettchek . . Minneapolis Business E; Commerce Club 3, 4; Spanish Club 2. Glenn E. Bohall Satik Centre. Minn. Pharmacy i ' A X. J M)BS ' U. Bohan St. Paul ' " S.L.A. ! K ' K; Minnesota Daily 2. 3; White Dragon Sec, and Treas.; Slci-U-Mah; Feature Editor; Tau Upsilon Kappa, Pres. 3. Wai l.vce Bonsall Architecture Minneapolis A. E- S. 1, 2, 3; .Architectural Society. 1; Treas. 2. 3; Arabs 2. Evelyn Borc, St. I ' aul Home Economics Women ' s Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Y. W. C. .A. Cabinet 3; Punchinello 2, 3; Class Secretary 2. Viola Borm. n . Abenronihie, N. Dak. Education North,I ki)ta ' Club, 1. ' • ■: JUNIORS Page Z3l THE JUNIORS Page 232 THE JUNIORS Page 233 John F. Bumgarden . Agricullure Block and Bridle; S. C. A. Francis ( ' .. Burg St. Paul St. Paul Business K. C. Club 1; S- C. A. 2, 3; Commerce Club i; Daily Staff i. DoKdTHY S. BuRN.s .... Minneapolis . , ' ' -. Education 11 A H; wTs. G. iSfc-1, 2, 3; Hy-Lite 1; Scribbler ' s Club 2, 3; Le Cercle Francais 3; Music Club 3; Big Sisters 3; Choral Society 3. k Rov P. BusCH . xn " . Princeton, Minn. S.L.A. A e. VlwHp BusCh .... Gaylord, I Iinn. Edticiilip)! Kr A; Masquers; W. S. A(J ' , Y. W. C. A. Leonard K. Buzzelle . . Minneapolis Medicine - _ Minneapolis , I S K; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; S. C. A.; Spanish Club. Margaret M. ry Byrnes f S.L.A. iMiKi.vM CALiMENsoN Monte -icleo, Minn. ' Business W. S. G. A. C. Ruth Campbell .... Minneapolis Education i; K; W. S. G. . .: W. .A. A.; Y. W. C. .A.; Class Hockey; Basketball 1. 2, 3; Class Baseball 1. 2; .•Xtjuatic League; Women ' s Life Saving Corps; P. E. A. ■TfioM. s H. Canfield, Jk. ... St. Paul Agriculture " i- K S; A Z; S A f; Wins and Bow; Block and Bridle; Track 2; Basketball 3. Dorothy Capstick V. W. C. a.; W. Minneapolis _S. L. .4. T Music Club. A — Merlin Carlock .... Minneapolis .S. L. .1. - " " v. 4 ; II E A; Garrick Club; Masfiuers; " SuccessflU ' — Calamity, " " Trial by Jury. " " If, " " TreasUTClsJand. " THE JUNIORS Page 234 THE JUNIORS Page 235 Edwin J. Chalk .... Duluth, Minn. Denlistry A 1! A; Class Pres. 2; .All Sophomorf Council, 2. Marie Chandler St. Paul 5. L. A. Le Cercle Francais, 1.2; Spanish Club 2. X ' iKciNiA Chase .... Blue Hill, Me. A o n. f N " P Walter E. Chase Kasson, Minn. Dentistry A i; A; Cablctow. ,MaAV M- VTlltn . ' ' . . ' Winona, Minn. Education i ppa Phi; Y. W. C. AV; . S. G. .■ .; Winona teachers ' College 1 , 2. , rro,-P ' . " CHRi ilSTENSOT ■ " " Stevens Point, Wis. La,. W y M. C. .A.. 2. 3; Minnespita Daily Staff 3; Y Weekly Staff 3; Stadium Drise. i ' William Christison . Plainview, Minn. AgricuUure Block and Bridle; Philomatliian Literary Societyi - Mario.n Chrysler . Hclfield, N. Dak. Education College of St. Catherine; North Dakota Club. Daniel R. Clark Aiieta, N. Dak. Dentistry S. ( . a. 1, 2. 3; North Dakota Club, 1. 2. Harold W. Clark Minneapolis 5. L. A. Kathkvn Clarke • C- ■ Mi ' i ' itapolis Mildred Z. Clarke . . . Lc Mars, Iowa Education S K; Gopher Staff; W. A. . .; Aquatu?. League; Basketball. 3; W. S. G. A.; V. W. C. .A, Jlp ' THE JUNIORS Page 236 THE JUNIORS Page 237 THE JUNIORS Page 238 THE JUNIORS Page 239 Beknardine Doi.en . Dentistry r A; S. C. A. Hopkins, Minn. RlTH DoLVEN Minneapolis S.L. A. A il 1 ' ' ; Kappa Kappa Lambda: Lutheran Students ' Association. 2, 3; Norse Literary Society; Le Cercle Francais; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Laurence Doten . . Stewartville, Minn. Agricidtiire A Z; Block and Bridle; Punchinello; Webster Liter- ary Society. Edwin S. Dotv Edncatioti Choral Society. 3; Y. M. C. A. Winona, Minn. Celius H. Dougherty . Glenwood, Minn. 5. L. A. Glee Club. 1, 2; Choral Club. 3; Music Club 1, 2. 3; G. E. C. Lewis L. Dow St. Paul Agriculture Block and Bridle. Edmund T. Dowd .... Minneapolis Busiitess S. C. A.; Commerce Club. Mvrne E. Downie . Brainerd, Minn. 5. L. A. Helen Drost .... Austin, Minn. Education Y. W. C. A.; V. S. G. A. George C. Dworshak . Dulutli, Minn. 5. L. A. II K A; S A .Y; Night Editor. Minnesota Daily. 1. 2; Managing Editor. 3; LTndcrgraduate Editor, Alumni Weekly. 1, 2; Publicity Director, Ski-U-Mah. 2; Pres. ' 24 Club, 1; Pres. Western Conference Editorial -As- sociation, 3; MasQUers. . . Alice Dyer St. Paul Home Economics Y. W. C. A. Sec. Cabinet 1. 2; H. E. .A.; Philomathian iLiterary Society; Kappa Phi; Punchinello; " White Headed Boy. " A; Minn. F " arm Review Staff. 3. Elizabeth A. Eastling . Bisbee, N. Dak. Home Economics — — A Z A; Pots ' n Pans; W. S. G. A.; H. E. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Class Sec. 1; Sec. .Tunior Ball; Gopher Staft ' ; Tarn O ' Shanter; North Dakota Club; Big Sister. ■ ' ' i - THE JUNIORS Page 240 THE JUNIORS Page 241 THE JUNIORS Page 242 Frki) R. Finstrom St. Paul -V. L. A. I.OKUAINK P ' lsH Alicrrk ' fn, S. DaU 5. L. A. VV. S. G. A. .1; Y. V. C. A. .i; Kappa Plii. LvKAViNE Fi ' .H AlK-nlfi-ii, S. DaU. .S. L. A . Kappa Plii; V. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. I KM A Fl.IEHR 5. L. A. iri;iiiia, Minn A O ri; Tluna Eps College 1.2. Ion Literary Society Macalester MoLi.v Sapeko F ' ligelman Miiinea|5olis 5. L.A. -■ Scroll and Key 1. 2 .1; Menorah Society Vernon R, Foxes Rooht ' sttT, Minn Ed mtilion V. M. . , W. Ch. ndlek For MAN Hankinsoii, N. Dak A-: ' 5 L. A. a .Y; i: A .Y; Minnesota Daily. 1. 2. .1; ' 24 Club; North Dakota Club; Scribblers ' Club. A. Edwin Forsman . Minneapolis Business Commerce Club. Arthur C. F " orsvth . . Culbcrtson, Mont. Miyies Acacia; 1 V E; School of Mines Societ - 1. 2. . ; Srpiare and Cc)mpass Club; Class Pres. 2. Edith S. Foss .... Franl lin, Minn. Home Economics Y. W. C. - . i . thenian Literary Societ -. Sec. .i; H. E. A.; VV. S. G. A.; Stout Institute I, 2. Lillian . . Foss Minneapolis ' Education a z A ; v. s. G. %.i . vr. cr aV,3. V ' ■ i(( Ida Fossen .... Fergus Falls, IVl ' i ' nn. Home Economics V. V. C. A. 2, .!; W. S. G. A. 2. 3. v THE JUNIORS Page Z43 Edith Foster Jasper E. Foster A .Y; A i; A. Caroline Fraser 5. L. A. Dentistrv St. Paul Bricelvn, Minn. Minneapolis S.L. A. K A 0; Skin and Bones; Nit Wit; VV. S. G. A.; W. A. A.; Manager Dttily Campaign 19. John E. Fratzke . Janesville, Minn. Dentislry Band 1. 2; Y. M. C. A.jXutheran Students ' Associa- tion, y. Pres. 2. ■ . LEONirRD-TMX FRAZPE . .i . Dulutli, Minn. Engineering A. I. E. E. I YJ iJ: JMarc.aretha C. Feibse ■-,. . St. Cloud, Minn, Education, ' fN. S. G. A. 2, 3; Hestian Club 2. 3; Le Cercle Francais. 3; St. Cloud Teachers ' College, 1. Dorothy Natalie Frisch St. Charles, Minn. S.L. A. Ingolf O. Fkiswold . , Cooperstown, N. Dak. Education i R; Shakopean Literary Society; North Dakota Club; V. M, C, A. Alvin Fuhrman Spokane, Wash. Chemistry A X i:; .Y A 2; Class Prt-s, 3; Track 1. 3; Chnnists ' Club. J. I flescoii I ' t ' kiiiCK .... Minneapolis Engineering (-) Z; Sra6s; Concert Band. 1, 2, 3; . . I, E. E. Joachim F. Furst . New Prague, Minn. • -= — Business Football 3; CoiStagce__CJub i S. C. .-V. 1, 2, 3; D.Hitschc Vrein " ?;5r -__i_ (T. s.viiuEL ' s.tiAiiiNntEB Minneapolis iineering s; A i;; A. s, c. E, Ip i ' THE JUNIOR.S Page 244 THE JUNIORS Page 245 KnwAKi) J. C.LiziNSKi . St. Cloud, Minn. Dentistry S. C. A.; K. C. Club. Alice Goebel Minneapolis Education A Z A; Lutlieran Students ' Association; Big Sister; Bib and Tuclier; Pinafore; Tam O ' Slianter; Y. V. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Esther M. Goeking . . Sherburn, Minn. Education Norman Goldberg St. Paul Business 2] A M; Assistant Sport Editor ' 24 Goplier; Com- meirce Club 3. Kith M. Gordon Minneapolis Education Y. W. C. A.; V. S. G. A.; Stadium Drive Captain; Big Sister. Big Florence Gorman A Z A; s. c. A. Mary . . Gormley Kenneth L. Goss 5. L. A. S. L. A. Minneapolis ' . Minneapolis Minneapolis 5. L. A. ATA; Assistant Manafier t f Track Team ' 3; Manager of Track 4. Isidore Gotlikb Law M. RjuRiE C. Gould . .St. I ' aul Ineapolis ! ' U II; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Student Baptist I ' niun; Spanish Club; Class V. Pres. 3. iMakie -A. Grabber- .... Minneapolis Home EconomiSs Josephine Graham . . Br;iiner373fmn. Education Y. W. C. A. 2. 3; VV. S. G. A.; S. C. . . 2, 3. THE JUNIORS Page 246 Elberth R. Grant ... Minneapolis Engineering (-) .V; T H II; .- . E. S I. 2. 3; A. S. C. E. 2. 3. JdHN Ci. ( ' .K. TH voi Minneapolis Agrictdlure •I ' I ' A; Wins and Bow 2, 3; Block ; nd Bridle. Alfred B. Greene .... Minneapolis Engineering Z; SilvtT Spur; IiUerfraternity Council; " 24 Club; A. E. S. 1. 2. i; A. I. E. E. 1. 2. J; Y. M. C. A. 1. 2. ,!; Choral Society 3; Techno-Log Staff 2; .Athletic Editor 2. Special Writer 3; .Arabs, " Caliph of Colynos " 2. " The Blue God " 3; Student Baptist Union, Pres. 2; Football Manager 3; Stadium Drive; Goplier Outing Club. Lloyd P. Gr(1bel . Allien Lea, Minn. Engineering i Triangle; n T i;; Techno-Log 3; A, S- Mv.., - . John R. Groch Pharmacy ■h A .Y; S. C. A.; Wulling Club. Edward C, Grumke . .■1 griaiUure Block and Bridle. St» P aul St MiVRitoN Gruye St. Cloud, Minn. 5, L. A. ' M ' A A; Bib and Tucker; Tam O ' Shanter; Pinafore; Y. W. C. A.; Field Hockey Team 2; V. S. G. A.; S. C. .-v.; W. A. A. George V. Guekin Engineering " lltAV ' S. C. E. 2, i; S. C. a. 2, 3. St. Paul Gerald D. Guilbert WaterYille, Minn. 5. L. A . .Acacia. Meryel C. Gclllxson Educalinn St. Paul RcTH Gckley New Hampton, Iowa Education Thalian Literary Society 1. 2, 3; V. S. G. . . Board, House Council; Glee Club, 1. 2. V. Pres. 3; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Northrop Club Sec. 2; " Trial by Jury. " R. W, GisTAFSON .... Minneapolis Engineering A, S Ci E. 2, 3; Transiters; Y. M. C. . . THE JUMORS Page 247 THE JUNIORS Page 248 THE JUNIORS Page 240 Clavde Hayden St. Pail! Engineering Justin Hayes Minneapolis S.L. A. H A F ; All- Freshman Pres. ; Freshman Council Pres. 1 ; Sophomore Commission, Trees. 2; ' 24 Club Trcas. 2; Class Pres. 2; Business Manager 1924 Gopher. Clarence P. Heaton ■ S.L.A. Minneapolis Evelyn ' ' Hedin . ' .... Minneapolis Home Economics H. E. A.; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Eleanor Helmark v. ■ ■ ■ Minneapolis Edt4calicm Y. W. C. A.; VV. S. .. ' . . ,1 Evelyn Heimark . Diiluth, Minn. Hazel L. Hellikson . Education Kappa Phi; Spanish Club, 3. k ,H. Helweg Minneapolis Fulda, Minn. 5. L. A. Elmer C. Herberg . Lindstrom, Minn. Business Gertrude M. Herman Education . linneapolis Thalian Literary Society 1. v. Pres. 2, Pres. 3; Masquers 1. 2. 3; Paint and Patches 2. ,i; Sec. 1, Trcas. 2; Captain. Stadium Drive; " If; " " Tlie Sea Gull. " Ruth M. Herman Minneapolis Education V. V. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Masquers 3; Aquatic League 3. GlIvsys R. TIeRNLIU !!) 5. L. A. A A V ArchilL ' Ctural Society. Minneapolis • :- i THE JUNIORS Page 250 St. Paul MiniK ' apnlis A T A; A ' ; Tillickiim Club Pros. 3; Social Chair- man 2; Inter-fraternity bowling champion; Commerce Club; Inter-fraternity Council 1 ; Junior Ball Associa- tion. 3; The Order of The Hub;Tau Upsilon Kappa. Bella V. Hershkovitz . Minneapolis 5. L. A . Scribbler ' s Club; Minnesota Daily Staff; Hockey Captain 3. EVKKETT H. HeUER ■S. L. A. Minnesota Daily Reporter 1. 3. Charles Russell Hiers . Engineering Hinckley, Mian. St. Paul ki4. M. EuGE SE H. HiCKOK Owatonna, Minn. ' ' Medicine DoRirmv K. Hu.gins Minneapolis Education Pinafore; Bib and Tucker; Tarn O ' Shantcr; V. V C. A. 1. 1; W. S. G. A. 1. 2. 3; Music Club I. 2. i; Class ' . Pros. 1. Preston Hu;gins ... Minneapolis Business A ' ; . K 4 ' ; ' arsity Hockey 3; Ctunnierce Club. BeKNAKD M. HlLTOX Sf. Paul S.L. A. B ri; Beloit Cp)l.egeJj-2r r!hnesota Daily . l- vertising Staff. ' ' " ' " T John I). Una. Minneapolis Lu ' ci ' THE JUNIORS Pane 251 THE JUNIORS Page 253 THE JUNIORS Page 253 Haknakd Hutchinson Duliitli, Minn Mines i; 1 ' ; Class Trcas. 1. 2; Schiuil Sec.-Troas. (if Mines Sucietj ' , FuANKi.iN R. Hyde Pierre, S. Dak 5. L. A. K i;; Welterweielit Boxinu Title 2; Soutli Dakota Club, Prcs. i; Y. M. C. A. FouKEST R. Immer . Jeffers, Minn. Agriciillurc A. v.. C. Club; V. M. C. A.; Deputation Team i Wesley Foundation. Eugene K. Ingalls . Business Theddoke Inge Minneapolis . St. Paul 5. L. A ' U 1 ' I ; Stadium Drive. Minneapolis {JLADYs Marie iRELA ' kD " Education A Z A; Der Deutsclie Verein; V. S. G .SXy. W. C. A. - Mildred Adelyne Ireland . Minneapolis Education ' Z ArOer Deutsche Verein; V. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Alfred |. J.ycobi Milwaukee, Wis. Engijieering A. E. S.; A. S. M. E.; Arab.s. Helen Jackson . S.L. A. K A H; S. C. A., V. Pres. 3. ' Minneapolis Minneapolis Fr. nk H. Jacobson Engineering e Z; RifleTeam 2; Northrop Club 1, 2; A. I. E. E. i. Harold K. Jacobson . F ' arwell, Minn. Business . ' I ' K K; Orchestra 2 i Class Pres_3; .All-Junior Sec- Treas. 3; Lutheran Associatipa. es. Dovglas James Dentistry Winoiia Jf ' I ' V; A r A; Players; White Dragon, ' w THE JUNIORS Page 254 THE JUNIORS Page 255 THE JUNIORS Page 256 TUR JVNIORS Page 257 THE JUNIORS Page 258 Melvin I. R, Kelly ... St, Paul 5. L. A. ,Y ! ' ; Wliitf Dragon; Freshman Track; arsity Track 2, i. Helmi-;k W. Kestil.v . Vir.[;inia, Minn. Business Commerce Club 1. 2. 3. Cecil Genevieve Key Sauk CV ' nIri. ' , Minn. Education W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. .-Y. Helen R. Richer ... Minneapolis Education W. S. G.. . 1.2; Mathematics Club 3; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Tarn O ' Shanter. Patience Kidd Minneapolis 5. L. .4. Y. VV. C. A. !, 2, 3; W. S. G. A. 2, 3; Orchestra , 1, 2, 3; Cosmopolitan Club 3. « J Gregokv a. Kili ' a Mildred King Gladys Kline Business Education S. L. A. Minneapolis Mora, Minn. St. Paul Leslie G. Klopfleisch . . Minneapolis jjji Ag. Education " ilPhilomatliian Literary Society; . sricultural Educa- tion Club. Amber Pearl Klug . Education Y. W. C. A. 3; V. S. G. A. 3. Florence Knox 5. L. A. A F; -Yrcliitectural Society. Vergas, Minn. Minneapolis LtoxB K. Knox Minneapblis .V. .. .1. •24 Club; Y. M. C. A. THE JUNIORS Page 259 Wilfred R. Knutson . Rochester, Minn. S. L. A. i; A E; Cark-ton College; Ski-U-Mah. Edwin F. Koehler .... Minneapolis Engineering . S. M. E. 2; Engineer ' s Bookstore ? Engineer ' s Day Committee: A. E. S. 1. John . . Kolb, Jr. . Melrose, Minn. Business n K A; Ski-U-Mah .aidvertising Staff 2. . — V VELLA E. KOTASEK Minneapolis Home Economics H. E. A. 1, 2. i; Girls Glee Club 2. 3; S. C. A. 1. 2. i; Choral Society 3; .Athenian Literary Society 3. Rose M. Kotasek .... Minneapolis Home Economics S. C. A. 1. 2. i; H. E. A. 1, 2. 3; Choral Society 3; .Athenian Literary Society 2, 3; Chairman of Program Committee. Y. W. C. A. I, 1. LVDDA KraMPS St. Cloud. Minn. Education Iathilda L. Krefting Minneapolis Eiucalion Kappa Rho Literary Society 3; Norse Litcrar ' Society 1. 2. 3; Y. W. C. . 1, 2, 3. Earl B. Kribbex ... St. Louis, Mo. ■iiT ■ ' . Agriculture A X; Scabbard and Blade 2. 3; Wing and Bow 2. 3; ' 24 Club; Military Ball .Association 3; Junior Ball -Association; " Treasure Island; " Punchinello; " The White-Headed Boy. " Business Manager; Block and Bridle; 1924 Gopher Staff. John H. Kkopf A. F. Krosch Dentistry Dentistry . St. Cloud, Minn. Elmore, Minn. Harvey R. Kruse . . . Halstead, Kans. Business n K A; Flying Squadron Chairman, Stadium Drive; .Ass ' t Advertising Manager Muinesota Daily 3; •24 Club. ■ • - J_ James L. Krusemark S. ' L.A. ■ as . I ■ Minneapolis., THE JUNIORS Page 260 Gladys S. Kuehne Editcalion K A; Paint and Patches; Masquers. Jane C. LaBarge S. L. A. D K; Players; W. S. G. A. St. Paul Hudson, Wis. Marian Ladner . St. Cloud, Minn. Home Economics Pliilomathian Literary Society; W. S. G. A.; Hes- tian Club; H. E. A. Marguerite Lagerman 5. L. A. St. Paul r " l- B; Y. W. C. A. Commission 1. 2. .1; Tbeta Epsilon Literary Society; 1924 Gopher Staff; W. S. G. A. Tutoring Board. Leif O. Lagersen Commerce Club 3. 5. L. A. Margaret E. Lamberton S.L. A. A P; Players; Fl -ing Squadron. Imo Lamborn Anoka, Minn. Winona, Minn. Minneapolis Education ICarleton College 1, 2. Gladys V. Lampman . (iranite Falls, Minn. Education Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Mildred Edna Lampson . Cumberland, Wis. Education Virginia Landin . Sherhurn, Minn. Education Hestian Club 2, . ; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. RiTCHEY E. LaNDIS Minneapolis Business Spanish Club 2. 3; Commerce Club 1, 2, 3; Checker Club 2; Minnesota Dsily Reporter 2. Warren R. Lange . Mankato, Minn. Agriculture Webster Literary Society,:, Agricultural Education Club. - 1 THE JUNIORS Page 261 Leonard O. Langer . . Sanborn, N. Dak. Law If A A; Law Review Board; Northrop Club; North Dakota Club. Gary Langford St. Paul 5. L. A. X F; White Dragon; Y. M. C. A.; Hockey 1, 2. Carl G. Langland . . . Minneapolis S. L. A. A S i ' ; Norse Literary Society 1, 2; Scribbler ' s Club 1. 2; 1924 Gopher Board of Publishers. Thomas A. Langlie . Alexandria, Minn. 5. L. A. S $ E; Shakopean Literary Society; University Rifle Team 2, 3; Y. M. C. A. Harley R. Lanq an ' - . ' . . Minneapolis Engineering A ' A E; n T S; Class Pres. 3; A. S. M. E. pRRAY N. Lanpher St. Paul Engineering K E; Arabs; Swimming Team 1, 2, 3. Captain 4. Rita La Pointe . Beaudette, Minn. S. L. A. S K; 1924 Gopher Business Staff. Howard M. Laramy ... St. Paul Park 5. L. A. Glee Clltb 1, 2; Commerce Club 1;Y. M. C. A. 1. 2,3; Music Club 2, Pres. 3; Choral Society, V. Pres. 3; G. E. C. 3. Helen M. Larkin Arl Edttcatinn St. Paul Esther O. Larson . Newfolden, Minn. Educalion Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3; Lutheran Students ' .Association 1, 2, 3; Mathematics Club. Myrtle O. Larsen .... Minneapolis Education A S 1 ' ; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Norse Literary Society, Sec. lAtvSaV ' J " !. - T . . " . " T " Myrtle E. Larson . Ag. Education Minneapolis THE JUNIORS Page 262 THE JUNIORS Page 263 RussEi.i. E. Lembke . St. Paul Deiilistrv £ H ' t ; Band I, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1; Norwegian Literary Society; Philomatliian Literary Society; Lutlieran Students " Association. ' . LTEK Le MoN Harris, Minn. Agriculture Y. M. C. . .; . tlienian Literary Society; Bloclc and Bridle. Robert G. rdner Leicht Education Winona, Minn. -Y A E; Orcliestra 1; Winona Club. Pres. 2; De Molay Club, Pres. 2. J; Yalomed Club 3. J ( " iERTrude Lestico Brewster, Minn. Home Economics Philomathian Literary Society; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3; W. S. G. A. 1, 2, 3. Gertrude D. Levin . Watertown, S. Dak. S. L. A. I Scroll and Key; Girls ' Glee Club; Le Cercle Francais; ( Music Club; W. S. G. A. Helen G. Tews . . 1 . Stewartville, Minn. Home Economics l John F. Lewis St. Paul Agriculture K ; Freshman Football, 1. PoHX G. Lewis .Alexandria, Minn , Engineering ' H K N; A. I. E, E. 3; Y. iM. C. A. 2, 3. Herbert W. Liese . . Marble, Minn. Engineering e S; Band 1, 2, 3. Agnes Lili.ey .... IBajOMili St. Paul Education A A. George F. Lindig Sphinx. -Gatlistry S -A Fred D. Lindquist VVheaton, Minn. Fulda, irin; ' S.L. .1. THE JUNIORS Page 264 Reuben A. Lofstrom Camljridge, Minn 5. L. A. A A ' ; A. E. S. 1; Lutheran Students ' Association; Assistant Sport Editor, Minnesota Daily 2; Niglit Editor 3; Scribblers 2, 3. John Franklin Logue Engitieering A. S. M. E.; A. E. S. E. Josephine Loonev . Minneapolis Home Economics H. E. A.; W. S. G. A.; Kappa Phi. MiLO M. LoLCKs Barber, Mont Medicine A ' ; South Dakota Club 1, 1; Band I; Boxing 1. Winona, Minn Vernon F. I.oughran Education S. C. A.; Education Council, Sec.-Treas. 3 -A M. LOY 5. L. A. ; A A n (Lawrence College) ; Captain Stadium Driv . Minneapolis Jenella Love Minneapolis ' Business ( : M iK K F; Freshman. Sophomore. Junior Commissions; ' Stadium Drive; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Junior Ball Association. Louise Luce S. L. A. K; Kappa Plii. V. Pres. 3; Le Cercle Francais V. V. C. .A. Large Cabinet 2. Sec. L. ( ■.. LUUWIG Floyd Lueben Clare Luger Chemislrv S. L. A. S. L. A. Farmingtiin, Mit ■Minneapolis X O; Players 2. 3; Le Cercle Francais; i ' inafori V. Pres.; Class V. Pres. 3; Big Sister; Dumbell S. C. A.; Junior Ball .Association; V. S. G. .A. Roy ' . Lund Engirieeri ig A. S. C. E. 2. 3; Transiters. Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapoli THE JUNIORS Page 16S THE JUNIORS Pa fie 266 Charles C. Milkes Minnc ' ai:olis Chciiiiilrv Alex Miller Kerkhovcn, Minn. 5. L. A. — I» E; Ass ' t. Advertising Manager, Minnesota Daily; ' 24 Club; Y. M. C. A. Treas.; Shak opean Literary Society. Archihald T. Miller Winona, Minn. Engineering Triangle; Dc Molay Club 2. i; A. E. S. 1, 2, 3; Y. M. C. A. 1. 2, 3; Winona Club I, 2; A. I.,E .p. 3. Maxine Miller Minneapolis Educalion Kappa Rho Literary Societj ' 1. 2. 3; .Architectural Society 3; Y. VV. C. A. 1, 2, 3; VV. S. G. A. 1. 2. 3. Roy C. Miller S.L. A. Ruth Miller . . . Education K A; 1924 Gopher Business Staff. William J. Miller Herman, Minn. Duluth, Mini . Page, N, Dak. ' .Triangle. Engineering Maude E. Milne . Dell Rapids, S. Dak S.L.A. A X Q Fred J. Miska . . Hutehinson, .Minn. Dentistry A — A; Cabletow. Homer C. AIittelstadt Business Eau Claarf, Wis. Cecil J, Moe .... Superior, Wis. Mines S P; School of Mines Society; Class Sec. and Treas. 3. Josephine Moffett ' Eldora, Jlpwa Home Economies AAA; Pan-Hellenic 2. 3; W. S. G. A. 2; Vocational Committee .3; V. V. C. . . Social Committee 2. Sec. 3. THE JUNIORS Page 269 THE JUNIORS Page 270 THE JUNIORS Page 271 Beunice E. Nelson .... Minneapolis 5. L. A. A o n Dorothy Patrici. Nelson Educalion Minneapolis Edoar M. Nelson Mankato, Minn. Engineering . . . E. E. . ; A. E. S. 1. 2. .1. .•MTD IV EiNER ' Nelson .... Dukitli, Minn. Engineering T; A. S. M. E. 2; A. E. S. 3. Martin E. Nelson .... Minneapolis Engineering George W. Nelson .:: ' . . . Minneapolis Business Commerce Club 2; Minnesota Tigers; P Tamid Squad 2. Harold E. Nelson .... Minneapolis Architecture .Arcliitectural Society 1, 2, 3. John L. Nelson Minneapolis Law Linnltte Nelson .... Minneajjjidlis S.L.A. " ' liV; Greek Club 2; Cliristian Science Society 3. Theodore Nelson Brahani, Minn. 5. L. A. Y. M. C. . .: Goplier Outing Club. Vada L. Nelson . . . Madison, Minn. Education Q. n V ' irginl Nelson Minneapolis 5. L. A. A ; Y. W. C. . ' . Commission 1. 2, 3;Skiij rid Bones; Music Club. F% THE JUNIORS Page 272 Marie Ness Y. v. c. A Dccrwootl, Minn. A I. UK ICE Nessel Rush City, Minn. PIniniuuy ' I ' A X; WulliTiK Club. CoR. Xeim. n V. w. c. . . Donald Necman Rocliester, Minn. Minneapolis A K E; A ! ' ; Professional Fraternity .Athletic Council; Basketball Manager 3. Carlton A. Neville 5. L. A. Winona, Minn. Z V; n E A; Players Club; V. Pres. 2; Pres. 3; Garrick Club 2, 3; Glee Club 1. 2, 3. Sec. 2; Triangle Club; Winona Club; ' 24 Club; Choral Society 2. 3; Senior class play 2; Stadium Drive; " Wndrocles and the Lion " , " Man Who Married a Dumb Wife " . " David Garrick " , " Trial bv Jurv " , " If " . " Treasure Island " . " Dulcy " . Minneapolis Minneapolis W. S. G. A. 1. 2. 3; Y. W. C. A. 1. 1. ,V, Mathematics Club 3; Episcopal Unit. Minneapolis ..,1,8 ' , Agrinillnre " Block and Bridle 1. 1. 3; Minnesota Tigers 3; Philn- raathean Literary Society. Lewis E. Nolan . . Cass Lake, Minn. Mediciiie I» B ri; Le Cercle Francais; Xorthrop Club; Intr mural Swimming. Beatrice Nollman Grafton, N. Dak. Education Y. W. C. .A. 3; North Dakota Club 3. Anoka, Minn. THE JUNIORS Page 273 IvER J. Nygakd .... Crosby, Minn. Agriculture Webster Literary Society, Sec. 3; Block and Bridle 2, 3; . g. Education Club 2, 3; Agronomy Club. P. UL E. Nystrom . . . Duluth, Minn. Engineering A P X; Techno-Log Staff 3; A. E. S. 1. 2, 3; Arclii- tectural Society 2, 3; Y. M. C. A. 1, 2, 3. Earl O ' Brien • " " " • Appleton, Minn. ' Engineering Harjijiet O ' Brlen l . . ' Devils Lake, X. Dak. Leona R. O ' Brien Wahpeton, N. Dak. EdiiciUion Sigma Beta Gamma 1. 2. 3; Hestian Club, Sec. 2, 3; S. C. A. 1, 2, 3. ; Dorothy O ' Hearn S.L. A. A X Q; 1924 Gopher Staff. Mildred O ' Neill Minneapolis Duluth, Minn. Biisine.ss A r A; Bib and Tucker; Tam OShanter; Sigma Beta Gamma; W. S. G. . .; Choral Society; S. C. A. Margaret Oberg Minneapolis Art Education il ri; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Tam O ' Shanter; W. A. A.; Aquatic League; Iduna; Y. W. C. .A. 2, 3; W. S. G. A. 2, 3. Paul C. Ode Calinar, Iowa 5. L. A. S X; Stadium Drive. Marglekite O ' Gar . . . . Minneapolis ■4 " rt Je. nnette Ogrex 5. L. A . St i 1 1 wateCj JBtajf- THE JUNIORS Page 274 AiLi S. OjA Gillicrt, Minn. Education Carleton Cnllcge 1.2; W. S. G. .X.; W. .• . A -M.VBEL F. Olin .... Wheaton, Minn. Educalio)! LrciLLE Oliver . Graceville, Minn. S.L. A. X ' lCTOK Oliver St. Paul AgrkiiHiire Webster Literary Society 1, 2, 3; Block and Bridle 2.3. Esther L. Olsen .... Minneapolis S. L. A. Y. W. C. A. 2, 3; W. S. G. . . 1,3; Norwegian Literary Society 3. vl LoREN D. Olsen .St. James, Minn. Dentistry z 4 ' Dei.m.vr a. Olson Minneapolis 5. L. A. M. URICE N. Olson Caledonia, Minn. Business G. MiLFORD Olson Engineering St. nt.ey G. Olson Mines — P; School of Mines Society. BVRDIE OlsSON Education St. Paul . St. Paul Minneapolis Minerva Literary Society 1, 2, 3; Cliristian Science Society 3; Music Club 3. — Emmet Onstad . Park Rapids, Minn. Dentistry V Q CJabletow; Class V. Pres. 3. THE JUNIORS Page 275 LiLi.i.xN Oren . Wells, Minn. S.L.A. l U II. Lester B. Okfield . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Intercollegiate Debate Team. Captain 3; Freshman- Sophomore Oratorical Contest, 3rd place 2; Lutliiran Students ' Association. Frederick J. Osaj dbR . Minneapolis FLOKEJfCE OsBORNFNj . St. Paul S.L.A. Philip Ev. n Osc.vrson Fargo, N. Dak. Mines K S; 2 r E; A n Q; Mortar and ' . " St Ball. Fred H. Oster evens Point, Wis. ■U Agriculture M:- .AT; Wine and Bow; Football 1. 2. 3; Wrestling 2. 3; Track 1; Y. M. C. A.; Junior Ball . ss: ciation, Pres.; Daily Staff 1; Grail. Arlyne M. Ostrom Stillwater, Minn. Education Basketball 1. 3; Field Hockey 1. 3; Trailer Club; W. A. A. 1. 2, 3. . quatic League; Gertrude Oswald Perham, Minn. Education Clioral Society; V. C. A. i: r Carl B. (;)rsTAD .... . Minneapolis Engineering A. S. C. E.; Mortar and Ball. Helen M. Owens iOJesco, Iowa Education r.irls ' (.li-e Club 2; Music Club 2; S C. A. 2. George N. P. iist . St. Paul jigricmuirs .; M.rtii.ultureXuagingJ ' .eaai — ElxiK PapermA Er . . ? Eajjl Medicine Mt ' nurali Society. THE JUNIORS Page 276 THE JUNIORS Page 277 Genevieve B. Pedersen . Education Leroy M. Peifer V Q. St. Paul Minneapolis Dentistry Lloyd L. Pelley .... Minneapolis Engineering Acacia. Theodore VV. Pelton . . . Minneapolis Business A V; A K } ' ; Commerce Club; Glee Club; ' 24 Club. George Matthew Peppard . . Minneapolis 5. L. A. T V; Players. Lily A. Perry ' . Eveleth, Minn. Education Alice M. Pesek Minneapolis Education K 3 A; Thalian Literary Society; Big Sister; W. S. G. A.;S. C. A. t I.BERNHARD E. PETERSON . Eveleth, Minn. I Business Commerce Club. ' " " Evelyn Peterson .... Minneapolis Home Economics A S A; H. E. A.; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Big Sister; Tam O ' Shanter. Elizabeth M. Peterson . Wayzata, Minn. Home Economics Players. .__ uuLiiiiiu Lloyd L. Peterson . Crookston, Minn. Engineering Q E- . rabs2,3, " Caliph of Colynos; " Band 1; A. E. S. 1. 2, 3; A. S. C. E. 3._ • I Merle A. Peterson .... Minneapolis Pharmacy A .V; Freshman Class Pres. I; 1924 Gopher Board of Publishers; Freshman Commission;_ ' 24 Club; WuUing Club. . ' . , . - THE JUNIORS Page 278 Paul D. Peterson Agricullure Minneapolis A r P; A Z; Agriculture Student Council; Silver Spur; Webster Literary Society 2. Effie B. Phillips . St. Paul Education Hugh D. Phillips .... Minneapolis Dentistry A i; A. Mae a. Phillips .. Minneapolis Education Glee Club, Sec. Treas. 2, Pres. i; W. S. G. A.; Music Club 2. 3. Herbert H. Piere . Jordan, Minn. Dentistry John T. Pilney Minneapolis 5. L. A. K S; ' 24 Club Sec. 3; 1924 Gopher Staff; ' Y. M C. A.; Gym Team; S. C. A. Ele NXJR Piper ■ ' ' ' Anoka, Minn, 5. L. A. A i ; Trailers; Paint and Patches; Editor Women ' s Athletics, 1924 Gopher; Minnesota Daily 2; Ski-U-Mah 3; Flying Squadron, Stadium Drive. Andrew Edmond Pohlod Great Falls, Mont. Business - Comraerce Club 1.2; Gopher Outing Club. Roy R. Porter . . . Alexandria, Minn Mines n K A; Class Pres. 1; . ' rabs; Boxing. Joe W. Porzadek Chicago, Forestry I - K; Forestry Club. Louis H. Powell Weyburn, Sask., Canada Engineering Cosmopolitan Club 2. 3| l5,--C E. 3; V. M. C, A. 2 3; Philatelic Society i.-- - - Maude E. Preston . . Elgin, Minn. :, Home Economics Philoraathian Literary Society; H. E. . . Y. W. C. A , V. Pres. THE JUNIORS Page Z79 Daisy Inez Purdy S.L.A. V. V. C. A. 2. ,1; W. S. G. A. 2, 3. Gorman, Tex. David W. Pirdy . Lake City, Minn. Agriculture A r P; Philomatliian Literary Society. l.rc ' U.LE OuiNN Minneapolis Ediicalion A P; W. S. G. A.; Pinafore; Tarn O ' Shanter; S. C. A. Marjorie E. R. ce .... Minneapolis Education V. S. G. a. 1. 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2. 3. Dorothea F. Radusch . Minneapolis Dealislrv ' m Norma M. Rapp .... Groton, S. Dak. Education Girls ' Glee t ' liib 1. 2. 3; Music Club 3; W. S. G. A. I, 2. 3; Y. W. C. A. 1. 2 1, 2, 3; Choral 3; Big Sifter 3. George A. Rathhirn Aitkin, i linn. Engineering A. E. S.M. 2, 3;iA. S. M. E. 1.2. 3. Gladys Rayekty .Sleepy Eye, (finn. Education ' ' . ' ' ' ' Collece of St. Catlierine 1. 2. ,,Yernon Rea Minneapolis t 9)K ' Mines mi Kv .Seliool of Miiie.-i Society 1. 2, 3. Elizabeth Reinertsen Virginia, Minn. Education A O ri; Minerva Literary Society, ' . Pres. 2. Leo a. Regnier St. Paul Charles A. Rheinstro.m . . - .-_MinneapoIis Engineering - ' ;_ A T ' ; Scabbard and Blade; . rab.s; Mortar and Ball; — 1924 Gopher Board; Junior Ball .Association;. Engineers Day Committee. THE JUNIORS Page 280 Anna I,. Rice Roseau, Minn. Ediiiation LutheranStudents Association 1 . 2. .S ; V. W. C. A. 1 . 2 ; W. S. G. A. 1. 2. Della I. Rice Minneapolis 5. L. A. Eltrym Richey Minneapolis Education Players 3; Y. W. C. A.; Kappa Plii; V. S, G. A. Jessie Richter Minneapolis S.L.A. A T; Skin and Bonesi Dumbelle. . Florence Rii.ev .... Winnipeg, Can. WiLMAR L. Ripi.EY . . .Sanborn, Minn. 5. L. A. stadium Drive. ' iLLiAM Ritchie Manitowoc, Wis. Agricullurc Clifford N. Rodlun . . . Minneapolis Dentistry ' K a. HoRTENSE R. Roberts 5. L. A. Minneapolis Parke D. Robinson .... Minneapolis Engineering A. E. S.; A. S. M. E. Lester W. Rouson Heron Lake, Minn. Business ■I ' A H; Band. ::Harold S. Rock Two Harbors, Minn. Business THE JUNIORS Page 281 Kith Rodman Kappa Phi. H. Lucille Rogers . . Souris, N. Dak. Home Economics A P; Hestian Club; North Dakota Club; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; H. E. A. Esther M. H. Rogness . Agricultu NiMERiAiJO Rojas Manila, P. I. Business Spanish Club 1, 2; Square and Compass 1. 2, 3; Y. M. C. A. I, 2, 3; Commerce Club 3; Cosmopolitan C ub 3; Philippinesotans. Treas. JosE if Rolando . . ' . Ely, Minn. i Dentistry l ' ' " - icHARDsoN Rome . ' , Education Z 4 ' ' ; n A; Scabbard and Blade; Masquers; Pres., v. 1 Military Ball Association; ' 24 Club Pres. 2; . rt E irector Stadium Drive; .Art Director 1924 Gopher. [ames p. Ronan . . Lewiston, Minn. Business n K A; ' 24 Club; S. C. A. Pres. 3. Agnes T. Ronning V. S. G. A.; Y. V. C. A.; Lutheran Students ' . ssocia- ation. Frantc R. Root Omro, Wis. Engineering .Architectural Society 2, 3; A. S. C. E. 3; Square and Compass 1, 2, 3. Feliciano T. Roque . . Malabon, Rizal, P. I. Engineering S. C. . . 2, 3; Philippinesotans 1; Cosmopolitan Club 3. Frances Ross -Education Kenneth R. Ross . ., . TSt Paul Engineering . . S. M. E.; Mortar and Ball. Sec; Aeronautical Engineering Club. THE JUNIORS Page 2H2 Clifton C. Rousseau . Crosby, X. Dak. Engineering Triangle: K. C. Club, Sec; Aeronautical Engineering Club. Sec; A. A. E.; A. E. S.; A. S. M. E.; S. C. A. Vincent Earl Ryan Business Minneapolis Delphine Rymer .... Minneapolis Home Economics Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; S. C. A.; H. E. A. , , " Andrew S. lt vick . . Diiliith, Minn. Engineering A. S. M. E. 2. I Fanny S. Samelson . . , - ' 1 . St. Panl H,l ' b Minneapolis Harold G. Sandhoff Agriculture Block and- Bridle- CLARiy ' SANDViG Lyle, Minn. j Home Econovvics VlW. C. . ' . 1, 2, 3; W. S. G. A. 3; H. E. A. 3. Watertown, Minn. : ' ' S.L. A. Thomas E. Sands Minneapolis S.L. A. A A . Arthur E. Sanzenb. ch . Minneapolis S.L. A. T K E; Glee Club; Minnesota Daily Staff. Helen C. Sarchet Minneapolis Educalion Grinnell College 1; . S. G._A.J;-Y. V. C. A. 3; BIk Sister. --— =r= .Arthur M. Saupe . . Red Wing, Minn. .S. L. A. THE J U MORS Page 283 THE JUNIORS Page 2S4 THE JUNIORS Page 285 Tim JUNIORS Page 286 THE JUNIORS Page 287 THE JUNIORS Page 2S8 THE JUNIORS Pane Z89 THE JUNIORS Page 290 THE JUNIORS Page 291 THE JUNIORS Page 29 Z THE JUNIORS Page 293 THE JUNIORS Page 294 THE JUNIORS Page Z9S THE JUNIORS Page 296 VARSITY ATHLETICS o V 7 MINNESOTA COMES BACK Director Luehring A little more than a year ago, public sentiment began to call for a change in the athletic administration at the Uni- versity of Minnesota. Students, alumni and people throughout the state arrixed almost simultaneously at the conclusion that somewhere in the internal system of Gopher sports, something was wrong. A change was made, and it was one of the most sweeping revisions in national collegiate history. Not alone was a new system put into effect, but the personnel of the department was subjugated to change. An athletic directorate was created, and a new central- ization of control established. A little more than a year has passed since the revisions have been made. It has been a momentous year, with the eyes of the entire state and western conference fixed upon us. To say that we have been successful is correct but inadequate — we have been successful to an unexpected degree. Our various sports have been conducted well and judiciously through the efforts of men who are capable and experienced in their fields. New sports have been added to our intercollegiate and intramural curriculum. In every line ot athletic endeavor, increased numbers of men have been issued equipment, have formed themselves into class, college, fraternity, and varsity teams, and under the Maroon and Gold, have played the game as Minne- sota has always pla ed it. Added to that, they ha -e played the game with a new knowledge and new success, for to them has been given modern strategy and coaching. When the public press first announced that the Board of Regents had approved the appointment of Director Fred W. Luehring as the new athletic chief, little was known of him. He came to Minnesota with a splendid record, but few acquaintances here. And in less than a year and one-half, he has fixed himself among us as a figure keenly interested not alone in intercollegiate com- petition, but in every line of athletics and physical education which apply to every student in the Uni- versity. Mr. Luehring took his undergraduate work at Northwestern College, Naperville, Illinois, where he was captain of the Foot- ball and Track teams in his senior year, and finished at Chicago. While at the Luehring " In .Action " ATHLETICS Page 297 • T ■ ■ t il rt J t « ■ f . . %jEi lilt i ♦ «• ' . Minnesota ' s Largest Football Squad University of Chicago he was a member of their water polo team which played Yale, and was also all-Western guard in Basketball. Following his sojourn at Chicago, he went to Ripon, Wisconsin, where he made a memorable name for himself as director of athletics for that institution and also as coach of football, basketball, and track. He served there from 1906 to 1910, winning three cham- pionships in football and two in basketball. From there he was called to Prince- ton University where he was made associate director of physical education and head basketball coach. In addition to these duties, he coached the Tiger water polo team to the Intercollegiate championship. He served there from 1911 to 1920. His next call was to Nebraska where he served with brilliant success as athletic director for two years before taking up his duties as head director at Minnesota. Shortly after Director Luehring assumed his newly created position, he announced that a young and promising man by the name of William H. Spaulding was about to ascend to the football throne at Minnesota. We learned that Spaulding used to play some football himself; that he had a marked tendency for turning out teams that knew enough about football to win their games. To- day " Bill " is one of us. Gopher gridders again are feared in the Big Ten. Indiana, North Dakota, Northwestern, and Ohio State fell before us, and while we could not quite turn the trick against Wisconsin, Iowa, and Michigan, we gave those three ele ens battles that they will not forget for several summers. Mr. Spaulding, as was the case with Director Luehring, is the product of a small school. He took his undergraduate work at Wabash College down in Indiana. While there he -iiurrv-Up " Vost Talks itUp ATHLETICS Page 298 Spaulding and Frank Take a Rest was an all-round athlete, playing his full number of years on the varsity football team and acting as captain as well. A fter finishing, he went to Western Normal School at Kalamazoo, Michigan, in a coaching capacity and served there as such for 14 years. His last year ' s Gopher aggregation is a fair sample of the kind of teams he used to turn out down there. A little while after Bill Spaulding made his bow to us, we discovered that a third newcomer was about to be ushered into Minnesota life. He was to be a professor of physical education ; and he distinguished him- _- self with the dignified title of , T 1 T T , 1 r TT . " ReIi " LolDEN " FlNDS IHK WEAKNESSES T. Nelson Metcalt. He was to -■ J ■ - wTM , . I :i f — ■ direct the coaches ' courses, to coach freshmen footl)ail, and to be head track mentor. " Nellie " has filled all three of thf)se func- tions in commendalile manner. Despite the handicap he suflfers by being a professor, he is a successful mentor of consistently powerful Gopher squads. McKusicK KNocK.M, oEF THE R .i .i. POINTS As Imprcssive as is his name is Hauser his record. He is a graduate of Oberlin College, Oberlin, Ohio, and while there was an active participant in football and track. He was the Conference cham- pion in the two-mile run. After leaving Oberlin, " Nellie " went to Columbia University where he ser ed in the capacity of head coach of football and track for 5 years. He was the one man most instrumental, perhaps, in getting football re-established at Columbia. He then went back to Oberlin as the acting director of athletics. He remained there for three years until he came to Minnesota. He won fame at Oberlin by defeating Ohio State, at that time Conference champions. Not alone ha e intercollegiate athletics enjoyed a noteworthy year under our new regime, but the entire student body, insofar as it wills to participate, has enjoyed varied competitions. Under the direction of Fred Whittemore, head of intramural and interfraternity sports, games have been arranged in football, track, bowling, basketball, handball, swimming, indoor baseball, tennis, horse- shoe pitching, golf, hockey, and baseball between academic and professional fraternities, between colleges, and between classes. More men have participated Louden Fr. nk Il FreU WllITTEMORE under the direction of this department this year, than in any year before in the history of the school. Mr. Whittemore is an experienced handler of community athletics and recreation on a large scale. He has been con- nected with the University ' s department of Physical Educa- tion for several years and in addition he has charge of numer- ous public parks, playgrounds and swimming beaches. His success speaks well for his ability. When school began last September, Coach Bill .Spauld- ing had already had his cohorts in uniform almost two weeks. He was ready tor his first game, and trimmed the unusually strong North Dakota team by a 19 to count. A week later, he took his Gophers down to Indianapolis, where the Maroon and Gold plowed through three inches of sand to a 20 to win. Within another week, Minnesota toppled Northwestern by a 7 to 7 count, which score does not in any sense tell the story of the game. It was Minnesota all the way, and the Purple counter was a fluke that resulted after the referee forgot that he had a whistle. Ohio State came up to Northrop field all set to dump the Gophers by the wayside. But it was not to be so. Bill Spaulding shoved his eleven at the Buckeyes, and the Gophers shoved theBuckeyes around the lot until the Minne- sota score was 9 and the Ohio State score was 0. It was a great battle and gave the fans their first taste of Spaulding football. Wisconsin proved a bit obstinate, and whipped us 14 to even though it was a nip and tuck session from start tQ_ finish. Iowa took our measure 28 to 14, but in the last period the Gophers made the touted Hawkeyes look like amateurs. Michigan wound up her season and ours by beating us 16 to 7. It was a great battle between two great teams, and the memorable Little Brown Jug went back to Ann Arbor — empty even as it was empty when it came to us. Coach Spaulding in his work last fall was assisted by Coach T. N. Metcalf, who, with Coach Blaine McKusick, bossed the Isquad of 150 freshmen. The varsity was assisted by Coaches Arnie Oss, George Hauser, and " Red " Louden, a brilliant young man who played end for Dartmouth one year, and somehow was so good that he made All-American. In addition to making the Ail-American football team, " Red " also made letters in basketball and base- ball and then went back to his Alma Mater where he served as assistant coach for three years. " Len " Frank did commend- able ser ice also in rounding the squad into shape. The fact that the Minnesota line was out- charging and outfighting every opponent it met was due in no small degree to " Len ' s " efforts. Arnold Oss Assistant Coach Dr. L. J. Cooke Basketball Coach Thorpe and Glidden. Coach and Assistant of the Swimming Team Boles Rosenthal, head line coach and first assistant to Andy Smith in turning out those wonder teams of the far west, at the University of California, charac- terizes F " rank as one of the foremost in his field in the country. In addition, " Len " helps with the track team as well. While an undergraduate at Minnesota, he held many Conference records in the weight events as well as starring on the football and basketball teams. The cross country team, coached by Merle Sweitzer, a former Gopher track star, took a beating from Wisconsin here, but trampled rudely upon whatever aspirations the lowan runners might have had. It was Sweitzer ' s first year as a mentor, and he turned out a creditable squad. No sooner had football ceased, than basketball began. On paper, Minnesota was a world beater. But when our ancient and still powerful friends — in- jury and ineligibility — get going full force, they can wreck more than one prophetic vision. Dr. Cooke made the best of a discouraging situation, and developed a team which at least had the satisfaction of walloping Indiana here in the last game of the season. Two games were played here at Minnesota which should have been Gopher wins. The Uni ersity played a prominent part in the state high school basketball tournament held this year in the Ken- wood armory in Minneapolis. Aurora high school won the state title, defeating Austin high school in the final battle. Tucked awav in one corner of the macdonald, hockey Mentor antiquated armory is the swimming pool, and here it is that Coach Neils Thorpe turns out championship teams with remarkable regularity. Last year, we won the Big Ten title. This year we came within two points of doing it again. With a collection of natatorial stars hard to duplicate anywhere in the country. Coach Thorpe walloped Wisconsin, Chicago, and Iowa, and dropped a dual meet to Northwestern. We lost the Big Ten title to Northwestern in the final conference meet by a 32 to 30 score. Coach Thorpe served as a swimming instructor in the Army during the late unpleasantness, as well as turning out winning teams at the Detroit Y. M. C. A., the St. Paul Y. M. C. A., and the St. Paul Athletic Club. The Thorpe- coached team of the St. Paul Athletic Club was the State and Northwest Champion until the Thorpe-coached Ifni- versity team relieved it of its laurels. Mr. Glidden, Coach Thorpe ' s main assistant, is ranked as an instructor and has charge of the swimming classes. Minnesota took its second consecutive hockey championship this winter, winning 6 Big Ten starts, tying one, and losing one. We played Wisconsin and Michigan for the conference pennant, and had little difficulty in taking it. It was the second year that Coach I. D. MacDonald tutored the Gophers to a win. Coach Blaine McKusick collected together a squad of wrestlers, and did his best to wield them into a varsity team capable of facing such polished and experi- enced mat aggregations as Iowa, Ames, and Nebraska. Gopher fight was of little avail against superior knowledge of the sport, and the Gopher matmen lost all their meets. McKusick, a graduate of Bowdoin College, Brunswick, Maine, served as head football coach at the University of South Dakota for three years. Later he had charge of athlet- McKusiCK ics at South High School where he served in that capacity until coming to Minnesota. The gym team fared better. Coach Herbert Wat- son, another new mentor, whipped his veteran squad into top notch shape and took three out of four dual meets. Chicago, Iowa, and Indiana fell before the Min- nesotans, while Wisconsin took our measure at Madison. At the con- ference meet at Columbus, Ohio, we were nosed out for the title by a few points. Ford and Lawler Baseball Coaches Coach Watson is a man of extensive and varied experience in the gymnastic field. He has coached numerous Y. M. C. A. teams, has worked with the North American Gym- nast Society, and has been one of the leading organizers of gymnasium work among the Boy Scout groups of the Northwest. A year ago, it was decided that varsity baseball, discarded in 1916, should have a three year post-war trial. " Bee " Lawler and Russ Ford were appointed diamond coaches, and a team was organized. It ran through an indifferent season as far as results of games went. Interest manifested on the part of the students guaranteed its success financially. This spring. Major L. R. Watrous, a former Yale man, took the coaching helm. He has had a squad of about 75 men out for drill, and a successful season appears imminent. With 5 veterans from last year as a nucleus, Major Watrous can be depended upon to produce a first rate nine. A late out- door start has handicapped the team con- siderably. Indoor track this winter under the direc- tion of Coach T. N. Metcalf proved unusually successful. Minnesota defeated North- western at Evanston in the only dual meet of the season. In addition to varsity competi- tion, a number of indoor meets were run ofT between classes, colleges, and individuals. An all-university meet held April 7 brought out almost 100 trackmen. Tennis and golf assumed varsity caliber last spring, and both sports enjoyed successful seasons. Prospects for a repetition appear good this year. While not holding major coaching positions, there are several other men who have done commendable work in turning out Gopher winners. Doctor Foster has been one of the most iSHI ' ' - 9 —1 active of these. In addition to helping with the ' IIH k ' .r ' i l EH gymnastic work and assisting with coaching the team, " Doc " has also aided materially in training all the different athletes. Foster is a Minnesota man. He, along with Dave Woodard, is respon- B . sible above all others for the absence of injuries and V 1 .-- . sickness among the Gopher athletes. Dave was W brought here to act as head trainer from the Uni- i HB KJ versity of Rochester. He is acting freshman base- Dr. Foster ball coach at the present time. Major L. R. Watrous Baseball Coach When any student enrolls in the University, one of the requisites is that he pass a physical examination. Dr. Brown was brought here way from Pennsylvania to take charge of this examination. He also looks after the specials, those physically unable to take the regular gymnasium work. He is an expert along the lines of corrective exercises and has achieved some remarkable results. After one has passed his physical requirements, the next person he encounters is Oscar, custodian of lockers and equipment. Oscar used to be the janitor, but now he is the official outfitter and costumer for the Gopher teams. He also has charge of the Michigan jug during its stays at Minnesota. He is one of the most widely known characters connected with Gopher athletic history. All in all. Gopher athletics have come to the fore again after a lapse of a period of years. In what measure this is due to a new athletic regime cannot be determined. Certain it is that new blood infused into our sports has had a marked tendency toward a happy rejuvenation all around. The Gopher school is attracting preparatory school stars and high school stars who, in other years, would havegone to Wisconsin or Michigan or Dartmouth. More than that, we are keeping our valuable men here once we get them. Perhaps the most significant keynote to the success of the past year may be found in the fact that Gopher teams are no longer secret and private organiza- tions, kept from the public eye until the playing of a certain game. The teams of last year were the school ' s teams, and any student who wanted to see how things were progressing came around and watched to his heart ' s content. A new spirit of good fellowship ■■HE Mn ti per ' ades the time-worn armory. " Equipment is given to any deserv- ing man. Excellent trainers and rubbers reign in the locker rooms. The old spirit " go out and fight even though you are licked " has given way to a new battle cry " go out and fight until you win. " Under that impetus, Minnesota teams will again step into the ranks of the winners. Dave Woodw. rd THE INTERCOLLEGIATE CONFERENCE MEDAL THE awarding of the Intercollegiate Conference Medal was innovated in 1915. This emblem is awarded annually at each of the ten universities composing the Western Intercollegiate Conference Athletic Association to the graduating student showing himself to be the best scholar-athlete of his class. This selection is made by the faculty and the athletic council. WINNERS OF THE MEDAL 1916 — Boles Rosenthal 1917 — Joe Spr. ' Vfk. 1918 — Erling Platou 1919 — George Hauser 1920 — Norman Kingsley 1921 — Neil Arntson 1922— Arnold Oss Oss won his Intercollegiate Conference medal by virtue of winning nine " M ' s, " three in football, basketball, and track respectively. He played half- back in football, forward in basketball, and ran the 440 in track. In addition to being picked All-Conference and All-Western in both football and basketball, he was also placed on Walter Camp ' s second All-American team ; he led the Con- ference in basketshooting; placed second in the Conference 440, and ran anchor on the Minnesota team which won a second and third at the Penn Relays. He also starred on Minnesota ' s 1000% basketball team of 1919. n Basket Ball Oss Football ATHLETICS Page 307 " M " MEN 1922-23 Oliver Aas Theodore Cox Charles M. Rollit Chester Gay E. Clinton Merrill Carl Schjoll Ray Eklund FOOTBALL Earl Martineau Lloyd S. Mitchell Otis McCreery George Abramson Rudolph Hultkrans Fred Grose Hugh H. Mac Donald Lloyd W. Peterson Louis A. Gross Fred Oster Luke Gallagher George Myrum George Larkin Raymond A. Eklund Cyril Olson Robert Sullivan BASKETBALL Harold Severinson Frank Levis Herbert M. Wolden Cyril Pesek Grant C. Bergsland Lawrence H. Vancura William W. Foote Alfred Johnson Samuel Campbell Louis A. Gross Karl W. Anderson Carl Schjoll Earl Martineau TRACK Stuart V. Willson Fred Oster John L Faricy William M. Winter Benjamin Neubeiser William Hawker Rudolph Hultkrans Aage Madsen J. Mearl Sweitzer Andrew T. Hoverstad Milton Juhnke William Kelley ' Harold Hirt Harry E. Brown Carl Fribley Emmett R. Samson BASEBALL Harry W. Schwedes Harold Severinson John N. Doyle Herbert Robertson George My ' rum Lester Friedl Murray N. Lanpher Donald G. Brunner Horace W. Nutting Alfred W. Holmes SWIMMING Alex M. Gow Harry C. Dinmore Harold E. Bird Hibbert M. Hill John I. Faricy E. Clinton Merrill Hugo H. Hanft John C. Day Gerhard N. Sonnesyn Frederic Schade Raymond E. Jacobson V. Leland Bartlett Alvin S. Wyatt HOCKEY Bernard Bros Paul Swanson Victor Mann Preston Higgins William A. P. Graham Francis Pond Merle De Forest William M. Winter Lyman Brown CROSS COUNTRY Russell L lrich Lloyd Vye Arthur C. Jacobson ATHLETICS Page JOS FOOTBALL Page 309 t » f f t Hultkrans Mitchell Merrill Martineau Eklund Myrum Oster Luehring McCreery Gallagher RolUt Peterson F. Grose Larkin Spaiilding Schjoll L. Gross Abrahamson Aas Gay McDonald Cox THE STAFF William Spai ' lding McKusicK, Frank " Red " Louden .... " Shorty " Clare Long, .Arnold Oss Oliver Aas ..... Earl Martineau .... Head Coach Line Coaches End Coach Backfield Coaches . Captain Captain-elect THE VARSITY Eklund, Schjoll, Merrill, Gallagher MacDonald, Co.x, L. Gross Abraham-son, Gay, Rollitt, Larkin Aas, (Captain) ..... F. Grose ...... Martineau, Hultkrans, Myrum, Peterson McCreery, Mitchell, Oster Ends Tackles Guards Center Quarterback Halfbacks Fullback FOOTBALL Page 310 Maktv ■Ri.nnin ' Wild " on Michigan THE 1922 FOOTBALL REVIEW The 1922 football season found Gopher supporters eager to see the results of Minnesota ' s new football mentor, " Bill " Spaulding. A new coach, a fighting team, and a renewed spirit brought crowds to old Northrop Field that have never been equaled before in Minnesota ' s athletic history. William Spaulding, formerly of Kalamazoo, had taken the reins shortly after the Christmas holidays of the previous year, and optimistic reports were continually cropping out as the team went through spring practice sessions. With the opening of school in the fall, the Gophers settled down to an intensive preparation for the season ' s games. Several veterans from last year ' s squad were back as well as some candidates from the Frosh squad. 9 The first few weeks were spent , " in a resume of the fundamentals of football that had been learned the previous spring. Soon, however, the actual work and preparation for the coming games commenced. Though many of the men were green they rapidly assimilated the football dope that was being drilled into them and by the time the North Dakota game rolled around the Gophers were beginning to hit their stride. William Spaulding Coach E. RL Martineau Captain-elect FOOTBALL Page 311 Marty Outruns Ohio State A new system of practice was inaugurated under the regime of Coach Spaulding. Certain specified hours were designated when the members of the team had to report to the field, and a definite time was set for the practice session to end. During the period that the men were on the field, they were put through an intensive workout. By this plan each player received a full afternoon of practice and at the same time was not obliged to neglect his studies. Every man was given instruction by the coaches and a chance to show his wares. The " Hay Squad " of former years was not in evidence. Several weeks previous to the opening of the fall term, the football candidates reported for practice. Training sessions were held twice a day until the opening of school when the usual afternoon practice began. A fine spirit of co-operation among the coaches and players prevailed on the practice field. As the date of the first game drew near, the " ghost ball " with its accom- panying battery of search-lights, kept the men on Northrop until long after twilight. The work of the coaches was thorough and comprehensive. The backfield and line men were drilled in the proper manner to play their various positions. A defense for an aerial attack was built up and every phase and detail of the game was thoroughly explained. " Chalk Talks " under the direction of Coach Spaulding were held during the evening, thus giving the men a chance to see the theory of the play and formations. By the time the first game rolled around, the Gophers were a well drilled and well organized team. The morale of the Varsity was high, and the fighting spirit was firmly imbedded in every man. Minnesota was out to fight. McCreery Shows His Heels to North Dakota MINNESOTA 22 NORTH DAKOTA North Dakota, our time honored season opener, trotted out on Northrop before the largest crowd that has ever watched the initial game of the season. The Gophers proved to be the team that Minnesota supporters had been hoping for, and when the game ended the Maroon and Gold had a 22 to victory tucked away. North Dakota had an unusually strong team and put up a hard battle, but were no match for the rejuvenated Gophers. Soon after the first quarter started, McCreery plunged through the Flickertail line for the first touchdown. In the second period a safety added two more points. Martineau, spectacular veteran of the previous season, scooped up a fumble in the third quarter, and galloped twenty yards over the goal for the second touchdown. " Marty ' s ' quick thinking added seven more points in the last quarter when he dropped on the ball across the goal line after an attempted drop-kick had failed. Hali-Back .■ lRAHAMSOX Cvard Marty Downed After Reversing Field in Indiana Game MINNESOTA 20 INDIANA " Bill " Spaulding made his debut to the Conference at the head of a Minnesota team in a thrilling battle with Indiana. Chester Gay provided the crowd with a thrill in the first period that brought every one to their feet. Picking an Indiana pass out of the air he ran fifty-three yards through a broken field, finally being brought down on Indiana ' s twenty-three yard line. A series of line smashes and end runs brought the ball within striking distance, and McCrcery carried the ball over for the first touchdown. Soon another opportunity presented itself, and Freddie Grose slipped through center for the second counter. In the second quarter, a pass, Marty to Eklund, succeeded, and the rangy Minnesota end carried the ball over for the third touchdown. The last half saw the Gophers put up a brand of defense that was as remarkable as it was impregnable. .Sitting on the safe side of a 20 to lead the Gophers presented a wall that the Hoosiers could not penetrate. i tt ii w ' c. Martineau to Ekh;nd at Northwestern MINNESOTA 7 NORTHWESTERN 7 The result on the score board of our first game away Irom home was somewhat disappointing, and yet it filled the Gophers with a new fight that materially aided in our win over the husky Ohio State team the following week. The Northwestern game was the second time that a pass, Marty to Ekiund, gave Minnesota a touchdown. It was a beautiful pass early in the second quarter, and Ekiund romped 27 yards for a touchdown and then kicked goal. The remainder of the game was a fight, and only the breaks in the luck kept Minnesota from scoring again. In the last quarter Minnesota all but had a touchdown tucked away, when old man hard luck stepped in. McCreery on a brilliant line plunge took the ball over the goal line and then fumbled. Palmer, fleet Northwestern quarter-back, snatched the ball up and started down the field. Marty gave his very best to cut down the lead which the Purple back had gained but failed to overtake Palmer, who staggered over the goal line for a 102-yard run and the tieing touchdown. The Gophers had at least won a moral victor} ' , for the Purple team were outpla ed in e -ery depart- ment of the game. Rullit Guard Gross Ta.klc FOOTBALL Page 315 McCreery Goes Over On Ohio State MINNESOTA 9 OHIO STATE The following week the Gophers had fully recovered from their disappointment, and were fighting mad as they opened the game with Ohio State before a record crowd. With straight football the Gophers battered their way down to within striking distance and McCreery carried the ball over for our first touchdown. Eklund added three more points in the second quarter with a pretty drop kick from the 20-yard line. With a safe lead Minnesota again followed their tactics of the Indiana game and held their opponents safe until the final whistle. HULTKRANS Half-Back Peterson and McCreery proved themselves sterling line plungers as well as defensive men of merit. Marty was as usual the shining light. His open field running, clever dodging, sidestepping and spinning were spectacular, to say the least. His passes were accurate and tackling dead- ly. He showed All-Conference ability to the highest degree. Eklund and Scholl at ends and Abrahamson and Aas played great football and were on the job all the time. McCreery Sits on Wisconsin MINNESOTA WISCONSIN 14 Homecoming and Wisconsin, our ancient ri ' al, brought a record breaking crowd of 30,000 supporters, who sat through a cold drizzHng rain and cheered the Gophers until the final whistle. The first half was a wonderful exhibition of football. Neither side was able to score, though many spectacular runs by Martineau and " Rollie " Williams kept the excitement tense. Between halves the Minnesota and Wisconsin bands paraded the field bringing back many memories to the old Grads in the stands, and emphasizing the friendly rivalry between these two great Universities. A 33-yard Wisconsin pass in the third quarter gave the Badgers their first touchdown. In the last quarter " Rollie " Williams carried the ball over for the other tally. The Gophers fought hard throughout the game but, handicapped by a muddy field, they were unable to stop the Badgers ' attack. Marty, stellar Gopher halfback, was the hero of the day. He made several thirty-yard runs, and broke through three isconsin men to bring " Rollie " Williams down, thereby preventing another touchdown. if r- «» Marty Hits Michigan ' s Secondary Defence MINNESOTA 14 IOWA 28 Though minus se ' eral injured regulars, the Gophers displayed a brand of football at Iowa of which they can be proud. Iowa ' s powerful team swept the Gophers off their feet in the first half, scoring 28 points to Minne- sota ' s 7. Gordon Locke, Ail-American half-back, ran wild, scoring three of Iowa ' s touchdowns. In the second half, the Gophers staged a come- back. The Maroon and Gold open- ed up with a passing attack and started down the field. Marty again demonstrated his ability to make long gains through a broken field. In the last quarter McCreery broke through with a thirty-yard gain. A pass, Marty to Merrill, gave Minnesota its second touchdown. It was a hard fought game and every Gopher played real football. The plucky comeback in the second half earned for the Gophers the cognomen of " The Fighters Of the North. " FOOTBALL Page 319 IT is always a difficult problem to attempt a prediction as to the success of a football team. The scholastic bugaboo, injuries, dropping out of school, and various other causes are very apt to raise havoc with a football squad. Nevertheless, Minnesota has every reason to be optimistic for the coming season. Of the 20 men who received varsity football " M " s, all but four will be back in the Maroon and Gold suits next fall. McCreery, Mitchell, Gallager, and Larkin completed their football careers at Minnesota this fall and will not return. The remainder of the squad, 16 in all, will be back to fight for their places on the team. These sixteen letter-men will furnish the nucleus around which Coach Spaulding will build his team. The regular line will be back to a man. In the back-field the loss of " Mac " McCreery leaves a vacancy for the fullback job which will be hard to fill. A large number of promising candidates from this year ' s Frosh squad will be out to gain this berth on the Varsity, however. These yearlings are one of the finest bunch of prospects Minnesota has ever had to draw from. Ascher, Guzy, Holmberg, Hagen, Lidberg, Matchan, Matthews, Swanbeck, and many others promise keen competition for the regulars. The backfield will be well supplied with men, all fighting hard for the position of running mate with Captain Earl Martineau. Spring practice is now in full swing with over 50 men out for the team. Coach Spaulding and his assistants are putting the men through stiff practice sessions. The men are receiving a thorough training in the fundamentals of football, thus enabling the coaches to get after the finer points early next fall. Every man who is out for the team is filled with the spirit of fight and their one ambition is to give Minnesota a winning team. Coaches and players alike are filled with this spirit and as scrappy and driving a team as ever wore the Maroon and Gold will trot out on to Northrop next fall. A winning team is what Minnesota supporters want and the way every football man is making a fight assures the students that their desires will be fulfilled. EARL MARTINEAU All-Coxference Half-Back By Waller Eckersall " Earl Martineau, captain-elect of the 192,3 Minnesota football squad, was chosen as All-Confer- ence half-back on every mythical eleven that was picked. The Gopher star played a brand of foot- ball that deserved such recognition. He was a triple threat for every team in the conference. Marty was a clever open field runner, an accurate passer, a deadly tackier and could boot the ball. " Aas, Abrahamson, Eklund and McCreery also found berths on All-Confer- ence teams. These four men and Marty also received honorable mention on the All-American. Certainly every Gopher can feel proud of the stars Minne- sota has developed, all of whom give even greater promise for next fall. BIG TEN FOOTBALL STANDINGS Games Won Lost Tied Percent. 1. Iowa 5 5 1.000 2. MiCHIG.AN . 4 4 1 .000 3. Chicago 5 4 1 1.000 4. Wisconsin 5 2 2 1 .,S00 5. Minnesota 6 2 3 1 .400 6. Illinois . . 6 2 4 .333 . Northwestern 5 1 3 1 .250 8. Ohio 5 1 4 u .200 9 1ndi.. n. 3 2 1 .000 10. Purdue 4 3 1 .000 FOOTBALL Page 321 WALTER ECKERSALL ' S ALL-CONFERENCE FOOTBALL SELECTION FIRST TEAM SECOND TEAM THIRD TEAM E Kirk, Mich Kadeskv, Iowa . EKLUND, MINN. T Weller, Neb. Thompson, Iowa . Fletcher, Chicago G McMillen, . Hahn, Kansas Aggie , Pixley, Ohio State C King, Chicago . Heldt, Iowa AAS, MINN. C Degree, Notre Dame Minnick, lo-ica Pondelick, Chicago T Below, Wis. . Muirhead, Mich. Penfield, Northwestern E Tebell, Wis. . Goebel, Mich. Scherrer, Neb. QB Williams, Wis Uteritz, Mich. Dunn, Marquette HB .MARTINEAU, MINN. Boeler, Drake . P. luer, Northwestern HB Kipke, Mich Pyott, Chicago Shuttleworth, Iowa FB Locke, lozva Cappon, Mich Hartley, Neb. WALTER CAMP ' S ALL-AMERICAN FOOTBALL SELECTION FIRST TEAM SECOND TEAM THIRD TEAM E TwLOR, Annapolis . Kirk, Mich Koff, Wash. Jeff. T Treat, Princeton . Waldorf, Syracuse Below, Wis. G Schwab, Lafayette Cross, Yale McMillen, . C Garbi.sch, West Point Bowser, Pitt. . Peterson, Nebraska G Hubbard, Harvard Setron, W. Va. . . Dickensen, Princeton T Thurman, Penn. . Neidlinger, Dartmouth Gulian, Brown E Muller, Cal. . Bomar, Vanderbill Kadesky, Iowa QB Locke, Iowa Smythe, West Point Uteritz, Mich. HB Kaw, Cornell . Morrison, Cal. Jordan, Yale HB Kipke, Mich Owen, Harvard Barchet, Annapolis FB John Thomas, Chicago Barkon, Geo. Tech. Castnek, Notre Dame Ilniwrahlc Mention — Ekli ' XD, Gkoss, Abrahamson, Aas, Martineau. WALTER ECKERSALL ' S ALL-AMERICAN FOOTBALL SELECTION FIRST TEAM ' SECOND TEAM MuLLER, Cat. . E Gray, Princeton Weller, Net). T Below, Wis. Schwab, Lafayette G Hubbard, Harvard Bowser, Pitt. C Kinc, Chicago Brtedster, .Army G McMillen, . Treat, Princeton . T - Cui.ian, Broivn Kirk, Mich. . £ Roberts, Centre Locke, loiva . QB . Buei.l, Harvard KiPKE, Mich. . HB Xardacci, W. Virginia Kaw, Cornell HB . MARTINEAU, Minn. Owen, Harvard FB Morrison, Cal. 1 — .Jl FOOTBALL Page .U2 L Ej FOOTBALL Page .?i.f FRESHMAN FOOTBALL By T. N. Metcalf, Coach One hundred and fifty men took out suits as candidates for the freshman football team. Seventy-five of these reported regularly enough to be called members of the freshman squad. At the close of the season this squad had narrowed down to forty-five of the best men. Under the direction of Backfield Coach Arnold Oss, Line Coach McKusick, and Coach Metcalf, the freshman squad was given a real " course of sprouts " in fundamental football. Instead of using the freshmen to demonstrate the styles of play of the various Conference opponents from week to week, this task was detailed to the scrubs and the freshmen were allowed to get a real introduction to the new Minnesota style of play. The basic plays and formations of the varsity were given to the freshmen. The freshmen were drilled in the same methods of fundamental technique as the varsity. This should make it easy for them to work smoothly into the varsity squad in spring practice. The freshman backfield material was especially strong. The linemen and ends, however, were greatly handicapped by lack of weight. The result was a combination suited to fast open play rather than a close formation driving attack and defense. In its practice tilts against the varsity, reserves and scrubs, the freshmen gave an excellent account of themselves. Quite a number of them should be heard from later as members of the varsity squad. FOOTBALL Puge 324 BASKETBALL Page 325 L. J. Cooke Coach BASKETBALL A Review of the Season By Dr. L. J. Cooke The 1923 basketball season from the standpoint of games won was the poorest in the history of the game at Minnesota. At the beginning of the school year, pros- pects for a successful season looked promis- ing. Of the 1922 team Captain Kearney, guard, Hanson, center, and .Swanson, for- ward, were lost by graduation, while Doyle, forward, left school. As a nucleus for the 1923 team there were Captain-elect Hult- krans, guard, and Severinson, forward, plus the following substitutes: Olson, for- ward, and Bergsland and Sullixan, guards. Of the 1922 freshman team the best players were Eklund, forward. Cox and Pesek, centers, and Tatham, guard. In addition there was Schjoll, alternating center of the 1921 team. The close of the football season revealed the following casualties: Captain Hultkrans and Cox hopelessly out for the season with football injuries; Sever- inson ineligible and Schjoll not out because of pressure of scholastic work. After fall quarter examinations Eklund and Tatham were ineligible. Eklund made up his delinquency in time to participate in the second Conference game; but Tatham was lost for the season. Severinson made up his scholastic work during the quarter, and was allowed to pla ' from the fifth Conference game through the rest of the season, which gave us the only regular of the 1922 team. Eklund was injured during the first half of the second Iowa tilt, and had to be removed from the game. He was unable to play in the last two games of the season while Pesek, because of illness, was also out of the last game. With continued mis- fortune the team fared badly, and when the three game " " " preliminary schedule opened before the holidays, a ery weak aggregation represented Minnesota. The first ccn ' est was with Hamline university and was won 23 to 17 by the all ' round work of Eklund, who scored five field goals and nine free throws for a total of nineteen points. In the second preliminary game, without Eklund, Minnesota lost to Macalester 12 to 11 in a poorly played game. The third and final preliminary game was lost to the veteran St. Olaf team 15 to 11. Never before had either Macalester or St. Olaf won a basketball game from Minnesota. They won not because their teams were un- usually strong, but rather because of our unusual weakness. The first Conference tilt was played at home on Jan- uary 13th with Michigan, and was lost 32 to 11, the experienced Woherines completely outclassing our green team. For Minnesota, Pesek and Bergsland did the best Cy Olson work and contributed our three field goals, the former Guard Connecting for two and the latter for one. ■? BASKETBALL Pa e 326 Newman Sullivan Chrisu-ai, Wulden Pesek Levis liERusLANU Cam ILLL Severinson X ' anclra Foote Dr. Cooke Eklvnd Olson When the second game was played February 20th at home, Ekkind had returned to the squad and we did better, holding Wisconsin to a 24 to 12 score, the first half ending with Minnesota on the short end, 9 to 6. Our inability to penetrate the airtight Wisconsin defense held us to two field goals, both scored In- Pesek. Eklund made eight of twelve free throws good. We fell a victim to Iowa ' s fast stepping team in our third home game by a score of 32 to 16. Iowa scored twelve times from the field to eight times for Minnesota. Field goals were divided as follows: Pesek, four; Eklund, three, and Bergsland, one. Our four chances from the free throw line were all missed. Illinois was our fourth isitor and should have been turned away defeated, as we scored from the field ten times to our opponent ' s eight. Illinois ' eight successful free throws to Minnesota ' s one partly tells the story of our defeat. In this game our field goals were distributed as follows: Eklund, si.x: Pesek, two; ' (ilden, one, and Bergsland, one. This completed our work at home for a time and the tteam left on the first road trip February 9th in charge of " Bill " Spaulding, football coach — the writer being in- j capacitated by an attack of influenza — for games with Chicago on the 10th and Michigan on the 12th. Chicago defeated us 28 to 14, the first half ending in their fa%or 12 to 8, each team having made three field goals. In the second half, their superior dri -e and weight told, and they outscored us from the field six to two. For Minnesota Eklund and Pesek each scored two field goals, while Olson scored one, and in addition Eklund scored four points Irnm free throws. On the following Monday Michigan defeated us for the second time 34 to 18. Ely, playing center for Michigan, had a big night, scoring nine field goals, fi e of which were at long range. Eklund contributed fourteen of our ijoints, with two field goals and ten free throws, Foruard while Olson scored twice from the field. 4 BASKETBALL Page 327 f Peseck Center FOOTE Forward Sullivan Guard The second road trip, with the team directed by Leonard Frank, followed the same week, and included a game with Indiana on February 17th and another with Illinois on the 19th. Indiana got away to a 20-5 lead at the close of the first half which was too much to overcome, the final score being 33 to 20. Eklund was shifted to guard, and scored four field goals and six points on free throws. Severinson and Pesek, the latter playing a forward position, each scored one field goal. On the 19th we lost to Illinois 25 to 18. The features of the Minnesota play were the close guarding of Levis, Olson, Pesek and Severinson, alternating in the backfield, and Eklund ' s three field goals and si.x free throws. Severinson scored twice from the field and Pesek once. On Washington ' s birthday Chicago played us a return game in Minneapolis, finishing on the long end of a 24 to 21 score, after an extra five-minute period. The score at the end of the second half registered 19 to 19. Less than a minute of the second half remained and the score stood Alinnesota 19 ( " A Chicago 17, when Dickson, receiving a pass from out-of-bounds, when it appeared that it was Minnesota ' s ball outside, shot the basket that tied the score. For Minnesota, Severinson con- nected for three field goals, and Pesek and Eklund two each, the latter also scoring seven times from the free throw line. Olson at guard held the accurate and speedy Barnes of Chicago to one difficult field goal. The third road trip was made to Iowa City, February 26th, and the writer, having recovered sufficiently, accompanied the team. Iowa had a clean record of victories and it seemed a foregone conclusion that they would swamp the losing Gophers, but nevertheless we gave them a scare, and outscored them from the field ten goals to nine. Funk of Iowa registered eleven times from the free throw line to four times for Minnesota, Christigau . . Guard and they won 29 to 24. In this game, as previously mentioned, BASKETBALL Page 328 Bergsland Center Wold EN Forward Canfiei.d Forward Eklund was hurt during the first half and had to be taken out, being replaced by Wolden who played well for the rest of the game. Pesek was high score man for Minnesota with five field goals to his credit. Wolden scored two from the field, Eklund one, Bergsland one, and Olson one. On free throws, Eklund scored twice and Severinson twice. The last road trip was the one to Madison on March 3rd to play the Badgers a return game. Eklund ' s injury had not responded to treatment, and he was left at home; in fact he could not play at all after the Iowa game. We found Wisconsin at the top of their form and fell an easy prey to their powerful drive and accurate goal throwing, suffering the worst defeat of the season by a score of 36 to 10. Minnesota scored only three times from the field : two goals by Van- cura substituting for Wolden, and once by Severinson, who also scored four points on free throws. On March 10th, when the date for the Indiana game rolled around, we found the team minus the services of Eklund and Pesek, the latter sick with the pre ailing influenza. Indiana arrived with the proud distinction of having been the only Conference team on Iowa ' s schedule to turn them away defeated in the last game of the season for the Hawkeyes. Up to this time Minnesota had lost eleven of their twelve scheduled Conference games, and it looked as though the season ' s percentage would be indicated by a row of ciphers; however, the re amped team, consist- ing of Severinson and Wolden, forwards, Bergsland, center, and Olson and Sulli an, guards, after a hard week of practice together, thought otherwise, and the way they went through Indiana ' s defense and stopped the Hoosier offense was a pleasing sight to the loyal fans who yelled them on to victory. Shortly after the start of the first half Minnesota jumped into the lead and was ne •er headed, the half ending 16 to 12, and the final score 29 to 25. Severinson Forward BASKETBALL Page 330 SWIMMING Page 331 Edwin Sylvester Manager Neils Thorpe Coach OFFICERS Murray N. Lanpher Ed. Sylvester . Neils Thorpe . • • • Captain Manager Coach RESULTS OF DUAL SWIMMING MEETS. 1923 Minneapolis Y. M. C. St. Paul A. C Chicago University. . . Wisconsin Northwestern Iowa A.. ...23 ..22 ..18 ..21 ..37 ..21 Minnesota 45 46 SO 47 31 47 Opponents .142 Minnesota 266 STANDING OF CONFERENCE TEAMS Northwestern WON 8 3 2 2 2 2 1 LOST 1 2 2 2 3 3 3 2 PERCENT. 1.000 .750 Wisconsin Illinois . . . .500 .500 Indiana Chicago Iowa Purdue Michigan .500 .400 .250 .000 .000 SWIMMING Page 332 Sylvester Merrill Hulmes Sl llivan Cuacii Thorpe MuLLNEY Nutting Faricy Hanft Bird VVallis Hill Sonnesyn Gow Lanpher Day Bruner Dinmore SWIMMING SEASON OF 1923 By Coach Thorpe On the 2nd of December, 1922, at Chicago, a meeting of the Western Con- ference Swimming Coaches was held for the purpose of drawing up the Conference Swimming Schedule. From a Gopher point of view, the meeting was a huge success. The Gopher tankmen were signed to meet Chicago at Bartlett Pool February 2, Wisconsin at the Armory, February 10, Northwestern at Patten Pool, February 24, Iowa at the Armory, March 9, and last, the All-Conference Meet at Chicago March 15th and 16th. Gopher prospects at this time were e.xceedingly bright. Eight letter men of last year ' s Conference Championship team were back in school and eligible. Captain Murray Lanpher, holder of the Inter- collegiate record in the 440, was on deck to lead the crew. Johnny Day, e. -captain and Confer- ence back-stroke champion, and John Faricy, holder of the World ' s breast-stroke record, were other stars on hand to face the starter ' s gun. In addition to these sterling performers were Alex Gow, crack dash and relay man, Harry Dinmore, consistent point winner in the breast- stroke, Don Brunner, fancy di er, and Hibbert Hill, ' eteran relay man. A goodly number of Sophomores were also on hand to aid this group of veterans in defending their last year ' s Conference laurels. Outstand- ing among these were Al Holmes, back-stroke, Hugo Hanft, dash and back-stroke, Clint Merrill, Faricy breast-stroke, Horace Nutting and Gerald Son- Captain-clcct , TJ i i n ■ i r i- Day Breasi-siroke ucsyn, plungers, Harold Bird, fancy di er. Back-stroke fv i Hamilton Craig, Elliott Ludvigsen, Goodrich Sullivan, and James Mulvey, dash men. With these men as a nucleus, work was started in earnest in preparation for the coming Conference schedule. Gow Dashes and Relay Following the Christmas holidays, two practice meets were scheduled, one with the Minneapolis Y. M. C. A. and the other with the St. Paul Athletic Club. On January 19 the Gophers sunk the Y-men as was expected. The outstanding feature of this meet was the showing of the second string men, many of them taking part in actual competition for the first time. They all came through in splendid style. The next practice meet with the St. Paul A. C. aroused con- siderable interest. Greatly over press-agented, the A. C. men fj invaded the Armory pool with an outward semblance of confi- dence at least. The meet was more one-sided than even the staunchest Gopher adherent had hoped for. The A. C. squad was able to garner only one first, that of Captain Erb in the plunge for distance. Such stars as Seeger, holder of many Northwest records, Moody, and Soucheray, were sent home empty-handed. The outstanding event of the evening was Captain Murray Lanpher ' s close win over Moody in the 220. When the evening ' s totals were finally added, the Gophers stood on top by a 46 to 22 score. February 2 found the Minnesota team at Chicago for a dual meet with the Maroons. Minnesota was generally fa -ored to win. The Chicago team, weakened by the illness of their captain " ves and star, Ed Blinks, was gi en only an outside chance to win. The Gopher mermen came through with the score 50 to 18 in their favor. Holmes, swimming his first meet for Minnesota. fcame through with an unexpected win in the back-stroke. The following week-end the Badgers from Wisconsin made their first appearance in Minneapolis. The Cardinal Natators fwere determined to make it two straight at the expense of the Gophers and the Minnesota men were just as determined to get revenge for their reversal at Madison the previous year. Captain Bennett of Wisconsin, the iron man of last year ' s conference meet, won two first places for his team. He was pushed to the limit in each event by Alex Gow, Minnesota crack dashman. Faricy was lost to the Gopher aggregation in this meet due to illness from the " flu. " As a consequence, Czerwonky of Wisconsin managed to pull out a win in this event . ■ closely followed by Dinmore and Merrill, Clint especially sur- HiLL prising his followers. In spite of Bennett ' s sterling efforts, " " t ' lir ' Wisconsin lost 47 to 21. DiNMORE Breast-stroke After the Wisconsin meet the team Inickled down to work preparing for Northwestern, which meet was to take place at Evanston, February 24. The swimming fans of the entire " i)ig ten " turned their attention to the date when Minnesota and Northwestern would meet, it generally Ijeing conceded that these two teams represented the cream of the Confe rence schools. The meet developed into one of the closest and hardest fought afTairs ever staged in Collegiate circles. Not until Breyerof Northwest- ern copped first in the last event, the 100 yard free-style, was the result certain. When all the splashing was over, Minnesota found that she had lost her only dual meet of the year, score 37 to 31. The meet was not all Minnesota lost, however. She lost her star back-stroke swimmer, John Day, as well. The " flu " which in turn had hit Holmes, Faricy, Lanpher and others, and left them in weakened condition now hit Day and forced him to lea e the squad. His place was ne er filled on the Gopher squad. The team ' s next opponent was the Hawkeye aggregation from Iowa City. Led by Captain Klingaman, an able free-style swimmer fthe lowans were expected to give the Maroon and Gold tankmen a pretty bus - evening. On March 9, before a crowd which packed the Armory pool to the doors, the Gophers romped through to an unexpectedly easy win, the final score being 47 to 21. In the feature event of the evening, Gow of the Gopher aggregation administered a neat licking to Captain Klingaman of the Hawk- eyes in the 40, equaling the Conference record while doing it. Hoping for an even break in the luck, the team departed for Chicago to take part in the Conference meet to be held in the Bartlett Pool, University of Chicago, March 15 and 16. Minne- sota and Northwestern were recognized as the leading contenders for the title. Great interest was manifest throughout the " big ten " as to the result of this meet. The dope after the prelimi- naries favored Northwestern to win, provided Breyer, her free-style crack, could come through with three first places. Minnesota was the only school to place at least one man in every event. In the finals Northwestern managed to nose out the Maroon and Gold natators by two points. Breyer scored 17 of North- western ' s 32 points. Hubbard of Michigan lowered the Conference back-stroke record held by Pavlicek of Chicago from 1 :52 2-5 to 1:51. Breyer lowered Lanpher ' s mark in the 440 yard swim from 5:34 to 5:24 3-5. The finals of the teams were Northwestern 32, Minnesota 30, Wisconsin 16, Illinois 10, Indiana 7, Michigan 5, Chicago 4, Iowa 3, Purdue 0. Some of the high lights of the meet as far as Minnesota wascon- cerned were the winning of first place in the fancy diving by Bird, Hanft the winning of two seconds by Gow, the winning of the breast- andkeiay Nutting Plunge stroke by Faricy, and the placing of two other men, Dinmore and Merrill, and the winning of a second and third by Captain Lanpher. In winning the fancy diving contest, Bird pulled the biggest surprise of the entire meet. Competing against such men as Condon of Illinois, Wells of Northwestern, who had already defeated him. Walling of Indiana and Brunner of Minnesota, his feat was nothing short of remarkable. It was doubly com- mendable when one considers that this is Bird ' s first year in diving competition of any kind. Minnesota may expect great things of him in the future. Alex Gow showed Conference swimming fans just how fast and consistent he really is when he crashed through with seconds in the forty and hundred besides swimming anchor on the relay. These performances were made against such men as Breyer and Bennett, of Northwestern and Wisconsin respecti ely. At no time during the j-ear did the Gopher " flash " fail to finish lower than second and he was usually out in front. He was the high point winner on the team for the year. When three Gopher fish stepped out and grabbed first, third and fourth respectiveh " in the breast-stroke the other big sur- prise of the meet was sprung. John Faricy, as was expected, came through to an easy win in this event. Faricy has yet to be defeated in this event in Conference competition. Besides holding all Conference and Northwestern marks in this event, he is also co-holder of the World ' s record. Dinmore and Merrill were the other two to place. Dinmore, in addition to placing third at the Conference, went on down to Princeton the next week and copped a third there in the National IntercoUegiates. When Captain Lanpher finished third in the 4-tO, the indi- vidual who has probably done the most for swimming at Minnesota had finished his career. For three 3 ' ears Murray f has been a star of the first water. During his first two years in competition he was the Conference 440 champion, besides placing each year in the 220. His second year he established the National Intercollegiate record for the 440, his favorite event. This last year, in spite of sickness and discouragement, he was able to grab a second in the 220 and then turn around and finish a close third in the 440 in record time. Lanpher ' s vacancy is the one seemingly unfillable gap on the Gopher squad. Ex-Captain Day ' s place will be another spot to be filled with difficult ' . Throughout his entire career Johnny has been one of the most consistent winners in the back-stroke. Besides lead- ing the team to a Conference Championship in 1922, he has al- ways been one of the most consistent winners on the Gopher Bird c j Fancy Dives bquadron. SONNESYN Plunge Altogether se en men are lost to the team for next year through graduation. In addition to Captain Lanpher and ex-Captain Day, Dinmore. breast-stroke, Brunner, fanc - diver, Gow and Hill, dashes, and Sonnesyn, plunger, finish school. It was largely through the efforts of these men that swimming was made a real sport at Minnesota. As a foundation for next year ' s team se -eral " M " men will be on deck to answer the call. Captain-elect Faricy will be back to defend his title as breast-stroke champion. Merrill will be on hand to take Dinmore ' s place and help him. Oose, Hanft and Holmes will look after the back-stroke while Nutting and Bird will care for the plunge and fancy di ing respectixely. Other members of the squad to return are C. E. Johnson, H. S. Craig, E. L. Ludvigsen, G. M. Sullivan, J. S. MuKe -, Francis Collins and H. E. Richter. There is also a capable host of Freshmen coming up. Out- standing among them are John Wieghlman, G. E. Hamm, E. S. Hagen, C. J. Dickson, F. K. Graef, K. H. Holmes, P. H. Flaaten, J. S. Morton, J. J. Gees, G. Nathanson, W. W. Cutliff, J. Oja, V. H. Jones, A. J. Williams, R. C. Iron, T. W. Mitchell, L. W. Schonek, E. W. Bingham, G. Katz, G. Janssen, E. T. Vail, A. L. Kulander, and E. S. Lindberg. Swimming, while still one of the youngest sports at Minnesota, is one of the most eminenth- successful. During its three years as a major sport, the team has won one Conference title and finished second on the other occasions. But three dual meets have been lost, one each season. Minnesota is just commencing to turn out a swimming alumni and the sport is recei ing a big boost throughout the state. Prospects for future winning teams are ' ery bright indeed. Mlxvey Dashes and 120 ' m Armory Pool Summary of THE THIRTEENTH ANNUAL INDOOR CONFERENCE SWIMMING MEET Held in Bartlelt Pool, University of Chicago, March 15th and 16th, 1033 160 YD. RELAY Northwestern first Wisconsin second Minnesota third Indiana fourth Time 1;19 1 10 (New Conference record). 40 YD. DASH Breyer, Northwestern .... first Gow, Minnesota second Bennett, Wisconsin .... third Churchman, Indiana .... fourth Time :19 4 5. Breyer swam 19 seconds in preliminaries which is a new Conference record. 220 YD. SWIM Breyer, Northwestern .... first Lanpher, Minnesota .... second Dickson, J., Northwestern . third Protheroc, Chicago .... fourth Time 2:28 3 5. 150 YD. BACK STROKE Hubbard, Michigan .... first Dickey, Northwestern .... second Bo wen, Illinois third Hanft, Minnesota fourth Time 1:51 (New Conference record). Bird, Minnesota Condon, Illinois Wells, Northwestern W. LLING, Indiana Faricy, Minnesota Ceerwonky, Wisconsin DiNMORE, Minnesota Merrill, Minnesota Time 2:42. PLUNGE FOR DISTANCE Taylor, Illinois first HiCKO.x, Iowa second Hedeen, Chicago third Nutting, Minnesota .... fourth Distance 60 feet in :19 1 5 seconds. 440 YD. SWIM Breyer, Northwestern .... first Moore, Indiana second Lanpher, Minnesota ... third Protheroc, Chicago .... fourth Time 5:24 3 5 (New Conference record). SCORES OF THE MEET Northwestern Minnesota Wisconsin Illinois . Indian. . MlCHIG. N Chic. go . Iowa Purdue 100 YD Bennett, Wisconsin Gow, Minnesota Paver, Northwestern Churchman, Indiana Time :56 2 5. 32 points 30 points 16 points 10 points 7 points 5 points 4 points 3 points points SULL1V. N Dashes A THLETICS Page 33S TRACK 1922 1 It TRACK Paf,e 339 TRACK Pane 340 THE 1922 TRACK SEASON By Coach Len Frank Frank Coach 192. Season Metcalf Coach 1923 Season The Track squad of 1922 will go down in track history as the best team so far de -eloped at Min- nesota. It was a well rounded and balanced team, with every event take care of by a compe- tent man and most events having two or three high class competitors. The team started the Indoor season with two dual meets. The first meet with Northwestern at E ' anston was an easy victory. The second meet with Iowa, at Iowa City, was lost by one point when Iowa claimed and was awarded the half mile race on a foul. Winter clearly won this race by a wonderful spurt at the finish, but one of the judges claimed that early in the race he had elbowed an Iowa man. At the Illinois Relays Minnesota took second place to Illinois in one of the fastest indoor track meets ever held in the United States. The outstanding performance of the Minnesota team was the winning of the high hurdles by Carl Anderson, who also placed second in the low hurdles. " Bill " Winter won first place in the thousand yard run and established a new record for the Relay Carnival, while Captain Sweitzer finished second and Hoverstad finished third in the fifteen hundred yard race. Schjoll finished fourth in the all-around championship. Minnesota did not make a very brilliant showing at the Indoor Conference, by finishing in fourth place. Anderson had a bad night and was able to garner only one point and that in the high jump. He was disqualified in the high hurdles, after winning them, for knocking down too many hurdles. The gratifying e ent of this meet was the fact that Harold Hirt, sophomore, took second place in the half mile run, beating out Winter, who had been figured to be the better man. This assured the team of two first class half milers. Immediately after the Indoor season, the team started training for the stiffest track schedule e er taken by a western track team. It consisted of four dual meets, the Drake Relay, the Outdoor Conference, and the National Inter- collegiate. The team started the season by taking third place at the Drake Relays where Anderson distinguished himself by a first in the high hurdles and third in the 4-1-0 yard low hurdles. Campbell tied for second place in the high jump at six ft. one inch, establishing a new Minnesota record. Hawker tied for first place in the pole vault. The best showing at this meet, however, was made by the two mile relay team. This team consisting of Hirt, Hoverstad, .Sweit- zer, and Winter, running in the order named, led the race until the last hundred yards, when Winter, running anchor for Minnesota, was beaten in a terrific sprint by Wolters of the Ames team. In beating Minnesota, Ames was forced to break the then existing world record as well as the Drake record. Our team made the two miles within one fifth of a second of the world ' s record, se en minutes fifty three and two-fifth seconds. Minnesota then took on four of the strongest Western teams on four consecutive Saturdays and won from all of them. The most interesting meet was that with Wisconsin held at Northrop Field. Excitement, close competition and general, all round it A WiLLSON Caf tain-eUil Dashes TRACK Page 341 Andy Steps Away in the 120 Highs spectacular work were evident at all times. Records were being broken in nearly every event and when the last event, the broad jump, was called, Minnesota was in the lead by four points. Wisconsin had to win first and second to win the meet. Up until the last jump Sundt of Wisconsin was leading, Johnson of Wisconsin was second, and Faricy of Minnesota was third. Faricy, by a terrific effort, bested Johnson ' s mark by one inch. Johnson in his last effort was unable to better his mark, and the meet was won by the close score of 73 to 72. The Iowa Dual was won by the same score as the Wisconsin meet, many new records and spectacular finishes featuring it. The Northwestern and Ames ' Dual meets were won handily, the men not e.xerting themselves. The Outdoor Conference event, held at Iowa City, was won by Illinois, Iowa taking second place and Minnesota third, one-eighth of a point behind Iowa. Minnesota here made the best showing ever made by a Gopher track team in the Outdoor Conference, placing eight men in the various events and only failing to win second place because of the Illinois Relay Team being disqualified and Iowa being once more the fortu- nate team to profit by the other fellow ' s mistake. The outstanding, and the most gratifying part of the whole season was the fine helpful spirit displayed by all the men on the team. The boys acted like members of a big family, and were lead by Mearl Sweitzer, one of the finest captains Minnesota has excr had. .J l Hawker Misses 11 ' 8 TRACK Page 342 PROSPECTS OF THE 1923 TRACK TEAM By Coach Melcalf With the election of Stuart Willson as captain of the 1923 track team, the situation of Minnesota ' s track team for this winter and spring has been stabilized and a definite summary of the prospects is now possible. Despite the losses by graduation and the absences of some of the dependable performers from track and field until they make up academic requirements, Minnesota is to be capably represented, although only a small percentage of the men who would develop into track performers ha e shown up for practice. Minnesota should have two or three times as many men out for track as some of the Conference colleges with smaller student bodies. We should have several times as many competitors for track team berths as we have. Students do not realize the chance that is now open for them. With only a few track men out, we are ready to enter men in every event in the Indoor Dual Conf erence meets and in the Illinois Relay Carnival ' March 3, to say nothing of the f)utdoor meets that will come along in the spring. This means a big opportunity for some untried material to make the team and represent the University of Minnesota in mter-coUegiate competition. Seldom has there been so good a chance for the newcomer. Among men who are lost to the track team until they reach a better scholastic standing are Bill Hawker, who was track captain until the election of Willson, Sam Campbell, high jumper, Al Johnson, quarter miler, and Earl Martineau, who is temporarily ineligible. Letter men lost to the team because they have completed their period of under-graduate competition include Carl Anderson, hurdler; Mearl Sweitzer, distance runner; Andy Hoverstad, distance runner; and Bill Kelly, pole ' aulter. Men with experience in Conference track meets who remain with the team and are eligible to compete include Carl Schjoll, of football fame, a ia elin thrower, weight man Campbell and hurdler; Harold Hirt, the half miler; Louis Gross, with a ' ' jumi " " u l». k Anderson Noses out Knollin in 220 Lows reputation as a capable weight man; B. B. Neubeiser, shot putter; and A. Madsen, whose event is the hammer. In addition to men who made their letter last year, there is a group who were on the 1922 squad but did not make enough points in conference meets to obtain the emblem. In the hurdles there are John Towler, SchjoU, French, Fuhrman, and Cranston. Dash men include Gruenhagen, Sperling, and Lew Kelly, to- gether with Stew Willson. For the middle distance, Hirt, Howard, McLaughlin, Higgins, Ulrich, Jacobson, Brown, Beebe, are getting into condition. High jumpers, pole vaulters and middle distance men are our particular need just at the moment, especially for the indoor meets, and I believe that there are twenty or thirty men who should turn out for these events. A few other stalwarts are available as track material ; men who will bolster Minnesota ' s chance of point winning considerably, but who are useful principally in outdoor meets. Among these are John Faricy, the swimmer who is a broad jumper, « Freddie Oster who is a hammer thrower, and " Spike " Winter who is a half miler. Winter, cross-country captain, has been advised to stay out of athletics a while for the sake of his general health. Ray Ulrich, another cross- country man, is suffering from a strained tendon and may not get out this spring. Arthur Jacobson, cross-country captain-elect, and W. H. Brown, another harrier, are men from whom we are expecting a good account when the time for turning in points has rolled around. Anderson Hurdles Gross Shot and Discus TRACK Papj 345 TRA CK TRA CK Page .?- TRACK Page 348 TRA CK Page 349 MINNESTOA-IOWA MEET (CONT ' D) 220 Yard i i( -d M— Brookins (I) first; Anderson (M) second; Martineaii (M) third. Time, -.li 4 5. Half Mile Run — Xoll (I) first; Morrow fl) second; Hirt (M) third. Time, I :.S6 1 5. Javelin — Schjoll (M) first; .Smith (I) second; N beiser (M) third. Distance, 175 It. 5 in. Hi li Jump — Hoffman (I) and Campbell (M) tied for first. Height, 5 11 ' in Johnson ■f-fO yd. dash Pole Vault— Hawker (M) and Kelly, W. (M) tied for first; Devine (I) and Meader (I) tied for third. Heiglit, 11 ft. 6 in. Broad Jump — Brandmill (I) first; Smith (I) second; Jaqiic (I) third. Distance, 21 ft. 10 3 4 in. Hammer Throw — Belding (I) first; Anderson (M) second; Oster (M) third. Distance, 105 ft. 4 in. Score — Minnesota 68 Iowa 67 C. Ri. .Vndkrson in . ction CROSS COUNTRY THE CROSS COUNTRY SEASON By Captain BUI Winter u Bill ' inter Caplain 1922 ' { )N sending out the call iDr cross countr ' candidates this fall, it was found that I ' lrich and Captain Winter were the only men back Irom last year ' s squad and ot these two, but one had won a letter. Mearl Sweitzer, who was later coach of the team, was also eligible for competition, but upon recei ing the coaching offer, he withdrew from competition. With these two men as a nucleus, it became M _ necessary to build up a large squad from which W to pick the remaining men. In this respect, the W new athletic system and Coach Sweitzer " came if thru " with even greater success than was antici- pated and a squad of over eighty men were reporting for practice daily. This is the largest squad that has ever turned out tor cross country at Minnesota. From this squad, A. C. Jacobson, L. Brown, H. Brown, D. McLaughlin, Dobie Vye, and Shuck, of the last ear ' s freshman team were picked, as showing the greatest promise. On Homecoming day the team met its old ri al Wisconsin, , and was defeated by them 19-,?6. Ulrich, who was the first m, ' Minnesota man to finish, came in fourth. This, however, " ' ' It did not show the true strength of the team as it seemed to be an " off day " for the entire squad. A week later we journeyed to Iowa with the football team, firmh- resolved to down the Hawkeye team which had beaten us In- one point the year before. Minnesota won the meet, 15—10, taking the first fi e places. The Minnesota runners saw the race as being only a practice one rather than a meet, for the entire team ran together, as in practice, over the entire course. The results were, (1) Ulrich, (2) Jackson, (3) Vye, (4) Winter, (5) Brown. Two weeks later the team left for the Conference run at Purdue and placed sixth in the meet. This was somewhat of a ' " clftJiTlf f CROSS COVXTRY Page 35 1 I M; I l»l disappointment, but considering the fact that two of the regulars were under the doctor ' s care at the time of the race and that Dobie Vye threw a shoe at the end of the second mile running three miles on a cinder and gravel road with no shoe, we couldn ' t have expected to do any better. Isbel, of Michigan, finished first which resulted in Michigan placing first in the meet. The Minnesota men finished in the following order: Ulrich (16), McLaughlin (25), Vye (32), Winter (36), Brown (39), Jacobson (41). Both Ulrich and McLaughlin ran true to form and while McLaughlin did not make his letter this year, he is sure to be a dependable man on next year ' s aggregation. While the past season was not entirely successful, it could hardly be called a failure, as practically a full team of veterans from this year ' s squad will be carried over for the 1923 team. IHrich and Vv ' inter, however, will be lost by graduation. The men awarded " M " s this year are: W. M. Winter, Russell Ulrich, A. C. Jacobson, Lyman Brown, D. Vye. The other members of the squad who partici- pated and deserve honorable mention for their splendid work are: Don Mc- Laughlin, H. Brown, and Schuck, all of whom will return next year. Arthur C. Jacobson, a Junior engineer, was picked to pilot the 1923 team, and with six veterans returning to compete next fall, the possibilities of a champion cross country team are excellent. HOCKEY Page 353 v I. D. Macdonald Coach Steiner Hanson Manager THE HOCKEY SEASON Two Conference Championships and two State Titles is the enviable record of the Minnesota hockey team during the two years hockey has been established at the Gopher Institution as a major sport. Starting last year at the instigation of Mr. Leuhring, with a nucleus of fraternity and prep school stars, Coach I. D. Macdonald welded together a team which managed to grab all four of its Conference games and were kept from making it unanimous in the state race only by an early season defeat at the hands of the Hamline sextet, which defeat was later wiped out. In 1923, with ' yatt, Bartlett, Higgins, Swanson, Langford and Strange back, and with Pond eligible, prospects for a winning team were indeed bright. True, such sterling performers as Captain-elect Jacobson, Eldridge and Chet Bros were lost to the team, but with many promising men ofT the freshman team, it was thought that their places could be filled satisfactorily. When December rolled around and the call was issued for candidates, over forty prospects were on deck for the first face-off. For two weeks the Armory rink was a scene of great activity while scrimmages were being held to before the squad was cut. Finally the squad was cut and everything was in readiness for the first game to be played against Ramsay Technical School, January 10. The Techmen counted among their numbers several old St. Thomas stars who had caused the Gophers so much trouble the preceding year. Although team play was ragged, the Gophers carried too many guns for the St. Paulites and when the game was over the Minnesota men found themselves on the long end of the score bv a 6 to 1 count. HOCKEY Page 354 msa - Mann Lundquist Bros Hanson Hictnss DeForrest Graham Bartlett Swanson Jacobson Wvatt Macdonald Pond Schade The next public appearance of the Gopher rubber rammers was a week later against their old rivals from the preceding year, St. Thomas. The Tom- mies, although they fought hard, were unable to cope with the fast-flying Gopher offense and again the Maroon and Gold cohorts emerged victorious, this time shutting out their rivals 4 to 0. By this time, the best working combination had been evolved, and the team felt it was all set to meet Conference com- petition. Bartlett and Pond were being used at the wings, Swanson at center, Wyatt and Higgins on defense and Schade at the goal position. Mann, Jacob- son, Graham and Bros were the first string reserves. Finally, the first week of February rolled by and the Gopher stick-handlers were to open their Conference season and that against Michigan, which made interest doubly keen. Last year Michigan also went through her season unde- feated and was joint holder of the Conference title, so both teams were out to establish superiority over the other. On the afternoon of February 8 at the Hippodrome Rink, the two teams faced off and the battle started. Wyatt carried off scoring honors with three counters while the Michigan outfit was unable to shake the net. The following afternoon, the invaders were again turned back by another three to nothing score, this time Wyatt and Bartlett shared the scoring honors. Pond on left wing pro ed himself to be the fastest skater on either team and contributed man - brilliant plays. Unscored on in Conference competition, the Gopher crew left the following week to tame the Badgers at Madison. Performing for the benefit of the Wis- consin swimming team before it left for Minneapolis to do battle with the HOCKEY Page 335 Bartlett Right Wing Q Thorpemen, the Gophers outskated, outshot, and out- played the Badgers and turned their attack back to the tune of 4 to 0. The Gopher cage was still undented. This record was due to fall on the following day when, in spite of outplaying the Badgers in every department of the game except scoring, the Minnesotans had to be satisfied with a 1 to 1 tie. This game was played in a blinding snowstorm and had to be called at the end of the first extra period. This fact accounts somewhat for the poor Gopher showing. Immediately after the Wisconsin series, the gang moved on down to Ann Arbor to com- plete their series with the Wolverines. Michigan, with a chance at the Con- ference championship provided she licked the Gophers twice, was out to win, but her attempt was futile. Minnesota out- classed the Maize and Blue stick handlers and trounced them roundly, the score being 6 to 3 in favor of the Maroon and Gold. The second and last game of the series proved to be Min- nesota ' s first and only defeat in Conference competition thus far. The game was a classic. Michigan staked her all on the hope of gaining at least one victory from the Gopher sextet. For almost three periods the battle raged with the Gophers holding a slight edge and the score 2 to in Minnesota ' s favor. Then the crash came. Wyatt, crack defense man, was forced out of the play with an injured back, and before the Minnesota men could adjust themselves to his loss, the Wolverines shoved the rubber into the Gopher net three times and grabbed the game 3 to 2. Leaving Ann Arbor, the team journeyed to Milwaukee to do battle with the strong Mar- quette school of that place. Marquette held victories over the strong Notre Dame team, billed as Western College champions, and fear was expressed on the part of some of the Gopher followers as to the outcome of the series. The long trip was beginning to tell on the Minne- sota outfit. Showing remarkable recuperative Wyatt Le i Defense powcrs, however, the Northmen pulled them- Mann Rieht Defense . X HOCKEY Page 356 ) SWANSON Center selves together and managed to grab both games of the series, 3 to 2, and 4 to 2. The following Monday and Tuesday were big days for the Gopher puck chasers. The big winter carnival was being staged in connection with the final series with Wisconsin. Great interest was being manifested and hockey pro ed its right to be classed as a major sport. The team proved its true ability by copping both games from the Cardinals before the big carnival crowds 3 to 2 and 4 to 0. These games rung down the curtain on hockey ' s most successful season at Minne- sota. All members of the team deserve great credit for their show- ing during the season. Wyatt was the high scoring defense man in the Conference, scoring seven of Minnesota ' s counters in addition to plaj-ing a whale of a defensive gane. This showing is more noteworthy when it is considered that he was out considerable time on account of injuries. Bartlett, Minnesota ' s high scorer, was another who threw fear into the enemies ' ranks. " Bart " was the most consistently aggressive of any man on the team in addition to being a fine skater and excellent shot. Pond at one of the forwards was generally recognized as the fastest skater in Conference hockey. He starred in almost every game, and was called the " Earl Martineau " of the hockey team. Swanson ' s greatest value to the team was his ability to fit into the team play. He had the happy faculty of shifting from either ofTense to defense and performing equally well. Higgin ' s forte was defense and checking. In this department he had no superior in Conference circles. Schade ' s true worth is shown by the fact that while serving as goal tender there were only 9 counters chalked against him in 8 games, quite a remarkable average. Prospects for next year are exceptionally bright. Although Wyatt, Bartlett, Swanson, Graham and Ben Bros are lost to the team, still such stars as Pond, Higgins, Schade, Mann, and Jacobson will return along with several freshmen and should give Minnesota a win- " ning team. °l, " u ' «£ ' HOCKEY Page 35fi CAPTAIN HARRY BROWN BASEBALL 1922 4L p — rxsTT , Ui — Cooke Anderson Schwedes Thompson Brown Doyle Robertson Mooney Lawler Rumble Wolf Myrum Fribley Sampson Severinson Friedl OFFICERS Harry Brown . Captain Gilbert Mears .... Manager Ford and Lawler . Coaches VARSITY LINEUP Anderson ..... Righl Field Doyle Center Field Sampson Left Field Severinson Short Stop Myrum Third Base Fribley Second Base Robertson First Base Brown . Catcher Mooney . Pitcher Friedl . Pitcher Schwedes ■ . Pitcher Coach Ford Coach Lawler mt M 11 - f H i«v « 1 V4 Team on Bench BASEBALL A REVIEW OF THE SEASON By Dr. " Bee " Laivler BASEBALL as a major sport returned to Minnesota in the spring of 1922. A schedule was arranged earlier in the spring quarter of the year in the Hght of possible favorable action by the Senate Committee in reestab- lishing the favorite American game at Minnesota. Accordingly when the decision to ha e the game reestablished was rendered early in April, preliminary plans to prepare for the coming season had been laid. " Bee " Lawler and Russell Ford were secured as coaches and work started immediately to build up the team. Besides the late spring practice which the men were forced to accept as sufficient in pre- paring for the important games ahead, Minnesota had to meet teams that had put in a good part of their training season in southern tours. The 1922 squad which upheld the Maroon and Gold in the trying season which the team went through, con- sisted of Captain Harry Brown, Swanstrom and Rumble, catchers; Schwedes, Friedl and Mooney, pitchers; Severinson and Wolf, short stops; Robert- son, first base; Fribley, second base; Myrum, (Captain-elect), third base; Doyle, Sampson, And- erson, Gamble, Thompson, and Friedl, outfielders. Tit George Myrum Captain-elect Third Base BASEBALL Page 361 -fV ii, - . B Two weeks after baseball again became a major sport at Minnesota, after a lapse of se en years, St. k Olaf invaded Northrop Field to test the strength of SHPV the Gopher nine. In spite of the short training period caused by the late action in bringing the sport back, Coaches Lawler and Ford succeeded in putting a team on the diamond which was able to win the initial contest of the season by a 12 to 6 score. Captain m Brown at catch kept his teammates in a fighting mood ■H throughout the contest and Minnesota made a fa or- _ RM able impression in its first start. Jj — " The following week end, the Gophers took to the road and invaded Wisconsin in - their first conference attempt. JKf Excluding a first inning spurt of the Badgers, in which they scored 5 runs, Minnesota made a creditable showing against their traditional enemy. The final score dropped the Maroon and Gold a notch in Big Ten ratings, Wisconsin winning the game 8 to 1. From Madison, the squad travelled to Northwestern, determined to make a lasting impression in Big Ten base- ball circles. With this determination at heart and every man playing faultless game Minnesota won the first of the two game series 16 to 8. The following day Captain Brown lead his men in a vicious attack against the Purple nine. ' ' ■ . -■, Friedl PiUhtr o -ercoming a four run lead in the se enth and winning the game 8 to 7. ninmg After this successful tour, the Gophers returned to Minneapolis to protect Northrop Field against St. Thomas, Michigan, Carleton, and Wisconsin, all of these teams being met within the following three weeks. Carleton was the only nine to be upset in their desire to conquer Minnesota, losing by a score of 3 to 0. While the Maroon and Gold was defeated by Michigan in a two game series the defeats were such that they showed that Minnesota had a fighting spirit that had to be conquered before the game was over. The same pro ed true in the St. Thomas and Wisconsin defeats. 11 Rumble Catcher Minnesota again took to the road after this some- what disastrous home series and invaded St. Olaf and Carleton losing to St. Olaf 4 to 3, and defeating Carle- ton 3 to 1. The Gophers then returned home to pre- pare for the last games of the 1922 schedule, namely with Iowa and Ames. The invasion of foreign terri- tory proved disastrous to the Gophers, losing the Hawkeye contest 6 to 3, and to Ames 5 to 1. Retir- ing to Northrop Field and followed by Iowa and Ames, Minnesota made her last stand for the season. Iowa proved too much for the Minnesota repre- sentatives, and Ames followed with an attack a few days later to end the year with another defeat. Fifteen games were played during the year, resulting in five wins and ten losses. The season, howe er, was by no means a failure. Minnesota had been without baseball for seven years. There was no experienced material on hand from previous coaching around which to build the nine. During the entire season the coaches were -Ik vi, , more or less in the dark as to just what to expect from W f j their men, and because of the late start in the spring, were forced to pick their men in a hurry . o as to get a semblance of teamwork. But the big thing that the 1922 squad did for Minnesota was to get the sport again underway and have a nucleus for the 1923 team around which a formidable nine could be ])ui!t. Prospects for the 1923 season started off at their worst but gradually impro ed. Major Watrous was secured as coach for the Minnesota squad and George Myr m, third baseman on the 1922 squad, was elected captain to succeed Newton Doyle who failed to return to school. Several practice games with Minne- sota colleges rubbed in hard defeats to Coach Wa- trous ' men, but these games were put to good advan- tage to give the Gopher mentor an idea as to what he had to work with, and then a chance to perfect this combination into a first-class ball team. iL Sampson Outfield The 1923 season is yet young, but already Minne- sota has shown the makings of a real baseball team. They have the fight and can deliver in the pinches. Baseball is now being re-established at Minnesota on a firm basis, and with the 1922 season as a step- ping stone, the 1923 squad is setting a high stand- ard for Minnesota in conference circles. Of the 1922 squad six members besides Captain Doyle failed to return to the squad. Robertson, Brown, Mooney, Schwedes, and Fribley are lost through graduation; and Severinson is unable to compete because of scholastic difficulties. Seven of last year ' s squad, however, have returned to fight it out for positions on the nine: Captain-elect Myrum is again at third base, Friedl is pitching and playing in the outfield alternately, Wolf is working for an infield assignment; and Gamble, Sampson, and Anderson are again on deck for the outposts. From the freshman squad Tucker, Minor, and Hartfield, pitchers; Aurelius, catcher; and Brown, infielder, are bidding for Varsity berths. In the first Big Ten game of the schedule with Northwestern, Coach Watrous chased his men to the showers after a ninth inning rally of five runs, over- coming the Purple lead of four, and winning the game 10 to 9. Hartfield pitched a good game and ended the day with glory for Minnesota, driving in the winning runs with a single after two men had been stowed away. Iowa followed Northwestern and the same fate was meted out to Coach Barry ' s nine as was to North- western. Friedl performed on the mound in the game which lasted fourteen innings, holding the lowans scoreless after the second inning; and then knocking a home run in the fourteenth inning to score two men ahead of him. He won his own game 6 to 3. f mi I ' r ?l -»» .- V Schwedes Pitcher jiS-. Minnesota is handicapped in training for Ijaseball in view of m the fact that snow and ice exclude outdoor practice until the season is well on. Most other Big Ten teams have the advantage of two or three weeks in the sunny south to condition them- selves. Consequently they are ready to play ball about two months before the Gopher men are in proper calibre. Plans are being made to assure the team a trip next year so that the Minnesota men can enter competition even chanced with their opponents. Much credit is due Major Watrous, who succeeded coaches Ford and Lawler as mentor to the team. He has had a wide experience in the game and knows its fine points thoroughly. Under his leadership there exists a harmony and sportsmanlike spirit that reflects credit on both coach and team. With the Major at the helm next season and a wealth of material returning, Minnesota bids fair to lie well up with the leaders in the 1924 series. 1923 SCHEDULE April 28, Northwestern at Minneapolis May 5, Iowa at Minneapolis May 12, Wisconsin at Madison May 18, Michigan at Ann Arbor May 19, Michigan at Ann Arbor May 26, Wisconsin at Minneapolis June 2, Northwestern at Evanston June 4, Iowa at Iowa City June 14, Ohio at Minneapolis June 15, Ohio at Minneapolis .Kh RESULTS OF 1922 SCHEDULE St. Olaf 2 Wisconsin Northwestern . Northwestern .... 7 St. Ol. f 4 Alumni 1 Wisconsin 12 Luther 4 Michigan 7 Michigan. Carleton Carleton 1 Ames 4 Iowa 6 Ames 6 Iowa 7 Minnesota 11 Minnesota 11 Minnesota 16 Minnesota 8 Minnesota 1 Minnesota 9 Minnesota 2 Minnesota 3 Minnesota Minnesota. . ' 4 Minnesota 3 Minnesota 3 Minnesota 1 Minnesota 1 Minnesota 1 Minnesota 1 Batting Averages for Above One Game Schwedes Brown Myrum Times at bat 19 51 46 Hits 9 18 15 5 2 2 2 A verage 473 353 326 Doyle Fribley Robertson 47 45 49 319 288 245 Sampson 46 239 Friedl Severinson 30 36 200 139 Mooney Anderson Wolf 100 101 101 AINOR SPORTS VARSITY TENNIS w Capiain Chet Bros ITH the return of spring came a return- ing interest in tennis and a peg tourna- ment was held to select a varsity tennis team. Captain Chet Bros won his position on the team tjy winning three games in the elimina- tions. Henry Norton also placed with three victories to his credit. Vance Pidgeon, one of last year ' s stars, won four straight games and a place on the team. Rudolf Kuhlman with four victories completed the varsity quota. The first match of the 1922 tennis team resulted in a victory for the Minnesota aggrega- tion when they defeated the Wisconsin racquet swingers 3 to 2 in a hotly contested match at Northrop field. The match was scheduled for six sets, but a rainstorm broke up the double match be- tween Captain Bros and Kuhlman of the Gophers and Hastings and Mould- ing of the Badger team, while the Gopher pair was leading 4 to 3 in the first set. The feature battle of the day was the singles match between Norton of Minnesota and Gotfredson of Wisconsin. Norton came from behind after losing the first set and won the match 1-6, 7-5, 6-0. The upset of the day was the defeat of Captain Bros of Minnesota, who lost to Moulding 6-4, 6-3. Captain Treadwell of Wisconsin defeated Pidgeon 6-3, 6-4. Kuhlman won from Hastings 6-2, 6-2. Henry Norton and Vance Pidgeon clinched the victory for Minnesota by winning 6-1, 6-4 from Captain Treadwell and Gotfredson in a dazzling exhibition of fast court work. Chicago was the next opponent and defeated the Gophers 5 to 0. Although the Gophers were defeated, the matches were exceedingly close, many of the sets running to deuce. On this road trip the Gophers played Wisconsin a return game upon the MINOR SPORTS Page 369 WRESTLING Minnesota started the wrestling season badly crippled by the loss of some of her veterans thru graduation and ineligibility. With Captain Brown and a few others of the last year squad together with a group of new men, the development of a new team was begun. One encouraging factor was the fact that in all there were 55 men trying out for the team, which was more than in any previous year. A great many of these men however were later lost through the ineligibility route. The wrestling team candidates were given workouts every day instead of three times a week as in former years, in an attempt to procure a winning team in the short time left for practice. They were coached intensively by coach McKusick and assistant coach Curtis. The men were picked for the different meets by a continuous elimination system whereby the best men before each meet were selected. Coach McCusick Capt. in Brown The team engaged in four different meets; but, as most of the men were participating in their first year of interscholastic wrestling, things did not fare so well. The first meet of the ear was with Wisconsin, the Badgers taiving this by a score of 24 to 6. HaKorsen of Minnesota, entered in the 135 pound class, won a fall and Brown held his man to a draw. The boys worked hard, but it was simply a case of superiority and greater experience on Wisconsin ' s part. Iowa won the next meet 28 to 5, Minnesota ' s only point winner being Captain Brown. Here again it was lack of experience rather than greater prowess which lost the meet for the Gophers. Nebraska defeated Minnesota 38 to 3, Brown, again our only point scorer, getting a decision in his match. In the Ames meet Minnesota was held scoreless although Brown went two extra periods with Sheppard, the western Inter-collegiate champion. Although Minnesota was on the losing end this year, future prospects are good with several veterans returning. The sport is one which because of its growing popularity among true athletes should be encouraged at Minnesota. The following men were the leaders in their di isions of the squad: Clapp — Heavyweight Catanzaro — Light-hea y weight Porzadek — Middleweight B rown — Wei terwei gh t Halvorsen — Lightweight Leahy — F ' eatherweight Babcock — Bantamweight BOXING THE 1922 season of boxing as a minor sport at Minnesota proved that the sport had come into its own. With the wonderful results and excellent sportsmanship shown, there can be no doubt as to whether or not it is here to stay. Much credit is due Coach Goldie for his incessant work and ability to handle the men seeking development in this popular manly art. The past season was surely a most successful one, five new boxing champions came into being, one title holder was dethroned and three of last year ' s champions continued in their class in final bouts for the intramural boxing championship staged before 800 fight fans in the University Armory. For the third successive year, Henry LaTendresse, rated as one of the cleverest boxers and hardest hitters in campus boxing circles, won the title in his class, knocking out his opponent, E. B. Spokely, in the second round. Spokely, an aggressive, willing and fairly clever boxer, did considerable of the leading in the opening session but failed to land any damaging blows. The middleweight champ was on the alert for every opening and landed telling blows, polishing of? his opponent in quick order in the second round. The headliner honors went to Louis Rosenthal and Bob Manly in the battle for the special weight crown. After three rounds of rapid fire give and take in which much smart footwork and ducking was displayed by both men, the judges were unable to pick a winner and the fight went an extra round. At the end of ' t.i ' ' t »«• Heavyweight Bout — Cooper vs. Oilman this extra round the honors were still even in the opinion of the judges and accord- ing to the amateur boxing rules a toss of the coin had to decide the winner, with Manly winning. In the opening JDOUt of the evening between the bantamweights, Morris Noun, last year ' s champion, defeated Marvin Cragan by a clear margin piled up mostly in the last round. A one round knockout by Sam Litman, a sturdy speedy battler over G. F. Hall, crowned Litman the lightweight champion for the year. Hall was powerless before the sledge-hammer blows of his opponent. Lincoln Katter decisively won over Harry Mark in the light-heavyweight class, the bout going the full distance with Mark pretty groggy when the final gong sounded. In the last match of the evening, Abe Gilman, brother of Coach Frank Gilman of the wrestling team, was handing Paul Gold, last year ' s champion, a decisive trimming when Gold accidently touled him and referee George Barton awarded the match to Gilman. Solomon Horwitz won by default from C. F. Hunt in the featherweight appearance. Coach Goldie expressed himself as highly pleased with the caliber of (he bouts and highly commended each man for his display of sportsmanship. Referee Barton handled the officiating in a most satisfactory manner. MINOR SPORTS Page .173 MINOR SPORTS Page 374 final total being Wisconsin 1197, Minnesota 1183. In this meet Carlson again registered firsts on the horizontal bar and tumbling, with Weyer taking a first with the Indian club swinging. In the next meet held with Chicago at Minneapolis, the Minnesota gymnasts again came to the top and won the meet with a total of 836 to 823, the Gophers holding the lead from the start. Captain Laurie Carlson was the individual star with firsts in the tumbling and horizontal e -ents and a second in the flying rings. Other Minnesota men to score firsts and seconds were Perlt with a first on the parallel bars, Herman Mueller with a first on the flying rings, and Leslie Miller with a second on the side horse. This was the last dual meet held before the Conference meet. The team journeyed to Columbus, Ohio, for the Conference meet and were marooned by snowstorms enroute for eight hours. They arrived there in time for the meet, however, which was held on March 17. There were nine colleges entered in the meet which resulted in a victory for Wisconsin by the narrow margin of one point. Chicago took second and Minnesota third, the final scores for these three being Wisconsin 1114, Chicago 1113, and Minnesota 1096. Perlt of Minnesota took first on the parallel bars and Carlson took third in tumbling. The team will lose two of their men this year in the graduation of Captain Carlson and Leslie Miller, l)ut will still have Monsen, Mueller, Perlt, Sewell Skurdalsvold and Weyer for next year ' s team. SKIING sponsored by the Gopher Ski Club ALTHO considerable interest was shown by the followers of this sport at Minnesota, our team only participated in one meet this year. This is the fourth year that the Gophers have had a Ski club, the organized sport being still quite young at the University. In the past three winters the Gophers have always participated in a dual meet with Wisconsin. Of these meets the Gophers have won one and the Badgers two. The Gophers were nosed out last year by a narrow margin, losing on form. Plans were made for a similar meet this year, but owing to the fact that the two clubs had a chance to oppose each other in the national ski meet, no dual meet was held. The Gophers did, however, enter their team in the National Ski tournament that was held in February at Glenwood park, Minneapolis. The leading ski cl ubs in the country were entered in this meet and the college division was represented by nine institutions. Wisconsin won the first honors in the college division, and to make their victory more complete Sverre Strom, a member of the Badger team, carried off the individual honors. Dudley Kean placed highest among the Gophers with a sixth place. Russell Schei, also of the Minnesota team, made one of the longest jumps with a leap of 80 feet; but unfortunately, he lowered his score by a fall in the second jump. The other members of the Gopher team entered were: KermitTregilis, Vernon Babcock, and Sigurd .Swenson. GOLF By Kussell Harding t: HE spring of 1922 found golf a recog- nized inter-collegiate sport. After ff)ur years as a minor activity, the Athletic Board of Control decided to place golf on the same basis as hockey and to support it financially. With this announcement came a host of prospecti e players, all of whom had con- siderable experience. Meetings were held with Mr. Leuhring and the outcome was to play thirty-six holes of medal play to decide on a squad, and then to pick the regular varsity from this group. After two rounds at the Midland Hills course, P. Swanson, Russ Harding, Frank Pond, John Dobner, Stan Travis, and Leonard Sarvella were chosen as the first string men. The first blow came when Frank Pond fell to the wayside due to ineligibility. This hurt the chances of the team because Pond was being relied upon to fill one of the regular berths. Thirty-six holes more of medal competition took place before the dual meet and the regular varsity was chosen. The lineup for the first We lost the first match ith RrssELL Harding with Wisconsin, match was Swanson, Harding, Travis, Sarvella. Wisconsin by the score of 16-8. (W) (MORNING) (M) Steg. man Bauer 3 COPEN 3 Fkost 3 Swanson Harding Travis Sarvella The individual scoring was as follows: (W) (AFTERNOON) {M) Stegaman Swanson 3 Bauer 1 Harding 2 CoPEN 3 Travis Frost 3 Sarvella The second match of the year was played against Golden Valle ' Cfiuntry Club and the new lineup with John Dobner replacing Travis pro cd more suc- cessful. The individual scoring was as follows: Golden Valley Statt Mill Donaldson Phillips 1 Min nesoia Swanson Harding Dobner Sarvella MI.XOR SPORTS Page 377 MINOR SPORTS Page 378 -tJi- INTRA AURAL SPORTS INTRA-MURAL ATHLETICS Fred Whittemore INTRA-MURAL Athletics at the University of Minnesota have come to play an important part in the life and spirit of the campus. Many regard this branch of athletics as " just play " while in reality the purpose of the depart- ment is to gi e e ' ery man the chance to compete in team competition in every sport that is possible with the facilities at hand or reasonably available. It has been said that Intra-mural Athletics improve one ' s health, develop self confidence, increase the courage and resourcefulness of the participant; but the fact that it is character building is the most essential; for it teaches one the spirit that makes athletics of this branch paramount, and that is, fair play where sportsmanship teaches one to lose without sulking and to win without boasting. Minnesota is one of the pioneers in this branch of Physical Education. About 1913 there was established a board to arrange schedules for Inter-college baseball, hockey, and soccer. The following year the Inter-fraternity Athletic Association was put on a sound basis and Intra-mural sports under these heads rapidly multiplied. The World War competed with the interest in the growth of Intra-mural Athletics; and with America ' s entrance into the war in 1917, the spirit at Minne- sota was smothered and for two years it took on few signs of life. The spirit of team competition that was prominent in most colleges was seized upon by the officers in charge of the training camps with the result that a nation-wide recogni- tion of the advantages of mass athletics was at once evident. At Minnesota, Intra-mural Athletics have taken rapid strides towards the limit of e.xpansion with the facilities now available. In the winter of 1921, the Professional fraternities organized, and last winter similar success was realized by the dormitories and boarding houses. So now with the same equipment and less playing space Minnesota has fi e more di isions added to the Intra-mural Department with the result that unless immediate steps are taken to secure the necessary needs of the department, Minnesota will ha " e to iew the success of others. SIGMA DELTA PSI SIGMA DELTA PSI HARDEST TO JOIN By Hugh FuUerton Sigma Delta Psi is the hardest fraternity among all college organizations to join. There are no tappings, no " rushing, " no favoritism, but the college man who is entitled to wear that pin and be received into the fraternity has earned his way. There are now fourteen chapters of Sigma Delta Psi among the American colleges. The closest estimate of membership at present is that, since it was organized, about 225 youths ha -e earned the right to wear the pin. Yale, with 39 members since 1915, probably leads the list with the largest chapter. This fraternity is open to any man in any college in America, yet it is one of the smallest of them all. All a fellow has to do to become a member is to run 100 yards in 11 3-5 seconds, run the 220 low hurdles in 31 seconds, leaving all standing; make a running broad jump of 17 feet, put the 16 pound shot 30 feet, pole vault 8 feet 6 inches, throw a baseball 120 feet on the fly, swim 100 yards without rest or floating, run two miles in 12 minutes 15 seconds, and in tumbling do a front hand spring, a hand stand maintained for 10 seconds and a vault over a fence the heighth of the chin. Then if the erect carriage of the candidate (secretly observed) meets the appro al of the committee, he is eligible to get his key. The fraternity was founded at Indiana University in 1912, and numbers among its members many of the most famous athletes produced in American colleges. Minnesota ' s list alone includes the following named famous athletes, all " M " men: B. W. BlERMAN Geo. Bierman E. T. Bros A. Dvorak W. E. Hamilton B. F. Johnson S. J. Mara A. D. Wyman Clark Shaughnessv S. M. Powers H. J. MOERSCH Russell Patrick J. J. Ballentine, (killed in war) Cyril Olson, (active) Carl Schjoll, (active) INTRA-MVRAL SPORTS Page 3S1 LiDBERG Akdersox, Ca plain Swanbeck Whitchurch INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL Won by the Foresters Intramural basketball made its initial appearance during the past season under the guidance of Fred Whittemore, Intramural sport director. Teams were divided into two divisions : one division comprised of the Engineers, Chemists, Foresters, Dents, and Miners, and the other division consisted of the Ags, Phar- macists, Academics, and Medics. The end of the season found the Foresters and the Ags winners in their respective divisions. The Foresters ' hardest game was the one with the Engineers. This game was close and hard fought, and altho the Engineers had expected to come thru on the big end of the count the final whistle found the Foresters the victors by a 23 to 19 score. The Ags also went through the games in their division with a perfect record, winning all their games by a safe margin. The final game was the scene of much interest as both teams were from the same campus and appeared to be evenly matched. Altho the Foresters won by a comfortable margin of 24 to 13, the game was a good one and the Ags kept them stepping until the last whistle. INTRAMURAL SPORTS Page 382 INTERFRATERNITY SPORTS Pidgeon LaVoi Pond Simonett ACADEMIC INTERFRATERNITY ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Adrian Kearney Frank Pond Vance Pidgeon Delmar La Vol President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer REPRESENTATIVES Burr B. Buswell Stuart V. Willson Robert E. Gallagher Adrian Kearney Clifford Johnson Melvin J. Kelly Elbridge Bragdon Carrol H. Babcock John C. Day . russel schei . Paul Deringer Thomas E. Hawkes Frank Bessessen Alfred Partridge Robert L. Van Fossen Roy W. Brand Clarence Tormoen Reginald Frost Elmer Jones . Bruce Wallace Earl Wiley Samuel " Campbell Ralph Overholt Rudolf Kuhlman Vance Pidgeon Melvin Quale Acacia . Alplia Delta Phi . Alpha Sigma Phi Alpha Tail Omega Beta Theta Pi Chi Psi Delta Chi Delta Tail Delta Delta Kappa Epsilon Delta Upsilon Kappa Sigma . Phi Delta Theta Phi Gamma Delta Phi Kappa Psi Phi Kappa Sigma Phi Sigma Kappa . Pi Kappa Alpha Psi Upsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Chi Sigma Nu Sigma Phi Epsilon Theta Delta Chi Theta Xi Zeta Psi Tan Kappa Epsilon Fred Whittemore Robert Gambill ADVISORY COMMITTEE Adrian Kearney Leo Simonett Delmar La Voi INTER FRA TERN IT Y SPOR TS Page 384 INTERFRA TERNITY SPORTS Pane 3S5 i ; E r Xaegeli Hansen SlLLIVAN Wangensteex ACADEMIC INTERFRATERNITY BOWLING Won by Alpha Sigma Phi Twenty-six fraternities entered the Academic interfraternity bowling tour- nament. These were arranged into six divisions so as to facilitate competition. The teams which emerged as division winners at the end of the season were Acacia, Alpha Sigma Phi, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Sigma Chi, Tau Kappa Epsilon, and Zeta Psi. In the semi-finals, Alpha Sigma Phi triumphed over the Acacias and Sigma Phi Eps, while Zeta Psi won from Sigma Chi and T. K. E. The scores showed that the finals were hotly contested, the Alpha Sigs, by consistent high rolling, took two straight games from the Zetes, 833-801 and 872-831. This same team which bowled for the Alpha Sigs competed in the 2nd annual Western Conference Bowling Tournament, conducted by the Intramural Sports Department of Ohio State University, and carried off first honors over 87 other fraternities entered. The Alpha Sig score of 2674 for 3 games was not approxi- mated by any of the contending teams. The Dekes of Minnesota also rated high by a tie for second place with the Phi Gams of Michigan. The members of the Alpha Sig bowling team were Naegeli, Peck, Sullivan, DeLong, Hansen, and Wangensteen. INTERFRA TF.RNITY Page 386 SPORTS t Freeberg Johnson Olson Gerlach Elfstrum PROFESSIONAL INTERFRATERNITY BOWLING Won by Alpha Rho Chi Fourteen teams entered the professional bowling tournament, being divided into two divisions. The tournament was featured by many high indi idual scores, the Alpha Rho Chis particularly having some specialists in this branch. In the first division the final contest was between the Delta Sigrna Deltas and the Phi Delta Chis, the latter emerging on the long end. In the second division the argument was between the Alpha Rho Chis and the Delta Theta Phis with the Alpha Rho Chis winning. The Phi Delta Chis and Alpha Rho Chis were left to decide the champion- ship, the Alpha Rho Chis going into the finals minus the services of one of their stars, Chester Dock, due to his graduation in the fall quarter. The Phi Delta Chis won the first game but dropped the second by a margin of a few points. For the third and deciding game, the Alpha Rho Chis rolled in an almo.st unbeat- able form, annexing the title with little difficulty. Some of the high lights of the tournament were the 245 game of Dewey Gerlach of the Alpha Rho Chi team, the 996 team game of the Alpha Rho Chi ' s and their high grand total of 2843 and the high three game indi idual total of Chester Dock of 620. INTERFRA TRRSITY SPORTS Pa e 387 QuAYi.i-; Gam BILL Bachman Brecht Knight ACADEMIC INTERFRATERNITY BASEBALL Won by Tan Kappa Epsilon In spite of the fact that the Spring of 1922 witnessed the return of baseball as a major sport at Minnesota, the competition among the twenty-five Academic fraternities for supremacy in the national pastime raged as keen as it ever had. Baseball material of a high calibre still remained in the various houses, and was assembled for duty. The games in the divisions often resolved themselves into real exhibitions of baseball, so it was no more than natural that the semi-finals and finals should be of major-league quality. The Zeta Psis and the T. K. E. ' s were the two teams which finally met to settle the question of superiority. As neither team had been defeated through- out the season, it promised to be a real battle. Anderson, whose pitching had sent all other opponents back to defeat, was again on the mound for the Zeta Psis. The Tekes, who were fortunate in having two star pitchers — Knight and Quayle — decided at the last moment to have Quayle do the performing. It was a real contest and not until the sixth inning did the Tekes show their supremacy, but from then on they had things all their own way. The final score was T. K. E. 6 — Zeta Psi 1, with the result that the coveted trophy rested with the former. INTERFRATERNITY SPORTS Page .? V,V Johnson ScoFiELD Peterson Golbraith Bohall Douglass Rudh Nordrum PROFESSIONAL INTERFRATERNITY BASEBALL Won by Phi Delta Chi Spring saw baseball once more come into its own with a goodly number of the professional fraternities entering the tournament. Some very good games were played, many of them resolving themselves into a pitcher ' s duel, and the majority- of the games ending in low scores. The end of the season found the Phi Delta Chi team perched on the top of the heap with a record of no defeats for all four of their games. The main difficulty encountered during the season was the lack of sufficient diamonds. For the coming season with more diamonds a -ailable and the pro- fessional fraternities better organized the prospects are brighter for a bigger and better tournament. INTERFRATERNITY SPORTS Page 389 - ISENSEE Mathews Tat HAM Palda LaVoi swanbeck Greenhalgh LlDBERG Martineau Van Duzee ACADEMIC INTERFRATERNITY BASKETBALL Won by Sigma Chi The academic fraternity basketball tournament was the center of attrac- tion in the interfraternity contests during the winter quarter. Teams were entered from all the fraternities, but the race finally simmered down to a three- cornered tie in the two groups. A round robin was played oft ' in each of these groups to decide the winner in each division. In the first game the Sigma Chis defeated the Alpha Sigma Phis. At half time the Alpha Sigs led 10 to 8. but lost the game in the closing minutes of the second half when Swanbeck of the Sigma Chis dropped the ball in for the winning basket a moment before time was up. In the second division the Sigma Nus won from the Dekes, 16 to 9. In the second game in the first division the Sigma Chi five vanquished the Phi Gamma Deltas by a 25 to 13 count. In the second game in the second division Tau Kappa Epsilon defeated the Dekes 25 to 0, only to lose out in the semi-finals to the Sigma Nus. The finals saw the Sigma Chis and Sigma Nus in the race. The Sigma Chis, continuing their winning streak, took the final game from the Sigma Nus by a 30 to 10 score. The first half ended with the score 22 to 4 in favor of the Sigma Chis. In the second half the Sigma Chis scoring combination slowed up, the score in this period being 8 to 6. Lidberg, of Sigma Chi, with a total of six baskets and two free throws to his credit, was high point man of the game. Palda, of Sigma Chi, also starred with four baskets. For the Sigma Nu five, Huck was the best performer. Johnson W. Olson Peterson Backstrom C. Olsen Freeberg E. Olson Gerlach PROFESSIONAL INTERFRATERNITY BASKETBALL Wov by Alpha Rho Chi Alpha Rho Chi won the basketball championship of the Professional Frater- nities by defeating the Xi Psi Phis and the Phi Chis in a round-robin series between the leaders of the three di ' isions. It was necessary to play an extra five-minute period in the game with the Xi Psi Phis on account of a tie score of 8 to 8 at the end of the regular playing time. The Xi Psi Phis shot a basket soon after the start of the extra period, putting them in the lead for the first time; and with two and one-half minutes to play, Alpha Rho Chi put in three baskets and a free-throw in rapid succession making the final score 15 to 10. The game with the Phi Chis was equally hard-fought and was tied at 8 to 8 in the beginning of the last period, when the champions showed their real class, scoring nine points and holding the Phi Chis scoreless, the final score being 17 to 8. IXTER FRATERyiTY SPORTS Page 391 INTERFRATERNITY FOOTBALL Altho an interfraternity football tournament was not run off, several of the fraternities arranged games with their rivals. The only game featured by a high score was the win of the Alpha Delts over the Theta Delts when they took them into camp with a 25 to score. The Chi Psis and Psi U ' s battled over a golden jug which the Chi Psis won by a 6 to score. The other two games between the S. A. E ' s., and Phi Gams, and the Sigma Chis and Alpha Sigs, each resulted in a scoreless tie. Chi Psi ' s and Psi U ' s Fighting it Out INTERFRA TERN IT Y SPOR TS Page 392 i3!« £i Regan Nichols Bancroft Carlson N. Langford Sea bury C. Langford INTERFRATERNITY HOCKEY Won bv Chi Psi IN a game in which the scoring power of both teams was handicapped by bad ice, the Chi Psis defeated the Sigma Chi six for the 1923 interfraternity hockey championship by a 1 to score. The game was run off as the final number of the Ice Carni al staged by the Gopher Outing Carnival at the Hippo- drome. Three divisions, comprising about IS teams, were entered in the race. The Chi Psis, bj ' defeating the Phi Kappa Sigmas 10 to 1, the Alpha Sigma Phis, 4 to 0, the Dekes, 5 to 0, and the Phi Gams by forfeit, won the right to play in the finals. The Sigma Chis defeated the Alpha Delts, 3 to 1, the Delta Chis, 3 to 2, and the strong Phi Sigma Kappa sextet 3 to 2, in the preliminaries. The Betas won the third di ision by a number of forfeits and in turn forfeited to Sigma Chi in the semi-finals. INTERFRA TERNITY SPORTS Page 393 INTERFRATERNITY TENNIS Woti by Sigma Alpha Epsilon Theinterfraternity tennis tournament for 1922 saw only a fair number of fraternities entered, but great interest was evident at the houses in the race. The end of the season saw two teams left to decide the championship, the Delta Tau Deltas having won all their games and the Sigma Alpha Epsilon coming through with only one defeat, administered at the hands of the Beta Theta Pi racquet wielders. A match was then scheduled between the Delta Tau Deltas and the Sigma Alpha Epsilons for the championship, but the Delta Tau Delta team failed to show up and the match was declared a victory for the Sigma Alpha Epsilons by the forfeit route. However, owing to the previous record ot the Delta Taus, it was decided to award a first place cup to each team. Davidson and Anderson represented the Sigma Alpha Epsilon team and Bros and Peterson represented the Delta Taus. INTERFRATEKNITV SPORTS Page 394 ISTERFRA TERSITY SPORTS Page 395 INTERFRATERNITY SPORTS Page 396 INTERSCHOLA5TIC SPORTS UNOFFICIAL STATE HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL CHAMPIONS ROCHESTER HIGH FOOTBALL SCORES RaCHESTEK 6 6 34 24- 43 13 16 14 Red inlt Faribault Austin owatonna Lake City Mankato Montevideo DULUTH DeNFIELD Although no official state tournament was held and no official pla --off be- tween the leading teams held, the records of the year entitled Rochester to recog- nition as unofficial State Champions, ha -ing won eight games and lost none. There were some other very good teams in the state, but most of them either lost a game or did not have so many victories to their credit. RocHESiER High Squad INTERSCIIOLA STIC SPORTS Page 398 STATE HIGH SCHOOL BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT There were sixteen teams entered in the State basketball tournament, representing as many districts. Each district was represented by the district winner. The teams pi a ing and the results by rounds were as follows: FIRST ROUND SECOND ROUND Rochester .U Madison 10 Rochester 18 St. Peter 11 St. Peter 26 Johnson 1 .Austin U Blue Earth ] Austin 28 So.. St. Paul 8 Hancock 19 Hopkins s Blve Earth 18 Crookston l.S .Aurora 23 St. Cloud 9 Aurora .SS Marshall 16 St. Cloud 18 MpLs. Cent. 16 SEMI-FINALS Hopkins 17 Wadena 16 -Aurora 20 Hancock 7 Hancock 29 .St. James 1. .Austin 22 Rochester 16 FINALS .Aurora 24 -Austin 14 The showing of Aurora in winning the state championship is all the more remarkable when it is considered that -Aurora has an enrollment of only 74 pupils. The sportsmanship cup was awarded to Rochester High -School for best sportsmanship on and off the floor and for neatest appearance. An all state team was selected by the officials and newspaper men, the follow- ing men being chosen : William Craddock, Rochester Fonvard Leon Coggins, -Austin . . Forimrd Paul Duncolovic, Aurora . Center Jack Coates, St. Cloud . Guard Edgar Pa.schke, Blue Earth . Guard .■ UROR. High B. sketb. ll Sql-. d State Champions INTERSCIIOLASTIC SPORTS Page 399 INTERSCHOLASTIC SPORTS Page 400 WOAEN ' S ATHLETICS WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION W. A. A. FROM THE FACULTY VIEWPOINT 4 By Dr. J. Anna Norris The members of the Women ' s Athletic Association are loyal promoters of the kinds of recrea- tion that develop sanity and a healthful emotional balance as well as physical fitness. More and more they ha ' e sought to add to their list of sports those which will contribute in later life a valuable resource for leisure time activities. Hiking, golf, tennis, horseback riding, swimming ha ' e a rating in rela- tion to the winning of the Seal which is the equivalent of that of the team games, hockey, basket ball and baseball. Healthful li -ing also enters into their estimation of a girl ' s accomplish- ment, for a record of daily habits must be kept for a month at a time at specified intervals if her athletic efforts are to be counted for points. Step by step the Association has improved its methods, more and more it has been of aid in arousing interest in games and sports and in conducting tourna- ments and match games. Higher and higher have been the standards which it has set for the girls who are stri ing to attain the award of its highest honor, the coveted Seal. So high, indeed, did the standard become, that intermediate honors were recog- nized as desirable and are now being offered, but the stri ing to attain to the winning of the Seal remains unabated. An organization which places alue on physical well-being and accomplish- ment, on scholastic attainment, on the spirit of good fellowship and good sports- manship and on force of character, is an asset to the University in every way. Dr. J. . ' NNA Norris WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS Page 401 Shal tPfatiefS ji t tcjl j o!0d O i ck 5S K5f5wae5 ' SEAL WINNERS For the 1922-23 Season MINNESOTA Seal Winners are not chosen for athletic prowess alone. Seals are awarded by a secret committee on the basis of " sportsmanship, a spirit of service, scholarship, poise and bearing, influence in the Uni- versity community, and an interest in healthful living as outlined under hygiene rules. " It takes a truly all-round girl to win a Seal. A Seal stands for the highest and finest in the realm of athletics. The Seal winner passes through several stages of honors before she reaches the top. Upon admission to membership in W. A. A. each girl is awarded her class numeral. The W. A. A. pin is awarded each member who wins five hundred points. One thousand points entitle a member to an " M. " Points are awarded for making teams, winning honors in tournaments, achievements in swimming, horseback riding, hiking, dancing, apparatus work, and classwork. ATHLETICS WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS Page 403 FIELD HOCKEY The unusual pep that marked the field hockey season last fall was due largely to Miss Katherine Hersey, the coach. Excitement was keen during practices — mobs of freshmen and dozens of experienced, husky upperclassmen coming out and trying to hit the old cracked ball. When teams were finally chosen and the schedule of the games posted, hockey was the only word around the gym. In all their patriarchal glory, the seniors won the first game from the frosh and the next from the sophomores who lost again to the scrappy freshmen. Then the juniors calmly walked ofT with three straight wins and also a fourth from picked combination team, making them winners of the tournament. At the hockey banquet, the spirit of good-fellowship was extremely contagious. Everyone was proud of everyone else. Teams cheered for their captains, the Freshmen for Helen Krause, the Seniors for Elsie Mott, the Sophomores for Eleanor Lincoln, and the Juniors for Ellen Mosbeck. The room rang with cheers for Miss Hersey and everyone knew that something was being produced which could never die — class spirit. SONDERGAARD Manager TEAM CAPTAINS Mntt Krause Lincoln WOMEN ' S A THLETICS Page 405 ( Mautesoid Gitrl OtitofJ)oot ' S ' WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS Page 406 WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS Page 407 WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS Page 408 WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS Page 409 WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS Page 410 WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS Page 411 THE BASKETBALL SEASON FOR 1923 Clara Berg Manai cr The girls were impatient to start basketball as soon as the field hockey season closed. Notes kept coming in asking " When does basketball begin? " Due to the change of coaches from Miss Hersey, who coached hockey, to Miss Kissock, who coached basket- ball, the practicing could not begin until the winter S H v " ' ' quarter. I Lp i Prompth ' on January 8, the freshmen and sopho- ■i MBKi mores turned out in large numbers literally swarming the place. Tuesday and Thursday saw juniors and seniors out in much smaller numbers. Practices were in full swing from then on. February 16, team managers and the coach chose their second and first teams. On March 5, the freshmen met the sophomores in the opening game. The result was disastrous defeat for the freshmen, for the score was 36-6. This precedent of high scores was followed by the juniors who defeated the seniors, 37-7. The juniors and freshmen battled, but again with no good turn for the freshmen. The high score maxim was maintained. When the sophomores and seniors met there was more of a struggle. More interest was manifested when the freshmen and seniors came together. The seniors held the freshmen with a two point lead at the end of the first half. The second half proved the out- witting of the seniors. Victoria Krueger and Katherine Harney, freshmen for- wards, pounced on the tip off and trounced the Senior guards in the most approved fashion for the remainder of the game. The final game was played on Tuesday evening, March 13, between the sopho- mores and juniors, both undefeated teams. In this last contest the juniors were unquestionably the better of the two contesting teams. Their forwards, Ruth Campbell and Gladys Woods, were strong, accurate shooters, with over eight baskets apiece in almost every game. The second team forwards were almost equal to the first string players. The juniors had very little difficulty in walking away with the large end of a 34-8 score. After the final game, the girls of the various teams and their supporters went in a body to the University Baptist church, where Chow-Mein was served by the " Dumb-Belles, " who were the decided hit of the evening. They brought the dinner in on small tables and seated themselves Chinese fashion to partake of the " chow. " Songs and yells completed the evening ' s merriment. Emblems and the nine " M " s were then awarded by Harriet George, president of the W. A. A. Tf) round out the evening, stunts were performed by the various classes with the faculty assisting; takeofTs on " The Jeweler ' s Office, " and a mimic " Follies " perfr)rmance, followed by an exhibition 1) - the frosh which litcralK ' finished things. WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS Page 413 INTER SORORITYBASKETBALL Fourteen teams entered the tournament. Since there were so many promis- ing teams, interest was unusually keen. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Gamma Phi, Delta Gamma, Sigma Kappa, Alpha Phi and Chi Omega began the season in wonderful form. Alpha Phi earned the right to enter the finals by defeating Delta Gamma, Chi Omega by defeating Sigma Kappa. The final game was played the night of the Penny Carnival. After the first few minutes of play the score stood 9-3 in favor of Alpha Phi. At the end of the first quarter Chi Omega had evened the score 9-9; at the end of the first half Chi Omega was ahead: 14-10. Then Alpha Phi, with a sudden rally, held Chi Omega scoreless, and brought their own score up to 14. The result was a tie at the end of the third quarter. Both teams fought as teams do fight in that situa- tion where the championship depends upon the final count. The game ended with Chi Omega in the lead, the score 18-14. By winning the championship for two successive years, Chi Omega has earned the right to keep permanently the cup presented by the W. A. A. ALPHA PHI Elizabeth McL. ne (Capt.) Margaret Krueger . Helen Hoople Marion Prindle . Jean Wallace Jeannette Willoughbv TEAM LINE-UP F. F. C. s. c. G. G. CHI OMEGA Helen McBeath . Jeanette VVallen Ruth Figge (Capt.) Martha T.wlor Je. n Archibald Betty Erickson Winning Team— Chi Omega ITHLETICS • " ? .-K THE W. A. A. PENNY CARNIVAL One bright day early in March two » i modern Pierrots invaded the campus. r ' These rollicking clowns in very white suits ' and funny little caps sped around and thru • the campus — not on the winged feet of Mercury, but on " wheeled feet " — in other words, on roller skates. They sped from the P. O. to F " olwell, from Folwell to the " Lilie, " from the " Libe " to the P. O. What ivere ' they doing. ' ' What ( that sign they carried say? " W. A. A. Penny Carnival! March 2, in the Women ' s Gym! " At 7:30 on March 2, two tired Pierrots w-earily climbed the steps leading up t(j the fun. They reached the top and what did their hutigry eyes see — Hot dogs! Hot dogs with Alpha Phis to serve them! They entered the brighth ' lighted big gymnasium and looked about. Oh my! — crowds of people — lots of fun — gay booths — bright colors — things to eat and things to do, things for sale, and things to buy. Lolly pops and gingerale! — mmmmm — pea nuts and popcorn! What was that? The two Pierrots rubbed their eyes. An orange tree — an orange tree growing in the gym! " The Alpha Gamma Delta orange tree. We might have known. It ' s their traditional booth. " Having more than satisfied their appetites, the two clowns tried their luck at the aquatic " fish pond, " the Kappa roulette wheel, and the Tri Delt punch board. A gypsy tent bearing the sign " Trailers Club " attracted them, and in they went. With the aid of a gypsy queen the ' peered eagerly into the mist - future. Each Pierrot telt in his pocket, and each Pierrot pulled out a single dime. " What to do? " One booth, a mysterious forbidding place, remained unentered. There in gloomy silence sat the " Relic from the Tomb of King Tut " looking suspiciously like a certain Gamma Phi. She took in turn each Pierrot. She gazed alternately into the lines of the palm and into the face. In slow, solemn tones, she read their characters astonishinglx ' w ell — alas, almost too truly. They looked at each other and in qua ering tones said, " I guess we ' d better go. " A T -yii ii am WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS Page 415 WOMEN ' S Page 416 ATHLETICS 1 1 ' ( )ME X ' S A TIILE TICS Page 417 WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS Page 418 TRAILS END CABIN Trails-End-Cabin on the Rum River is the goal of the Trailer hikes, and the scene of many house parties. Nearly every week-end a crowd of girls with blanket rolls and food, leave Minneapolis -ia the little red car, and pass with more or less disturbance through Anoka, on through the open woods by the Rum River, until with a whoop the - burst in upon Trails-End, unlocking the doors and windows, hauling up chairs from the " safe, " lighting a fire, and other- wise making themsehes at home. Bird, Rust -, and Pinto entertain the saddle hounds, while canoeing, swimming, and bank exploring fill the time of the others. When night makes the fireplace the most attractive spot for everyone, " Michigan, " stunts, and that stray " W. B. " come in for their share of attention. Sunday e ening means to the crowd " We ' ve got to go home, " unless some of the girls decide that it will be easy to catch the seven o ' clock Monday morning car back to the City, where the week is spent in pleasant anticipation of the com- ing Saturday and Trails-End. WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS Page 419 Lincoln Schenck Krueger Farnif r Stenhaug Alway Norris Jones Sondergaard George Berg Archibald WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Harriet George Faye Farmer Eleanor Lincoln Jean Archibald OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION FROM THE STUDENT ' S VIEWPOINT. By Harriet Georg?, President WA. A. — Those letters have a big significance. They mean the gym and jolly good games of basketball. They mean the W. A. A. room with its Board meetings, Trailer and Aquatic League meetings, and study hours. They mean exercise — a chance to work off some of that bottled-up energy. Just try a dash down the hockey field or tr - your luck at batting a " fly " over the " Psych " building. And to every W. A. A. member will come other pictures; visions of a fire on the river flats, the sound of wieners popping, and the dying away of voices as the autumn wiener roast for the freshmen breaks up; the swimming pool packed with a crowd that claps for the exhibition dives and stunts. There comes a picture of the gym all ablaze, people hurrying from one booth to another, shrieks and wierd wails coming from the Tunnel of Terror, and the hundred other delights which make up the Penny Carnival. And finally, the day when it rained and it wouldn ' t be field day if it didn ' t — and the ri -er flats were swarming with balls and bats, and " hot-dogs " and — girls. This is what the W. A. A. means. And is this all? No — for perhaps in more serious moments it will be reflected that W. A. A. has helped show its members how to live; has gi en them friends, real friends; is teaching them to be real sportsmen and showing them how to " play the game. " WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS Page -430 CAMPUS SOCIETIES Page 421 WOMEN ' S A THLETICS Page 422 AQUATIC LEAGUE AQUATIC League has recently di ided its program into three parts, life- J _ sa -ing, diving and stunts, and water sports — each under a separate head, elected by the association. An exhibition of swimming, di ing, stunts, water sports, and life-sa ing is given every winter quarter. A swimming meet open to everyone is held every spring quarter. The League has two try outs each year. Plans ha -e been started to establish a pre-aquatic class in swimming, in which those who cannot pass the tests may learn to perfect their strokes, dives and stunts. The new members are initiated at a party attended by the entire society. Stunts, eats, and presentation of emblems are main features of the party. The League is planning a canoe trip down the St. Croi.x in the early spring. It is intended to make this trip an annual event. The purpose of the League is to create an interest among women in swimming. Life-saving is sponsored and all of the members are encouraged to become lite- savers. WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS Page 423 WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS Page 424 WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS Page 425 WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS Page 436 ORGANIZATIONS IIONURA R y SOCIETIES Page 427 HONORARY SOCIETIES Paf,e 428 IIOXORARV SOCIETIES Page 429 . PLSIiCL o«CB ' . MEMBERS 1923 Alfred B. Greene Conrad H. Hammar Charles L. Johnston Barnard Jones Elmer A. Jones Paul D. Peterson J. Ward Ruckman Mark Severance Edward C. Stafne George W. Svvann Albert S. Tousley Lewis C. Turner Hermann R. Wiecking Walter E. Wilson An Organization of Junior Men Inle resled in University Activities. HONORARY SOCIETIES Page 430 . f. r. . o«cjL . OFFKERS IkVILLE C. Le CoMl ' TIi Solon J. Buck Melvin E. Haggertv Clara H. Koenig C.EoRr.E p. Conger . President First Vice-President Second Vice-President Secretary Treasurer James Beddie Marjorie Bonney Lawrence Clark Harry Comer John Dalzell Fannie Martin Downs Emma Dubetz Mildred Enquist Nina Youngs Ira Cram Harriet George Robert Kingsley MEMBERS IV 22 Katherine Galland Alta Haynes Barbara Henry Margaret Jackson Ernest Kester Eleanor Keyes Elizabeth Kidder Josef Kindwall 1923 Earl Mickelson Vernon Miller Dorothy McGhee Anita Marquis Floyd Moe Arthur Motley Eva Snyder Catherine Sweet Winifred Whitman Mauiiin Wilson Jessie Ravitch Helen Schei Elizabeth Young Founded at William and Mary College, Willianisbiiri;, Virginia, 1776 Minnesota Chapter EslahlisJied 1H ' )2 HONORARY SOCIETIES Page 431 OFFICERS J. T. Tate L. S. Palmer A. T. Rasmussen F. B. Kingsbury P res ideal ' ice-President Secretary Treasurer Olaf S. Aamodt Clifton W. Ackersox Victor T. Allen Philip Brierley j. w. buchta G. O. Burr Chien Cha Pu Yung Chang E. J. Colberg Chester D. Dahle Carlos VV. del Plaixe John Edwin Robert D. Evans Hal F. Fruth Paul M. Gilmer HoFF Good MEMBERS 1923 James B. Harrington LuciLE Kranz Heisig Herman H. Jensen Leonard W. Larson L Maizlish Oliver J. Morehead Ethel Mygrant Edmond Nelson R. J. Noble NORVILLE C. PeRVIER VV. C. Peterson Emmet Rowles LouYs A. Rumsey W. M. Sandstrum Landon a. Sarver H. a. Schmitt R. B. Harvey Arthur E. Stoppel SvEN A. Vaule Elwyn H. Welch Herman Zanstra Henry Forbes R. J. Heidelberger J. E. Magnusson Gardner S. Reynolds E. S. BjONERUD J, L DOWNIE H. F. Drost O. E. Dunnum Carl VV. Stomberg Thomas S. Lovering Stephen F. Darling L. L Smith ' To encourage original investigation and research in science. " Founded at Ccrnell University in 1886. Minnesota Chapter established 1896 HONORARY .SOCIETIES Page 433 Q Sidney Swenskud Henry V. Larson Arthur Borak OFFICERS President Secretary Treasurer R. G. Blakey Geo. W. Dowrie FACULTY B. D. Mldgett F. B. Garvek N. S. B. Gras Arthur Borak J. Herbert Coates Chelcie C. BOALAxn Charles S. Hoyt Leslie B. Colfix James S. Prichard MEMBERS CLASS OF 1923 Ward Nelson Arnold J. Roterus Sidney Swensrud Carl Jett Henry W. Larson CLASS OF 1924 Hermann R. Wiecking Harold S. Rock An Honorary Commerce Fraternity in the Business School Founded at the University of Wisconsin, 1913 Minnesota Chapter Established 1921 HOXORA RY SOCIETIES Page 433 HONORARY SOCIETIES Page 434 HOXORARV SOCIETIES Page 435 no NORA R Y SOCIETIES Page 436 MEMBERS FACULTY M B. Chittick R. B. Harvey R. X. Chapman W. F. Tapley W S. Cooper J. Valasek W H. Emmons E. J. Lund G. B. Frankforter W. A. Riley J. J. WiLLAMAN A. G. Ruggles F. F. Grout L. I. Smith R. A. GORTNER V. F. Swann A. D. HiRSCHFELDER A. H. Larson L, I. Knight E. M. Freeman G. S. Ford W. C. Coffey E. P. LVON GRADUATE J. B. Johnston A. K. Anderson J. H. Beaumont G. O. Burr B. Nightingale R. D. Evans VV. F. Tapley E. A. Fieger A. N. Wilcox W F. Hoffman G. M. Schwartz A. H. Johnson C. G. Phipps D. 0. Spriesterbach H. H. Jensen H. Macy C. V. Netz M Hertig C. Cha R. F. Beard A. D. Power L. M. Henderson K. E. Rollefson F. C. Kracek L FUKISHIMA A. E. Stoppel H. E. Brewbaker L. J. Weber J. B. Harrington R. E. Brewer D. L. Bailey S. F. Darling H. D. Barker J. R. Ever J. J. Christensen w E. Hoffman C. R. Hursch c. E. MiCKEL R. J. Noble J. R. Parker C. E. Shepard G. B. Sanford A Fraternity of Honor in the Craduole School Founded at Cornell Univenity, 1899 Established at Minnesota, 1915 IIOXORARY .SOCIETIES Pane 437 HONORARY SOCIETIES Page 438 HONORARY SOCIETIES Page 439 , f u:ic " Tci . MEMBERS 1923 Thomas Moe Russell H. F " rost Karl W. Anderson Ray G. Johnson Ralph H. Creighton Gordon C. MacRae Charles E. Shehare John R. Hand John A. Urxer An Honorary Society of Medicine. Founded al University of Minnesota, 1917 HONORARY SOCIETIES Page 440 HONORARY SOCIETIES Page 441 . tl lt. 04c« . Don Anderson Victor Albjerg M. Reed Bass Robert D. Berg C. W. Boardman R. J. Bradley H. M. Brooke L. J. Brueckner J. P. Bengston Paul Calrow J. A. Cedarstrom A. M. Christiansen L. D. Coffman L. G. Cook Sherman Dickinson August Dvorak W. P. Dyer H. L. Fetzer E. A. Freeman A. M. Field R. L. Finney Harold Goldthorpe W. H. Gaumnitz T. E. Henderson M. E. Haggerty MEMBERS H. U. Hunt Archer Hurd Karl Hauser Torger Hetland A. P. Hodapp O. J. Johnson Frederick Kuhlman C. B. Kuhlman Leonard V. Koos F. L. Lathrop R. B. MacLean G. C. Mathews J. M. McConnell D. D. Mayne Robert J. Mayo W. S. Miller S. O. Moon M. G. Neale Victor Nylin J. J. Petti JOHN VV. A. Porter S. R. Powers R. A. Price A. W. Rankin W. D. Reeve C. E. Reichard Henry J. Rohde K. E. ROLLEFSON A. E. Schoettler Robert E. Scott Eric C. Selke George A. Selke E. J. Skibness C. D. Siehl H. W. Small H. J. Smith W. R. Smith L. E. Stockwell Arthur V. Storm Ashley V. Storm W. W. Sturtevant F. H. Swift L. A. TOHILL L. G. Thomson G. F. Varner M. J. Van Wagenen F. R. Von Borgersrude V. F. Webster " Research, Service, and Leadership in Education. ' Founded at Indianapolis, 1910 Eta Chapter, Established 1910 No. of Chapters, .19 HONORARY SOCIETIES Page 442 OFFICERS Walter F. Hoffman LuDwiG J. Weber . Arnold H. Johnson Stephen F. Darling President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS FACULTY Dr. C. H. Bailey R. E. Brewer Dr. G. B. Frankforter Dr. I. W. Gieger Dr. R. a. Gortner G. H. Montillon Dr. W. H. Hunter Dr. J. J. Willamon Dr. R. B. Harvey R. E. Kirk Dr. F. H. McDoug. ll Dr. C. a. M. nn Dr, L. H. Reyerson Dr. C. H. Rogers Dr. L. I. Smith Dr. N. C. Peryier P. R. McMiller MEMBERS A. K. Anderson F. C. Kr. cek H. H. Barber W M. Sauer G. 0. Burr E. M. Nygaard R. W. Cornell C. V. Netz S. F. Darling A. P. Levine R. D. Evans P. M. Paulson E. A. FlEGER S. A. Sarver H. 0. Halvorson A. F. Stoppel G. B. Heisig R. C. Sherwood W. F. Hoffman L. J. Weber E. B. Kester An Honorary Fraternity i» Chemistry. Founded at University of Illinois, 1800 Established at Minnesota, 1010 No. of Chapters, 16 HONORARY SOCIETIES Page 443 HONORARY SOCIETIES Page 444 HOSORARY SOCIETIES Pane 445 s= PI EPSILON DELTA n w T MEMBERS FACULTY Miss Ariel McNaughton Frank M. Rarig Jos. M. Thomas Arthur Wilcox Oliver C. Edwards UNDERGRA DUAIE Ray T. Busch NoRRis Darrel Mark Severance Roman Bohnen Merlin Carlock Edgar Weaver Wm. H. Freng Marvin Oreck Irene Du Lac Beth Harvey Carleton Neville An Honorary Fraternity in Dramatics. Founded at University of Wisconsin, 1919 Minnesota Chapter Established 1920 HONORARY SOCIETIES Page 446 Jean Alexander Eleanor Cedarstrom Ruby Coon Frances Del Plaine Frances Morehouse Mary Brownlee Aura Phelps May Bryne Blanche Christie Doris Duryea Emma Erickson Margareth Jorgenson Muriel Nelson Gladys Calbick May Kohn Florence Smythe Dorothy Burns Fave Keever Mary McGough Ella Probst MEMBERS HONORARY Frances Morehouse FACULTY Makie Denneen Katherine Ludgate Margaret McGuire Hazel Martin ASSOCIATE Herminone Dvorak GRADUATE Hope Mowbray Florence Hersey CLASS OF ! 23 Paulena Nickell Irene Olson Alpha Peterson Ruby Stearns Florence Hartwig Helen Schwend CLASS OF 1924 Ruth Maser UN CLASSED Mary Mary Dr. J. Anna Norris Ruth Raymon Rewey Belle Inglis Dora Smith Ruth Immell Neva Wilson Gratia Kelley Anne Brezler Margaret Tupper Lillian VVallin VViLMA Arnold Eleanor Butler Hannah Kaldahl Alice Smith Helen Young Carol VV ' ebb Olga Wold Edwards McKnight An Honorary Sorority of Education. Founded at University of Missouri, 1917 Epsilon Chapter Established, 1917 No. of Chapters, 14 HONORARY HONORARY SOCIETIES Page 448 IIO.XORARY SOCIETIES Page 449 HONORARY Page 450 SOCIETIES IKWiViA KV SOCIETIES Page 451 HO NORA R Y SOCIE TIES Page 452 HONURA R ] • SOCIE TIES Page 453 1 1 " t f 1 Boon Dinmorc Hosmer Olmstead Acker Kwong Mooney Grant Swanson Amidon Burrill Feck Hill Wilson ToIlL ' tsoti Welliscli Kuhlman Larsen Leonard Schottler Marshall Dindorf Priester No. of Chapters, 42 G. C. Priester C. A. Mann B. J. Robertson A. J. Carlson H. E. Hartig W. E. Brooke G. D. Shepardson H. C. T. Eggers Sidney Frelsen Francis C. Norman S. Cassell N. C. Forbes Rudolph Kuhlman Lloyd A. Peck Paul H. Swanson Elving L. Johnson Lee L. Amidon Edward C. Dindorf H. W. Hecht HiBBERT M. Hill TAU BETA PI Founded at Lehigh University, 1885 MEMBERS FACULTY L. F. Boon G. A. Maney E. W. Johnson Earl Fischer G. L. TuvE M. S. Hewett R. R. Herrmann H. D. Meyers No. of Members, 8,700 F. M. Mann P. Christianson E. R. Martin H. A. Erikson W. T. Ryan g. h. montillon F. W. Springer J. J. Flather W. R. Appleby HONORARY Shenehon GRADUATE LuDviG C. Larson C. F. Olmstead CLASS OF 1923 Chester R. Marshall Frank E. Mooney P. M. Paulson R. M. Larsen Orville H. Hosmer Frank W. Wilson Everett H. Tollefson Sidney H. Acker CLASS OF 1924 Elberth Reuben Grant John T. Stewart T. S. Lovering M. A. TuvE Shou Kun Kwong Walton Wellisch Aubrey C. Leonard George J. Schottler Carl L Aslakson Robert H. White Edwin E. Friedman Harry C. Dinmore Charles M. Burrill ' To Confer Distinction for IJig,l! Sihohirship in Tech nology " Minnesota .ilpha Chapter, Established 1909 HONORARY Page 454 SOCIETIES Forbes Grettum Lewis Manderffld Mabbott Bradcn Skarolid Nielson Burrill Newman Larson Williams Welliscli Wilson Heidelberger Jolinson Sprinjjer Olson Babcock ETA KAPPA NU Founded at Unirtrsily of Illinois, IO )-l No. of Chapters, 15 No. of Members, I ,.500 Geo. D. Shepardson FACULTY F. W. Springer W. T. Ryan- Henry C. Forbes Emanual Manderfeld CR.iDU.-iTE LuDViG C. Larson Walter Nielson Rov Heidelberger CLA.SS OF 1Q23 Vernon M. Babcock Rene A. Braden Charles M. Burrill LeRoy a. Grettum Otto Heidelberger James P. Johnson Irving H. Marshman Roy H. Olson John M. Newman Walton Wellisch Roy N. Williams Frank W. Wilson John G. Lewis CLASS OF 1024 Leonard E. J. nBOTT Charles Skarolid An Honorary Fraternity of Electrical Engineering. Minnesota Chapter, Established 10 20 noNOKARY SOCIETIES Page 455 Kuhlman Gilstad Olmstead Langman Grobel Sear Ascher Acker Marshall Blodgett Anderson Amidon Bergsland Martenis Keiser Hibbard Waby PI TAU SIGMA Founded at Illinois and Wisconsin, 1917 No. of Chapters, 4 No. of Members, 150 FACULTY J. V. Martenis J. H. ROWEN GRADUATE C. Floyd Olmstead CLASS OF 1923 Sidney H. Acker Lee L. Amidon Raymond C. Ascher Grant C. Bergsland Arthur Gilstad Shelden S. Hibbard Karl W. Keiser Rudolf H. Kuhlman Chester R. Marshall Harold E. Peckham Arthur VV. Sear Delton T. Waby CLASS OF 1924 Joseph A. Anderson Charles R. Blodgett Lloyd P. Grobel Harley R. Langman An Honorary Fraternity of Alceluuiical Engineering. Minnesota Chapter, Established 1922 4 HO NORA R Y SOCIE TIES Page 456 F R A T E R N TIES ACADEMIC FRATERXITIES GOVERNING BODY Page 459 ACADEMIC Page 460 FRATERNITIES R. Eberhart Morris McCormick Metcalf Cowen Pesek Artherholt Aurand Catherwood WooUett Sands D. Eberhart E. Clark Hultkrans R. Clarke Niles Skellet Willson ALPHA DELTA PHI No. of Chapters, 26 Dr. Amos W. Abbott Franc P. Daniels Dr. William W. Folwell Lewis Child JuDsoN Grenier Edward Clark, Jr Robert L. Clarke Founded at Hamilton College, 1832 BROTHERS IN FACULTY Dr. Paul W. Gisler Dk. Rae T. L.Wake GRADUATE Fred Wilcox CLASS OF 1923 R. E. Hultkrans Henry C. Niles No. of Members, 13 000 Dr. Fletcher H. Swift Archibald F. Wagner Sigurd Ueland Jack Lixd J. Merle Sweitzer Thomas J. Skellet, Jr. Stuart V. Willson George Artherholt C. LviN .Aurand A. Dryden Eberhart Roger C. therwood CLASS OF l ' J24 James Metc. lf Benjamin P. McCormick CLASS OF 1925 Reginald Cowen Thomas E. Sands William Woollett Cyril Pesek Jack Crabbe Merlyn Cammon CLASS OF 1926 Richard Eberhart PLEDGES Charles Hewitt Charles Morris George M.vtchan L iSi Minnesota Chapter, Established 1892 A CA DEMI C FRA TER NI TIES Page 461 T) b n s J ib,mk 1 t 5 ? m ■ Alexander Merrvfield Miller Ludvigsen Krusemark Hackett Hansen Skagerberg Woolman Turner R. Gallagher Hegg L. Smith Regnier Jiidd Pratt Peck Nicolas L. Gallagher ICegler Nelson Wagensteen Johanson No. of Chapters, 23 Ande;ks J. Carlson Luke Gallagher Warren L. Hanna Maurice D. Judd Vern L. Kegler Robert E. Gallagher Alvin R. Johanson James Alexander Louis M. Allen Edmund Copeland Clarence DeLong Francis Hackett Herman Ascher Arthur Erickson ALPHA SIGMA PHI Founded at Yale University, lfl-f5 BROTHERS IN FACULTY George W. Dowrie Graduate Brothers Kirk A. Thomas CLASS OF 1923 Charles B. MacDonell Lloyd A. Peck Joseph R. Pratt Fred C. Smith CLASS OF 1924 James L. Krusemark Hugo E. Miller CLASS OF 1925 Steiner E. Hansen HeINRICH J. KUHLMANN Elliot L. Ludvigsen J, Philo Nelson Raymond A. Nicolas CLASS OF 1926 Clarence E. Hegg PLEDGES Harry Gillham Peter Guzy No. of Members, 5,000 Lester Feezer Kenneth H. Sims John Skagerberg Sam Sutherland Walter F. Villaume Theo. H. Wangensteen Marc R. Merryfield Richard L. Sullivan John Weeks Leo a. Regnier Leland M. Smith Thomas E. Sullivan Walter W. Turner Harry Woolman Raymond Hanna Merle Misener Clifford Sawyer Rho Chapter, Established 1016 A CADEMIC FRA TERNITIES Page 462 H 1 T r ■pp m ■ ■n P H B 1 | }| L» ij 1 R ' 1 H ■i I KXk.j Plii y rW IH flM Fl ' H B ■li i 11 A 1 W 11 Ml ' Ik 1 1s HK " ' J LA i Hb 1 _lll i 1 Itti fi J I El T V ■ tt ii !f " l Schade French Rogers Montgomery Tayler Eide Dobbs Bros Mackenroth Cole Bolinen Darrell Kearney Mclntyre McCreery McManus ALPHA TAU OMEGA No. of Chaplcrs, SO E. P. Lyons Jules Frelin R. C. Morrison Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1S65 BROTHERS IN FACULTY H. S. Noble W. S. Smiley No. of Members, 18,000 J. F. Spkafka M. B. Chittick R. H. KiTTS Roman Bohnen XoRRis Darrell Ronald Moore CLASS OF 1923 Adrian Kearney Otis McCreery William McIntyre Thomas McManus Clarence Bros Donald Cole William Tayler CLASS OF 1 J24 Willis Dobbs Reuben Eide Dolphin Mackenroth Wendell Rogers Comyn Drake Oswald French Samuel Gray CLASS OF 1925 Edmund Montgomery F " rederic Schade CLASS OF 1926 Reuben Skog Walter Severson Paul Shoemaker John Tracy XoRMAN Baker Eldred Bros George Cochrane PLEDGES Clark Craig Ralph Nelson Harold Fink Stewart Fink William Caley (Jainmu Nu Chapter, Established IW 2 A CA DEMIC FRA TERNITIES Page 463 ACADEMIC FRATERNITIES Page 464 - J im4 f -J fWv€ F rp Til f f f t rrfrw 1 Mitchell Thomassen Fulirman Hatnple Hammond Thompson Larpenteur Chapin Frank Westigard Sundheim Rice Cutliff Rotnem Pardons Lyford Lindou Watson Tallackson Connor Brown Grettum Swensnid Grimes Jolinson Backer CHI DELTA XI Founded al University of Mi»nesota, I ' ) 1 1 No. of Chapters, 1 No. of Memliers, 136 BROTHERS IN FACULTY Victor P. Reim CLASS OF 1923 Roy C. Frank Le Roy A. Grettum Austin L. Grimes Maurice Johnson Clifford L. Tallackson Nels Johnson Sidney A. Swensrud Glenn Westigard CLASS OF 1924 William Beyer Kenneth Brown S. Caryl Chapin Alvin Fuhrman Gideon Hample J. Russell Graves Robert Leicht Donald Lyford Clarence WEsruiARD CLASS OF 1925 Cedric M. Adams Edgar D. Backer Sidney J. Watson Brock Hammond Bernard J. Larpenteur Ralph Rotnem Cortland McGrail Marcus Sundheim Myron S. Parsons Mark Thomassen Walter Rice Niles Thompson CLASS OF 1926 Wendell Cutliff John H. Connor Leslie Dae Lindou Thomas Mitchell PLEDGE Edward Horsh ACADEMIC FRATERNITIES Page 465 Cooper Godley Elliot Stryker Regan Kain Rollit Kelly Cranston Bancroft Seabury Morton Allen N. Lanj ford Freng C. Langford G. Langford Smith No. of Chapters, 22 CHI PSI Founded at Union College, 1841 No. of Members, 6,100 Dk. J. S. Abbott BROTHERS IN FACULTY Colbert Searles William H. Fkeng CLASS OF 1923 Nathaniel P. Langford F. Burtis Smith George Langford Cary Langford M. Arlington Kain CLASS OF 1 )24 RoDERic M. Cross J. Neil Morton Edmund P. Allen Melvin J. Kelly C. Manning Rollit P. Grandin Godley George F. Regan CLASS OF 1925 Robert W. Cranston Richard H. Bancroft John A. Seabvrv William B. Stryker G. Proctor Cooper Phillip C. Elliott CLASS OF 192t) T. L. RossEK Chesebrough Haverly v. Jones Floyd L. Dwight Albert H. Stiefel George L. Nichols PLEDGES Laurance S. Carlson Gordon Sibbald Wilfred W. Wetzel Alpha Nil, Eslahlislied 1H74 A CADEMIC FRA TERNITIES Page 466 No. of Chapters, 24 Bryan A. Gilkinson Robert L. McPhail J. Lawrence Morrill Cyrus A. Field Ernest Jones Albert S. Tousley William J. Swanson Elbridge Bragdon C. Howell Simpson Herbert Parker Alvin E. Ottum Franklyn M. Jolly Basil Beaver Robert Gillespie CLASS OF 1023 Rudolph Clark John M. Prins Clarence O. Johnson CLASS OF J 924 George L. Sulerud William Maughan Allen C. Sulerud CLASS OF 1925 James R. Cooper D. Norman Weber Russell Tangen CLASS OF 1026 PLEDGES Erwin Ernst Julian Fossen Harold E. Peterson Elton F. Clothier Albert J. Matson George W. Hermann Wiecking Cecil Gilkinson Glenn Borgendale Minnesota Chapter, Established 1802 ACADEMIC FRATERNITIES Page 467 A CA DEMIC FRA TERNITIES Page 468 A CA DEMIC FRA TERNITIES Page 469 iii. ,i| fiJM 1 K Ladd Arnold Lamb Bracket t Co McLaughlin Saner Wilson Schei Forster Adams McDonald Clure iliffe EUertson Burlingame Johnstone Barclay Moulton Kribben Baker Rheinstrom Wilke Pelton Oster No. of Chapters, 48 Dr. J. C. LiTZENBURG C. A. Herrick Dr. D. E. Minnich Dr. C. G. Salt Robert D. Urbahns DELTA UPSILON Founded at Williams College, IS3-I BROTHERS IN FACULTY Dr. J. C. McKiNLEY Dr. W. a. Riley Dr. E. L. Ad. ir G. C. MacR. e GRADUATE George A. McLaughlin Carl A. Sauer Philip Wilson Emerhine Jacobson Oscar J. Ellertson Fred H. Oster James M. Barclay David A. Burlingame Lawton M. cDonald James Devlin Gregory A. Ladd NoRBERT J. Clure CLASS OF J 923 Paul VV. Wilke Gordon C. M.xcRae CLASS OF 1924 Frank V. Moulton Earl B. Kribben Charles A. Rheinstrom CLASS OF 1925 DoN. LD R. Johnstone John C. Brackett CLASS OF 1926 Richard McCampbell PLEDGES Lyle Weld Philip Hersema No. of Members, 17,500 Dr. H. C. L.avvton J. O. Cederberg F. W. Springer L. B. Shippee William B. Holt Ralph Creighton Murray Jones H. Harold Baker Theodore Pelton Joseph B. Lamb Archie J. Conliffe Russell Schei S, Allan Challman Regin. ld Forster Kenneth Nelson Robert C. Adams John Towler David Matthew Minnesota Chapter, Established IS90 ACADEMIC FRATERNITIES Page 470 .4 CI DEMIC FRA TERN IT Y Page 471 A CA DEMIC FRA TERNITIES Page 472 Lr tf fit f» Ulrich McCarthy Luedenian Lan jcvin Bcssesen Yungbauer Hubbard DeLaurier Pratt Dunlop Gilfillan Swansoii Hanna Richter Hoeffler Ground Ramer Edgerton Osander Welsh Warner Severance Faricy Bridge Demo PHI GAMMA DELTA Founded at Washington and Jejjerson, 184fl No. of Chapters, ()4 Lotus D. Coffman Wm. F. Holman A. C. Krey Dr. J. M. Walls Lyman Coult Percy W. Demo Clarence H. Liedeman John L Bridge JoHX Faricy Frank D. Bessesen Douglas W. DeLaurier Donald C. Dunlop Gerald H. Pratt Robert Cargill Thomas C. Hanna Richard Kyle Harry Craddick No. of Members. 19,000 BROTHERS IN F.ACVLTY Solon J. Buck A. B. Rayburn A. S. Haddaway L S. Allison G RADU.iTE William Morin CLASS OF 1023 Lawrence Eder Karl A. Edgerton CL.iSS OF 1924 William H. Ground John P. Hoeffler CL.ASS OF 1925 Donald Gilfillan (Gerald Hubbard Hubert Langevin CLASS OF 1Q2() C. Vincent McCarthy James Mulvey PLEDGES Dr. Thurston W. Weum Dr. Frederick W. Wittich Dr Frank E. Burch Dr. John C. Brown L KK Severance . llen R. Welsh Frederick J. Osander Douglas M. Warner Milton ( ' ., Ramer Harold C. Richter Walter E. V ' ungbauer J. Arthur Schott Lawrence E. Swanson Henry F. Ulrich Ja.mes Faricy Mit .Sigma Chapter, Established 1890 ACADEMIC FRATERNITIES Page 473 r.T r 5 t ,T Gillen Bourquin Gietzen Schonek Grandin Kilty Byers Nichols Beveridge Froemkc Howard Mason Blodgett Leitz Merrill French Lyman Aas Mortland No. of Chapters, 48 DwiGHT P. Lyman Mario M. Fischer Richard C. Balch C. Edward Howard Gerald Mason Gordon Leitz George Gillen Leon Schonek PHI KAPPA PSI Founded at Jefferson College, 1852 CLASS OF 1923 Oliver S. Aas John K. Mortland CLASS OF 1924 James LI. Bohan CLASS OF 1925 Alfred VV. Partridge RussEi. Froemke CLASS OF 1926 Rodney Byers Donald D. Grandin PLEDGES George Beveridge No. of Members, 17,600 E. Clinton Merrill Stephen R. French Ralph B. Duxnavan Frank E. Blodgett Lawrence S. Wallis George Hagen Edwin Nichols John Kilty Kenneth B. Bourquin Carroll D. Gietzen Minnesota Beta, Established 1888 ACADEMIC FRATERNITIES Page 474 Myrum Cornell Peterson Donahoe Hansen Pratt Gard Manson Daniels Canfield Johnson Robinson Aldrich Dwan Case Stevens Siinonet Tifft Grill PHI KAPPA SIGMA Founded at University oj Pennsylvania, 1850 No. of Chapters, 31 XORRIS K. Caknes Joseph E. Cummings Lester J. Friedl Leo L. Simonet Robert L. Van Fossen George B. Myrum Harold A. Robinson BROTHERS IN FACULTY Fred W. Luehring Henry Brohm CLASS OF 1923 Lewis W, Tifft Gerald Y. Case CLASS OF 1 )24 Thomas H. Canfield Maurice Daniels No. of Members, 7,000 E. W. Davis G. R. Elliot Louis W. Aldrich Leo M. Buhr Robert B. Stevens Jerome E. Johns QuiNN Gard Melvin H. Manson Harold J. Grill Hugh O. Donahoe CLASS OF 1925 Arlo E. Cornell William T. Johnson CLASS OF 1926 Clyde E. Peterson Le Roy Hanson Ralph H. Dwan Walter Pratt Paul Dwan Paul Remington LuciAN Kaercher PLEDGES Jack Laing John Pilney Leonard Manley Jerold Frankman Fredrick Graif . lpha .Sigma Chapter, Established 1915 A CA DEMIC FRA TERNITIES Page 475 ACADEMIC FRATERNITIES Page 476 F. Gilbert Chalberg Klanigan Tormoen J. Johnson Bergman H. Gilbert Simmons Seitz Kruse R. Johnson Bublitz Leonard Thompson Zeidler Swanson Kolb Just R. Mattice Schoclkopf Ronan Feeney Dworshak I PI KAPPA ALPHA Founded at University of Virginia, 1S68 No. of Chapters, 60 J. G. Leach Wayne I. Feeney Aubrey C. Leonard Raymond E. Bartholdi Erland T. Chalberg George C. Dworshak JOYC H. Bublitz L XE V._ Flanigan Russell C. Johnson Arthur E. Bergman No. of Members, 23 ,000 BROTHERS IN FACULTY CLASS OF 1923 Harold L. Schoelkopf J. RiFFE Simmons CLASS OF 1924 Harold E. Gilbert John E. Johnson John A. Kolb CLASS OF 1025 Rexford K. Mattice Craig S. Mattice CLASS OF 1026 PYoyd O. Gilbert Fred V. Whittemore Kenneth G. Swanson J. Russell Thompson Harvey R. Kruse James P. Ronan Edward L. Stauffacher Howard V. Zeidler Roy R. Porter Raymond E. Seitz Clarence O. Tormoen Frederick V. Just Earl Mettner PLEDGES Sylvester Rose Herbert Kielkopf Beta Chi Chapter Established 192 A CADEMIC FRA TERNITIES Page 477 A CA DEMIC FRA TERNITIES Page 478 ACAJIEMIC Fh ' .l TEh ' MTlES Page 4T ' J No. of Members, 2,800 CLASS OF 1925 Monroe Kulberg Ivan Milkes CLASS OF 1926 Edward Edelman Benjamin Pass Monroe Zalkind Woodner Silverman Abbott Wolf Percy Weinberg William Wolf Eli as Perlman Harry Milavetz Irving Ruben Kappa Chapter, Established 1915 A CA DEMIC FRA TERN I TIES Page 480 ACADEMIC FRATERyrriES Page 4S1 ACADEMIC FRA TERNITIES Page 4S2 .1 CA HEMIC FRA TEHNITIES Page 483 . 1 CA DEMIC FRA TERNITIES Pag,e 484 A CADEMIC FRA TERXITIES Page 4S5 f-r f r } Christlieb Kendrick Lagerquist Monson Wilson Pierce Liese Teal Reichert Daly Greene Furber Grant Carlson Tews Jacobson Schaller Odquist Macgowan Hill Parkin Kuhlman THETA XI Founded al Rensselaer Polyteehnic Inslilute, 1864 No. nf Chapters, 27 No. of Members, 3,000 BROTHERS IN FACULTY Prof. F. B. Rowley Elmer VV. Johnson Prof. J. V. Martenis Henry H. RTir, Prof. A. S. Cutler Prof. Geo. C. Priester Prof. W. T. Ry.an R. R. Herrm. n W. lter M. Nielson Prof. S. C. Shipley HiBBERT M. Hill Rudolf Kuhlman Irvin S. M.vcgowan Geo. C. Schaller John B. Daly Clarence VV. Te. l Frank H. Jacobson Arthur V. Tews J. RoscoE Furber Walter Pierce Hubert Reichert CLASS OF 1923 Carl Odquist Frank B. Christlieb Orrin G. Parkin Frank W. Wilso n CLASS OF 1Q24 . " Alfred B. Greene Lloyd L. Peterson Elbert R. Grant Herbert Liese Warren E. Carlson CLASS OF 1025 Donald Ruhnke Lloyd Kendrick CLASS OF 1926 Iryin M. Lagerquist PLEDGES Manley B. Monson Eyerard J. Bullis Kenneth B. Speelman John Wightman Carl Liese Louis Bevan Psi Chapter, Established IV 20 ACADEMIC Page 4,S6 FRATERNITIES ft fl G. Maslund Wheeler Johnson Hansen Hoist NuttinR Steen Meland Smith Schjoll Stone Jackson Ripple Scanlan Park Schubert L. Falkenhagen Olson Shepard Bird Schwarz Beseler Babnick Welch A. Falkenhagen Tolefson Estrem A. Naslund Ellingson Keyes No. of Chapters, I Alfred Owke H. H. Dalaker G. O. ROSENDAHL L. C. Park A. B. Welch THULANIAN Founded at University of Minnesota, 1889 BROTHERS IN FACULTY Dr. I. S. Veblin C. E. Johnson CLASS OF 1923 H. L. Johnson A. M. Falkenhagen No. of Members, 370 H. Erickson G. BOTHNE A. M. Johnson E. H. Tollefson E. Olson M. J. HOLST H. Estrem C. Stone P. Beggs B. E. Smith B. O. Schwarz A. Naslund H. Bird H. Nutting A. S. Steen F. Dickinson CLASS OF 1914 V. Babnick W. Kiehne CLASS OF 1935 L. P. Falkenhagen H. Beseler D. Keyes G. Naslund A. Ellingson CLASS OF 1926 E. Meland D. Snure M. J. Wheeler C. Hansen R. Ripple C. Shepard C. Schubert C. Schjoll J. Scanlan E. Jackson Minnesota Chapter, Established 1889 ACADEMIC FRATERNITIES Page 487 %Wr i-x Nathanson Fiterman Ebin Greenberg Mark Karon Abrahams Levinson Richman Kops London Herman Ehrlich Bernstein Schiffer Goodman Karon Katzoff Simon Haveson Levy Roberts No. of Chapters, I XI PSI THETA Founded at University of Minnesota, 1914 BROTHERS IN FACULTY Leonard Frank No. of Members, 65 Bert. G. Levin Richard R. Goodman Sol. p. Ehrlich Harry Mark CLASS OF 1923 L H. Greenberg Julian H. Levy CLASS OF 1924 Maurice Karon Mayer Karon IsADORE E. Simon G. A. Roberts Allyn L Schiffer Abe Abrahams J L C. Bernstein CLASS OF 1925 A. M. Fiterman S. Richman Irving R. Nathanson J. CK S. London A. Haveson Vm. Herman Julius E. Ebin CLASS OF 1926 yi. B. Katzoff E. B. Kops Morris Levinson Minnesota Chapter, Established 1914 A CADEMIC FRA TERNITIES Page 4SS ACADEMIC FRA TER.XITIES Page 489 PROFESSIONAL FRA TERNITIES GOVERNING BODY Pa e 410 Silbernagel Wyman Rademacher Hartkemeir Tjndall Mayo Paul Kampa Edgar Paulson Zima Barrett Stone Johnston Eck Brewer Hatcli Fredrickson Bunger Jewett Coult Sorenson Firth Ellestad Dahlen ALPHA CHI SIGMA No. of CJiaplers, 34 R. M. West W. H. Hunter C. A. Mann F. H. MacDougall M. C. Sneed F. F. Grout I. W. Geiger Founded at University of Wisconsin, 1903 BROTHERS IN FACULTY N. C. Pervier C. H. Rogers R. C. Reck L. S. Palmer C. O. Rost O. E. Harder E. E. Nicholson L. B. Pease G. H. Montillon W. H. E mmons C. F. Sidener L. I. Smith E. p. Harding No. of Members, 2,600 R. E. Kirk L. A. Sarver R. E. Brewer F. J. Alvvav R. A. GORTNER V. M. Laver L. M. Henderson L. F. Stone L. L. Wyman R. L. Rademacher E. Kampa D. E. Edgar K. F. Paul F. C. Silbernagel GR. ADV. ATE H. O. Halvorson L. W. Hartkemeier K. A. Thomas J. O. Barrett CLASS OF 1923 P. M. Paulson L. A. Hatch L. J. Eck H. M. P ' redrickson CLASS OF 1024 C. J. Mayo C. L. Johnston A. G. Zima H. A. Hunger R. B. Ellestad J. E. Tyndall R. E. Brewer L. H. Coult B. E, Sorenson C. V. Firth E. E. Jewett M. A. Dahlen A. O. Fuhrman L. C. Humphrey PLEDGES B. A. Weetman W. a. X ' ieyering H. K. Doran L. B. Baltuff J. H. Hoffman O. E. May Betii Chapter, Established 190S CHEMISTK V FRA TERNITY Paie 4 )1 Wiecking Pritchard Eddy Shepard F. Douglas E. Hanson C.Hanson Whitley Nelson Hume Oleson Gore Vlymen Miller Hammer Zackariason Moon Mann Fisher Hill Simonds Seath Abell Tompkins Welch Campbell Youngdale Lange Emerson R. Douglas Jertsen Holt Brown Adams Hurlburt No. of Chapters, 30 Dr. a. V. Storm Dr. C. p. Fitch Dr. J. D. Bl.vck W. P. KlKKVVOOD J. R. Keithly Dr. H. H. Knight J. B. Osborne A. G. Abell J. VV. Adams B. O. Brown R. Douglass F. Douglass S. Mann R. A. Fischer L. B. Gove VV. R. Campbell L. H. Hill C. C. Hanson H. C. Oleson P. Peterson H. Morrisson E. Neuman ALPHA GAMMA RHO Founded at Ohio University, 1903 BROTHERS IN FACULTY A. B. Rayburn A. L. Harvey W. H. Peters Dr. W. L. Boyd Dr. H. C. Kernkamp GRADUATE CLASS OF 1033 P. L. Eddy W. M. Emerson E. N. Hanson E. C. Jertson E. L. Lange CLASS OF 1024 C. H. Hammar A. HOBERG H. C. Hurlburt CLASS OF 1925 J. W. Nelson C. H. Simmons CLASS OF 1926 W. E. Youngdale PLEDGES F. Janzen K. Buss J. Kelly F. VOGT No. of Members, 1,400 W. H. . ' lderman B. A. Holt E. C. Johnson E. W. Gaumnitz A. M. Field Dr. Price H. N. Kahldahl G. O. Larson L. Holt K. C. Moon J. S. Prichard V. M. Shepard E. W. Wiecking T. H. Oleson R. W. Se. the R. V. VVhitely A. J. Vlymen W. V. Tompkins J. E. Welch B. . L Zack. ridson F. Catanzero H. McDoucal P. Giddings D. PURDY Lambda Chapter, Established 1917 AGRICULTURAL Page 492 FRATERNITY Jackson Malmgren Fehland Delavan E.J.Wohlrabe Moe J. Regan Paul Hilton Exicy Hand C. A. Regan Setzer Bray Ericksen O ' Rourke Funk C. A. VVohlrabe Ochsner Richards Madden N ' utting Stratte Stevens Sorkness March Lillehei HuIIsiek Madsen Endres Olson ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA No. of Chapters, 42 Founded at Dartmouth University, i. ' i ' .S ' A ' No. of Members, 0,tiO(i W. J. Endres Max Alberts K. A. March CLASS OF 1923 Leo J. Madsen Marvin Peterson E. A. Olson E. E. Stevens A. K. Stratte R. B. HlLLSIEK E. K. Endres J. R. Hand G. S. Cabot A. H. Knudson H. J. Setzer C. A. Regan CLASS OF 1924 Joseph Sorkness J. A. I ' kner V. B. Richards E. J. Keplar L. C. Culver E. W. EXLEY H. F. Fehland Thos. B. Moe R. O. Nutting L. W. Paul J. M. Hilton E. J. Lillehei J. P. Craven V. C. Funk CLASS OF 1925 L. G. Ericksen J. F. AL dden Erling Ostegaard R. L CJROURKE C. A. Wohlrabe E. J. Wohlrabe Geo. Malmgren H. C. Ochsner V. F. Schroeder CLASS OF 1926 L. V. SONTAG K. B. BkAV p. H. Delavan E. F. Jackson J. ¥. Regan Psi Chapter, Established 189S MEDICAL FRATERNITY Page 493 COMMERCE FRATERNITY Page -IV4 iAf ' t r i Levitch Macoff Finklestein Keder Greene Friedman Waisbren Roberts Hallock Lilienfeld Claron Stearns Zipperman No. of Chapters, 17 ALPHA OMEGA Founded al Uitifersily of Buffalo, lOOS CLASS OF 1923 Harry Lilienfeld No. of Members, 1,100 CLASS OF 11)24 Martin ' aisbren Gabriel Roberts Benjamin Cohen Abe Hallock Robert Feder Sam Weisberg CLASS OF 1925 Samuel Stearns Harry Claron Dave Vavitch Nathan Zipperman CLASS OF 1926 Maurice Greene Harry Levitch David Finklestein IsADORE FrIEDMEN Aaron Giss Abe Mackoff Rho Chapter, Established 1923 DENTAL FRATERNITY Page 495 Gerlach Olsen Edwards McGowan Elfstrum Townes Lunke Carjala Grisson VVm. Olson Freeberg Backstrom Barnum Isted Bonsall E. E. Olson McGee Holien A. Johnson Boxmeyer Hennessey E. Johnson ALPHA RHO CHI Founded at Michigan and Illinois, 1914 BROTHERS IN FACULTY L. Arnal S. E. Burton No. of Chapters, S F. M. Mann No. of Members, 000 W. F. HOLMAN Bakken, L. H. R. F. Bo.XMEYER C. J. Dock E. F. C. Backstrom J, E. Isted C. J. Carjala F. O. Elfstrum CLASS OF 1923 Holien, E. O. R. F. Hennessey A. Johnson CLASS OF 1924 C. R. Barnum CLASS OF 1925 G. Freeberg A. H. Grisson Johnson, E. L. McGee, R. a. E. E. Olson W. Bonsall h . Olson J. R. Lunke W. T. Townes Wm. H. Edwards P. S. Dudley M. E. ECKSTRAND H. M. Frenzel CLASS OF 1926 W. D. Gerlach PLEDGES FoLKA C. Johansson E. J. Kropp E. Magnuson S. F. McGowan C. J. Olson P. E. Nystrom E. L. Peterson a. Ruddy Mnesic.les Chapter, Establislied 1916 - ' ARCHITECTURAL FRATERNITY Page 496 Nichols Kline Moulton Chase McQueen Maxfield Fogelberg Rhyn Miska Sandstrom Lyons Hughes Omundson Dvorak Turner Edgerton Arneson Onkka Onstad CABLETOW Founded at Kansas Dental College, 1916 No. of Chapters, 6 No. of Members, 400 CL.ISS OF 1923 K. A. Edgerton W. A. Dvorak A. A. Love E. Onkka H. A. Arneson W. E. Omundson L. C. Turner E. Onstad G. Kline D. Colby H. B. Hughes V. C. Holmer C Blumer CLASS OF 1924 CL.iSS OF 1925 C. J. Nichols CLASS OF 1926 W. E. DUMPHY V. Ryhn D. Maxfield R. O. Sandstrom C. Moulton W. W. McQueen B. Fogelberg W. Chase F. Miska L. W. Lyons E. C. St.afne C. P. Allison B. Carlson Minnesota Chapter, Established 1919 DENTAL MASONIC FRATERNITY Page 497 DENTAL FRATERNITY Page 49fi " (llf-lAlflt Kelly Naylor Hobc Jacobson Leonard Frankson Howard Benson Magee Marion Miller Barry Kingsley Eastvold Elliott Nelson O ' Laughlin Klefifman Sawyer Reed Dale Berg Hill DELTA THETA PHI Founded at Balduiii University 1900 No. of Chapters, 50 No. of Members, 6,300 CLASS OF 1923 George D. Reed Oscar J. Berg Rolf P. Jacobson Mau iCE C. Dale Carl J. Eastvold Harold J. O ' Loighlix CL.ASS OF 1024 Thomas J. Naylor Sidney B. Benson Robert J. Barry James R. Elliott John Nelson Charles A. Savvyek CLASS OF 1925 William L. Kelly Vernon X. Miller Cyril C. Leonard Clarence H. Kleffman Helmer a. Frankson C. B. Howard Ralph Bkastad CLA.SS OF 1926 Earl H. Hobe Frank S. Marion Robert Kingsley Grin J. Wardwell Lawrence W. Rulien Ashley Hill PLEDGES Irwin E, Magee Sigrud B. Severson .Mitchell Chapter, Established 1904 LAW FRATERNITY Page 499 9 « Davis Ylvisaker Hanson Head Creery Rice McDonald Hanson Bayley Eder Quale Ditmore Hartwell Johnson Hartfiel Bomberger Wickham Wilder DeCarle Nelson Anderson Gulickson Moore ToUefson Pierce Mills Dickey Kernkamp Torrance Creighton MacRae Jones Janson Shepard Eitel No. of Chapters, 34 W. A. Hanson P. M. Gamble M. J. Anderson R. H. Creighton L. E. Eder George Eitel E. G. Torrance Chas. Bomberger C. S. Donaldson M. R. Gelber D. Ditmore E. C. Bayley J. C. Davis R. S. Ylvisaker NU SIGMA NU Founded at University of Michigan, IHSZ GRADUATE H. T. Nesbit CLASS OF 1923 John E. Holt CLASS OF 1024 R. Jansen I.. E. Jones W. R. Johnson G. C. MacRae CLASS OF 1925 W. F. Hartfiel S. W. Hartwell F. J. Heck CLASS OF 1926 F. C. Hanson R. Hansen PLEDGES D. Creevy No. of Members, 7,600 O. W. Wangensteen R. D. Urbahns L. B. Dickey T. B. Moore J. T. Mills N. H. Nelson D. G. Tollefson R. L. Wilder A. E. Pierce V. S. Quale M. C. Wickham H. Wahlquist, D. D. S. D. P. Head R. E. McDonald C. H. Rice Epsilon Chapter, Established 1891 FRA TERNITY Pratt Kaye MacDonald Hunt Hoist Cliire Hctland McCabe Notestcin Snodgrass Manly Arnold V ' anBuren Langer Junkin Ahlen Hougen Moore McCune Johanson Mouer PHI ALPHA DELTA Founded at Chicago Law School, 1S97 No. of Chapters, 43 No. 0} Members, 11,800 BROTHERS IN F.iCVLTY Russell Ewing Harold F. Kumm CLASS OF 1023 John Ahlen John Hougen Allen Junkin Guy McCune Perry Moore Thomas Mouer Ekvin Van Buren CLA.SS OF 1924 Arthur Clure James Hetland Milton Holst .AiviN Johanson John Kaye Leonard Langer Thomas McCabe Robert Manly Philip Snodgrass CLASS OF 192 S John Arnold, Jr. Douglas Hunt Hugh iNLacUonald Edward Notestein Mitchell Chapter, Established 1922 LAW FRATERNITY Page 501 H U Lufkiii Vfager Giere J. Branley Heiam Jacobson Nolan Grose tllingson Anderson H. Westby Huesby Heiberg Boe Palmer O ' Hara Fink Hawkinson Peterson Blomberg R. Giere Meyer Tangen Young Welch Gray Jolinson Hermanson Bergman Christensen Groschupf PHI BETA PI Founded at University of Western Pennsylvania, IS9J No. of Chapters, 40 Richard S. Ahrens Fred E. Bali, Paul Grondwall CLASS OF 1923 Gaius E. Harmon- David J. Lewis Ralph E. Mover No. of Members, 7,800 Benjamin B. Souster Fred S. Richardson Rolland H. Wilson Alvin p. Wold Karl W. Anderson Lewis C. Arp Oscar B. Bergman Eugene L. Christensen Royal C. Gray Theo. p. Groschupf CLASS OF 1924 Peter E. Hermanson Ray G. Johnson Herbert C. Meyer James H. Magranahax Thomas E. Noble Edward N. Peterson Emmet L. Schield Karl W. Stomberc George Tangen N. P. Sherwood E. H. Welch N. A. Young A. M. Boe E. S. Ellekv A. R. Ellingson Leo Fink Richard Giere B. B. Allen H. T. Anderson B. L. Branley J. C. Giere CLASS OF 1925 H. D. Good Fred N. Grose Arild Hanson John Hawkinson CLASS OF 1926 W. C. Heiam H. W. Huesby C. Jacobsen Emmet Heiberg Floyd O ' Hara Raymond Page Reuben Palmer Willard Pierce N. H. LUFKIN L. Nolan M. Westby W. W. Yaegek Xi Chapter, Established 1904 MEDIC A L FRA TERNIT Y Page 502 Houkom Larson I. Johnson Anderson Alger H. Carlson Berg Hurd Dordal L. Carlson Hillstrom McKinnon Gratzek Howard Felland Arestad Stuurmans Richardson Strunk Just Gustafson Frederickson Roust Mcjilton Kumpf Goblirsch Alexander Paradis Loucks Hathaway Nelson H. Johnson Tuttle Meier Lundeberg Leigh Jensen Stundebeck Fenger Griffith Reynold No. of Chapters, 54 Raymond N. Bieter Herbert A. Carlson Silas C. Anderson Clyde H. Frederickson Andrew P. Goblirsch William H. Griffith Clifford E. Alexander Leslie P. Anderson Fritjof H. Arestad H. Milton Berg 1-a vrence p. W. Carlson PHI CHI Founded ill University of Vermont, 1HK ) GRADUATE CLASS OF 1923 William W. Heck CLASS OF 1924 Marshall I. Howard Fritz D. Hurd Alvah H. Jensen Ivan S. C. Johnson CLASS OF 1025 John Dordal EjviND P. K. Fencer Frank R. Gratzek Joseph C. Hathaway HoRART C. Johnson No. of Members 10,JO0 Henry A. Roust Clarence A. Strunk Elmer W. Whitcomb Herman J. Just Leonard M. Larson Ralph E. Leigh Angus A. McKinnon Gardner S. Reynolds Karl R. Lundeberg Henry V. Meier Joseph H. Stundebeck Sheldon H. Stuurmans Glen W. Tuttle Leon J. Alger Oscar M. Felland Harold T. Gustafson BjARNE Houkom J. Arthur Johnson CLASS OF 1926 Harry T. Hillstrom MiLO M. Loucks PLEDGES Albert E. Kumpf Edmond N. Nelson W. Gerard Paradis Russell B. Richardson Earle J. McJilton Gordon E. Strate Kappa Clii Chapter, Estal,tished 1020 MEDIC A L FRA TERN IT Y Page 503 Sorenson Scofield M. Peterson Reiicliin Swann J. Peterson Berglund Sathre Sater Fjeldstad Sellevold Douglass Elliot Gendron Swanson Magiera Shellenberger Groch Bohall Schacht Johnson Nordrum Rudh Galbraith Bidwell No. of Chapters, 35 PHI DELTA CHI Founded at University of Michigan, 1S83 BROTHERS IN FACULTY Dean F. J. Wulling Dr. G. Bachman Dr. C. H. Rogers Dr. F. K. Butters GRADUATE Ray M. Amberg No. of Members, 4,300 Dr. H. H. Jensen Dr. E. L. Newcomb C. V. Netz H. J. Renchin G. V, Swann A. L. Shellenberger E. G. Swanson W. H. Scofield G. E. Boh. ll C. L. S0REN.SON R. M. Nessel A. A. Fjeldstad F. J. S. ckett CLASS OF 1923 J. O. Peterson E. J. Bidwell E. S. Sater CLASS OF 1924 E. H. Johnson J. F. Magiera S. P. Sellevold R. D. Elliot CLASS OF 1925 PLEDGES R. J. Elsenpeter B. L. Rudh G. L. Douglass B. R. Gendron C. .A. Sathre H. L. Galbraith R. M. Berglund O. M. Nordrum M. A. Peterson J. R. Groch R. A. Schacht H. VVeberg A. J. Orth Tlicta Chapter, Established 1904 PHA RMA CEUTICA L FRA TERNIT Y Page 504 Balch Dwan Armson Baker Derrick Pidgeon Mears Mortland Rogers Severance Newman Taney Herron Moore Sweitzer Darrell Swanstrom HunttiiiB Freng No. of Chapters, 46 PHI DELTA PHI Founded at University of Michigan, 1869 No. of Members, 13,900 Everett F ' kasek H. V. Ballantine BROTHERS IN FACULTY Wilder H. Cherry James Paige Rex H. Kitts George E. Osborne Henry Rottschaefer Lewis W. Child orris D. Darrell, Jr. William H. Freng John Herron Murray Jones Gilbert Mears Harold Armson Harold Baker Oliver Aas Samuel Gray CLASS OF 1923 James Huntting Charles A. Loughin, Jr. CLASS OF 1934 John K. Mortland Donald Neuman CLASS OF 1925 Richard Balch Ralph Dwan Austin Grimes Robert Van Fossen Ronald P. Moore Gerald Swanstrom J. Merle Sweitzer Wendell O. Rogers Mark Severance Clifford A. Taney John Derrick Vance Pidgeon Ralph Williamson Charles Curley Dillon Inn, Established 1891 L.AW FRATERNITY Page 505 Wenner Francis Hultkrans Vik Fredericks Kohl Soderlind Mattson Edstrom Lenander May Swenson Myre Scanlon Frost Simons 0. Swenson Hayden Riicker Hargreaves Weber Loney Hiniker R. Anderson Netz Gillespie A. Anderson Wilmot Van Vallcenburs No. of Chapters, 3S Dr. a. G. Flankers Dr. Joseph F. Bicek Dr. B. a. Dvorak James J. Morrow T. A. BiTziN A. O. Swenson R. H. Frost J. H. Hargreaves James Alan May Edward M. Hayden W. T. Wenner Paul S. -Swenson Wilbur Rucker P. J. Hiniker Melvin Lenander Emmett Rowles PHI RHO SIGMA Founded at Northwestern Uitiversilv, ISQO GRADUATE Dr. Raymond Dittrich Dr. Arthur Johnson CLASS OF 1933 Donald S. Branham Harold Wilmot CLASS OF 1924 Melvin Vik Edwin J. Simons J. E. Scanlan CLASS OF 1925 Hamline Mattson R. E. Hultkrans Robert F. Werner Everett Rowles David W. Francis CLASS OF 1926 Gordon Nelson Lester Netz PLEDGES No. of Members, 4,600 Dr. Rolla Brown Dr. Frank Hedenstrom Dr. T. S. Swan A. S. . " Anderson A. E. Baldwin Clifford Myre F. H. Van Valkenburg R. M. Anderson Henry Edstrom Wm. R. Loney Harold W. Kohl Harry M. Weber R. T. Soderlind George Fredericks James O. Gillespie Harold H. Vandersluis Elmer Hunter Theta Tan Chapter, Established 1905 ifci FRATERNITY Pagnucco Sunday W ' ellnierliny Larson Katzoff Dr. Epstein Wyman Jalnia Yates No. of Chapters, 1 PHI SIGMA PHI Founded at University of Minnesota, 1911 BROTHERS IN FACULTY M. M. Jai.ma No. of Members, 10 GRADUATE Le Roy L. Wyman CLASS OF I ' JIS Glenn M. Larson Paul R. De Freece John W. Pagnucco Clarence W. Sunday HoBAKT M. Yates CLASS OF 1914 F. Jay Wellmerling CLASS OF 1915 Morris B. Katzoff Alpha Chapter, Established 1911 M USICA L FRA TERN IT Y Page 507 Stafne ()l?on Sliaskj- O ' Hagen F " arre! Nelson Gardner Pigott Martin Aaser Sandstrom Rodliin Arneson Hansen Peifer Metcalf Robinson Peterson Degen Dennison Palmer Pederson Gray Lindgren Brown Bjorndahl Hull Cole Harris Freeman Onka Agrell Onstad Stoyke PSI OMEGA Founded at Baltinwrc College of Dentistry, 1892 No. of Cnapters, 47 C. J. Agrell K. Cole L. Gray M. J. Hull E. A. Onka H, H. Aaser K. E. Brown 11, F. Denison L. A. Degen No. of Members, 14,300 D. Atkinson O. Bjorndahl R. W. Pederson 1. I,. Aaser A. Kasper C. Fkedkicksen I. Connoly N. KiTTELSON C. F. Sweet CLASS OF 1923 F. Gardner H. L. Harris M. Martin E. O. Nelson E. L. Olson CLASS OF 1024 V. E. Freeman E. A. Onstad A. B. Peterson L. peifer CLASS OF 19 2 S E. J. Farrel O. Johnson CLASS OF 1926 H. Bjorndahl PLEDGES J. V. Barsch E. VV. SWENSEN J. A. Ryan H. GiLLHAM K. S. Palmer O. Shasky A. O ' Hagen R. Sandstrom H. A. Arneson G. Pigott C. Rodlun R. Shultz E. Stafne V. Stoyke R. L. Lindgren V. Metcalf W. Robinson V. Hansen G. Snoeyenbos C. E. FONES F. A. Sandberg F. VV. Baden L. M. Anderson C. Grapp Zeta Kappa Chapter, Estailished 191S DENTAL FRA TERN IT Y Page 508 JOVRXALISTIC FRA TERXITY Page 509 Gallagher Kegler Oscarson Johnson Queneau Sodoma Searles Lind Jeffers Wrbitzky Forsythe Vivian Cram Larson Hawlik Brenner Wilcox Grout Erdmann Dinmore Foss Lilly Thiel Sanderson Stauffer No. of Chapters, 13 SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON Founded at University of Kansas, It 15 No. of Members, 600 F. F. Grout C. R. Stauffer BROTHERS IN FACULTY L. B. Pease J. C. Sanderson G. A. Thiel W. VV. Brenner Ira H. Cram H. C. Dinmore C. E. Erdmann A. L, Foss CLASS OF 1923 L. J. Gallagher W. A. Graham H. H. Hawlick V. L. Kegler R. J. Lilly John Lind R. B. Queneau J. N. Searles E. W. Vivian F. A. Wilcox H. M. Wrbitzky G. B. Jeffers CLASS OF 1 )24 Arthur C. Forsythe Philip E. Oscarson Ray M. Larson James W. Alexander CLASS OF 1925 Vernon J. Dunlap Joseph Sodoma Ralph L. Johnson Nu Chapter, Estaltlished 1922 MINES FR. 1 TERN I T Y Page 510 MINES FRATERNITY Page 511 f!M U 9 ' V ' Jones Simms BuniKardnor Skarolid Young Larpenteur Morse Kean Spencer Mooney Lewis Sturtz Calhoun Hart man Marshman lal DeVaney LaTendresse Grettum Bodir Larson Knutson Kearney Nelson Wilson Hennen Olson Haley Willson Brunner THETA TAU Foutidetl at University of Minnesota, No. of Chapters, 16 Dr. W. p. Holman Dr. VV. H. Emmons Gr. nt C. Bergsi.. nd Louis T. Bumgardner Robert A. Calhoun Fred D. DeVaney Le Roy A. Grettum Gust A. Bodin Donald G. Brunner Elmer A. Jones N. Dudley Kean Alva J. Haley Arthur C J.vcobson Bernard C. Larpenteur Stuart V. Willson BROTHERS FACULTY Prof. F. H. Comstock Prof. W. H. Parker CLASS OF 1923 Ale.x M. Gow Adrian A. Kearney Glen M. Larson Henri E. La Tendkesse Chester R. Marshall CLASS OF 1034 Clarence J. Knutson Irving H. Marshman John H. Moore CLASS OF 19ZS Willard G. FL rtman PLEDGES Laurence G. Brisson Berkley Lewis No. of Members, 2,100 M. W. Hewitt Prof. O. S. Zelner Prof. J. O. Jones John L. Middleton Frank E. Mooney Roy H. Olson Raymond D. Spencer W. Morse Winter Einer Nelson Charles G. Simm.s Charles T. Skarolid Walter E. Wilson Edward H. Hennen .Albert W. Morse George Sturtz Raymond F. Siverson Edward F. Young Alpha Chapter Established 1904 ENGINEERING Page 512 FRATERNITY rrri rrrrx Hibbard McL-.-land Russ WVlli.sch KL-sntT Thornc Reed Waldor Harrington Peckham Fischer Cole Kapple Copeland Streater Olmstead Hosiner Grobel Nelson Hart Brossard Richardson Maiser Aslakson Person Schlenk Berg E. Bergquist Rousseau W. Miller Rharae Brooke A. Miller Zimmerschied Johnson Babcock P. Bergquist Williams Wilcox TRIANGLE FRATERNITY No. of Chapters, S VY. E. Bhooke P. W. Rhamk Carl I. Aslakson Vernon M. Babcock Swan P. Berg Edward V. Brossard Floyd E. Copeland Harold E. F ' ischer Edwin Bergqiist Philip L. BER(,QrisT Clifton C, Rousseau Ernest C. Cole Philip E. Richardson LluVD p. CiROBEL Frank C. Kiesner Lyle K. Mel, eland Hamlet C. Olien Founded at Ciiiversity of Illinois, ItOT No. of Members, 1, 000 BROTHERS IN FACULTY F. W. Springer II. H. Wilcox CLASS OF 1033 Shelden S. Hihbard Orville H. Hosmer James P. Johnson Walter Maiser Harold E. Peckham CLASS OF 1 24 Russell A. Harrington William J. Miller CLASS OF 1H25 Maurice W. Hart PLEDGES C. Floyd Olmstead Henry R. Reed Lawrence A. Tvedt Otto C. Person John J. Schlenk Donald E. Thorne Walton Wellisch Roy N. Williams Clarence R. Zimmerschied Archibald T. Miller Frederick R. Kapple Edwin W. Kenneth R. Ross Edward C. Streater N. Ted Waldor Norman B. Ronning Minnesota Chapter, Established 1012 ENGINEERING FRATERNITY Page 513 DENTAL Page 514 FRATEKNITV O R O R I ACADEMIC SORORITIES GOVERNING BODY Page 5 IT Crandall Cochlin Steel Milne Mathews Tillotsnn Taylor Merritt Foss Fraser Carlberg Brown Kersten Swanson Enkema Bartel Chandler Fisch Woollan No. of Chapters, 36 Katherine Kester Rosamond Fisch Ramona Keogan Alice Bartel Dorothy Chandler Alice Foss Delmas Cochlin ALPHA CHI OMEGA Founded at De Pauw University, 1HH5 FACULTY CLASS OF 1923 Vera Swanson CLASS OF 1924 Genevieve Woollan CLASS OF 1925 Esther Taylor Mabel Fraser CLASS OF 1926 Ruth Crandall No. of Members, 3,800 Natalie Thompson Jeanette Enkema Marjorie Brown Yerna Steel Maude Milne Caribel Tillotson Sarah Mathews Bessie Merritt Viola Carlberg Dorothy Fife Margaret Irish PLEDGES Adeline Feig Virginia Britts Elizabeth Hayes Mary Hardy Alplia Lambda Chapter, Established 1921 ACADEMIC SORORITIES Pa e 518 Matchitt Perkins Burns Raney Fleming Curtiss Landis V. Biisch Pilney McDonald Williams M. Busch Selden O ' Neill Pickering Banks Walker Clayton Whitwell Amiindson Larson No. of Chapters, 2 J Minerva Morse ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Foiimieil at Syracuse, New York, 1004 No. of Members, 3,500 FACULTY Fannie Martin Downs Verna G. Scott Louisa Amundson Catherine Clayton Dorothy Kearns Anna Banks V ' lviAN Busch Ruth Selden Adel ide Burns Mildred Busch Margaret Forest Vera Raney Emily Curtiss Marjorie Ferguson Jean Anderson Mary Anderson Bernice Anderson Josephine Sundean CLASS OF 1923 Lucille Larson Ruth Pilner Annabelle Rogers CLASS OF 1924 Helen Hamfield Mildred O ' Neill CLASS OF 1925 Margaret Landis Alice Madsen Myrtice Matchitt CLASS OF 1926 Doris Deutsche PLEDGES Catherine Bouquet Joyce Rice Mary Joeckel Isabelle Svvearingen I L RGARET Walker Ruth Whitwell ALVRIBEL MiDoNALi) Irene Pickering Elizabeth Williams Jenny Nelson Madgeline Peifer Rachel Perkins Ellen Fleming LiDA Jury LuciLE Mo L BEL SvYAIN Katherine Wellini;ton Delia Chapter, Established 190S ACADEMIC SORORITIES Page 519 ACADEMIC SORORITIES Page 520 A CA DRMIC Si )R( KiriES Page 5-1 ACADEMIC SORORITIES Page 522 ACADEMIC SORORITIES Page 523 ACADEMIC SORORITIES Page 524 ACADEMIC SORORITIES Page 525 A CA DEMIC SOKl RI TIES Page 526 ACADEMIC SORORITIES Page SZ7 ACADEMIC SORORITIES Page 5ZS ACADEMIC SORORITIES Page 529 ACADEMIC SORiyHTIES Page 530 A CA DEMIC .SI I ( iRiriES Page 5.U ACADEMIC SORORITIES Puge 532 ACADEMIC SORORITIES Page 533 ARCHITECTURAL SORORITY Page 534 West Greislicimer Fetti-r Durjx-a Foote Scott Thdander Calvert Potter Hilbt-rt Paul Carkloii Jfnnison No. of Chapters, 16 ALPHA EPSILON IOTA Founded at University of Michigan, IS90 FACULTY Mo. of Members, JVU Dr. Cecile Moriarty Dk. Lillian Nye Dk. Ruth Bovnton Dr. Esther Greisheimer Dr. Margaret Warwick Dr. Olga S. Hansen CL.ASS OF 1923 Irene Neumeyer Eleanor Bohnsack Magdalene Huchthausen Mary McLoon Harriet Bovver CLASS OF ■1924 Irma Bocke CLASS OF 192 S Charlotte Calvert Hulda Thelander Marbry Duryea Edna Scott Janette Jennison Rachel Carleton .Anne West Mary Fetter Marynia Foote CL.-155 OF 1926 Louise Paul Laurene Krogh Eunice Hilbert Edith Potter Epsilon Chapter, Established 1901 MEDICAL .SORORITY Page 5.15 DENTAL NURSES SORORITY Page 536 ART SORORITY Page 537 PHARMA CE I ' TIC A L SORORI T 1 " Page 5JS JOURNALISTIC SORUHITY Page 539 DENTAL SORORITY Page 540 LITERARY SOCIETIES LITERARY P(ig,e 542 SOCIETIES LITERARY SOCIETIES Page 543 LITERARY Page 544 SOCIETIES LITERARY SOCIETIES Page 545 LITERARY Page 546 SOCIETIES LITERARY SOCIETIES Page 547 LITERA R y SOCIETIES Page 54li LITERARY SOCIETIES Page 549 LITERARY SOCIETIES Page 550 Kaske Flielir Patty Hunter Glancy Lagerman Howard Stott McMahon Lagerman Smalley Williamson Wherry Hurd Howard THETA EPSILON Dorothy Stott Helen William son Maude McMahon Mary Howard OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Bernice Glancy Elizabeth Graham Ri ' TH Howard CLASS OF J 93 3 Josephine Hurd Evelyn Martin Hazel Moren Dorothy Stott Elizabeth Young Irma Fliehr Eleanor Gustavison Mary Howard Elinor Lagerman CLASS OF 1124 Mar(;uerite Lagerman Maude McMahon Julia Patty Ruth Smalley Violet Wherry Helen Williamson Mary Cochrane Ann Coe Virginia Gordon CLASS OF 1 )25 Dorothy Hunter Helen Kaske Marianne Sharp LITERARY SOCIETIES Page 551 LITERARY Page 552 SOCIETIES RELIGIOUS SOCIETIES RELIGIOUS SOCIETIES Paee 555 RELIGIOUS SOCIETIES Page 556 RELIGIOUS SOCIETIES Page 557 RELIGIOUS Pa«e 558 SOCIETIES RELIGIOUS SOCIETIES Page 559 RELIGIOVS SOCIETIES Page 560 RELIGIOVS SOCIETIES Page 561 RELIGIOUS SOCIETIES RELIGIOUS SOCIETIES Page 563 RELIGIOUS SOCIETIES Page 564 RELIGIOUS SOCIETIES Page 565 RELIGIOUS SOCIETIES Page 566 CAAPUS SOCIETIES CAMPUS SOCIETIES Page 569 CAMPUS SOCIETIES Page 570 CAMPUS SOCIETIES Page 571 CAMPUS SOCIETIES Page 572 CAMPUS SOCIETIES Page 573 CAMPUS Page 574 SOCIETIES CAMPUS SOCIETIES Page 575 CAMPUS SOCIETIES Page 576 CA.UPrS SiK IETIES Pane 577 CAMPUS SOCIETIES Page 578 CAMPUS SOCIETIES Page 579 CAMPUS SOCIETIES Pane ?.S() CA.WPUS SOCIETIES Page 581 CAMPUS SOC IETIES Page 582 CAMPUS SOCIETIES Page 583 CAMPUS SOCIETIES Pafe 584 OFFICERS Jean Archibald ....... President Anna Banks Vice-President Ruth Figge ...... Secretary-Treasurer CAMPUS SOCIETIES Page 5S5 CAMPUS SOCIETIES Page 5S6 CAMPUS SOCIETIES Page 587 CAMPUS SOCIETIES Page 5S8 STUDENT GOVERNA ENT STUDENT GOVERNMENT Page 590 Love Smalley Schurr Martin Williams Cranston Glancy Cooper Gurley Wise Peterson Piper Cotton WOMEN ' S SELF GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Bernice Glancy ..... President Doris Williams .... Vice-President Margaret Wise Secretary Ruth Smalley ..... Treasurer REPRESENTATIVES Grace Cotton ..... Senior Eleanor Piper ..... Junior Mary Barnard ..... . Sophomore Priscilla Cooper Freshman Irene Love . Agriculture Cecily McBride Professional CHAIRMEN Blanche Peterson ..... . Big Sister Evelyn Martin ..... . Social Ruth Cranston ..... Bookstore Erma Schurr ...... Vocational Ruth Gurley ...... House Council STUDENT GOVERNMENT Page 591 STUDENT GOVERNMENT Page 592 STUDEMT GOVERXMENT Pane 59.1 STUDENT GOVERNMENT Pai;e 594 STUDENT GOVERNMENT Page 595 luell Peterson Mitchell Lee Cotton Gooder Deutscher Harvey Fogarty Deringer Eberhart Winter Witts Anderson Cutliff FRESHMAN COMMISSION OFFICERS Seth N. Witts GooDENOw R. Winter Wendell Cutliff . Richard G. Eberhart Norman Anderson . President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer REPRESENTATIVES ACADEMIC Teane Cotton Norma Anderson GooDENOw Winter Paul Gooder Richard Eberhart ENGINEERING Seth N. Witts Wendell Cutliff Barton Juell C. Scott Lee AGRICULTURE Thomas Mitchell Bernard Anderson Hakvey McDougall MINES Peter Deutscher Paul Deringer CHEMISTRY Kenneth Peterson Richard Harvey PHARMACY John Fogarty Paul Barthelow ADVISORS LeRoy Grettum Gilbert Mears STUDENT GOVERNMENT Page 5 )t) STi ' DEXT COVF.RXMENT Page 397 STUDENT GOVERNMENT Page 59S Youaremioritnow ! THIS — the work of our hearts and the product of our l)rains — on which we ha -e labored hard and sincerely, tired by that great desire to give to all persons and things their just deserts and knowing that all things come to those who wait, WE HEREBY DEDICATE THIS, THE FEATURE SECTION OF THE 1924 GOPHER — TO THOSE WHO HAVE RUN AND LOST — to the death of the chaperone system — to those who think they are but who have not yet reahzed they are not —To those who have suBered Ireshman rhetoric lectures and — to ouc8clbcg for tl)c risk toe babe taben in compiling iftesc auttjontatibc statistics. IMay the uiercy of ihosa about - hom we haAe told tha tmth Suide theui iu tqeir desire to Bchie ' e a justifiable reSAnge. The Feature Editor =: s == =sz=a:E a: ====a 1 A Few B rief Afterthoughts V ENVOI POEM Walking one day Little pieces of candy In melancholy Fell into a chocolate mixture Abstraction to- And came out Ward the well Patties. Known, far I shall sell them Famed and For ten cents apiece Justly Celebrated And send friend wife Publications Building To California, My way was stopped Said Mr. Holmes. By huge piles Of Mother Earth Piled in billowing Masses toward the ILLUSION A pseudo scholar Bored by the line of thoughts Sky. Curses! What Had transpired Since last I trod Propounded by " Dicky " Burton Went on a pilgrmage To the physics department. And seeing the force This fair way! Of great men in spectacles I paused — I Pondered. My Reason was in Fair way to being Hurled himself at their feet And swooned With joy. Shattered by such Desecrations! A passing youth, MEDITA TION With jaunty air On a high stool And expression vacant — There sat " Eddie " Ferine, Yea even as vacant as A man of power, That of Who counted many Fair Mertyce Nickels and dimes Murmured, And dropped them " The Daily lost Into a black stocking. A dollar yes- He laughed with glee Terday, and they Because in the candle light Are trying The silver glittered To find And clanked IT. " Merrily. FEATURES Page 600 WEUM THOROEM BULLEM ■ OFFICERS Oliver Aas ...... President Mark Severance Vice-President Ruth Smalley ..... Secretary Junior C. Buck ..... Treasurer Bernice Clancy Sergeant-at-arms FACULTY Jeremiah Simpson Young Roy. l Razz Schumway James Surefire Paige Bussey PROMINENT ALUMNI Earl G. Bergh Clayton Lewis Frank Tupa Lawrence S. Clark Andy Luscher James VVahlstrom Ray T. Hartz George Schurr Norma J. Wall Skuli Hrutfirod Edward Stauffacher Punk Webb MEMBERS CLASS OF 1923 Oliver Aas John Day Ernest Hedlund Lester Bergford Kingsley Day Edwin Sater Junior C. Buck William Freng Harold L. Schoelkopf Catherine Coffman Bernice Clancy J. Merle Sweitzer Ruth Cranston Leroy A. Grettum Levon Fairclough West Theodore Dahl Dr. Sh. ' ttuck Hartwell Stewart Willson CLASS OF 1924 Lenore Andrist John I. Faricy Frederick Oster J. Harold Baker Justin Hayes Richardson Rome Alice Bartel Elmer Jones Mark Severance James Upsilon Bohan Leon Luscher Ruth Smalley George Clarence Dworsha k Edwin Mott, Junior Lewis Turner Doris Clare Williams Fr.xternity Colors — midnight blue and black. Fraternity Pin — the double cross. Fraternity Bird — the bull finch. Fr. ternity Pass vord — salve. Fraternity Flower — fox glove. Fraternity Tree — slippery elm. HONORARY POLITICAL FRATERNITY Page 601 Our Own Scene Section We ' ve got the front of the book cheated to death Picked Audience at Publications Convocation Those Zete Boys Again Those Zete boys are geniuses when it comes to economy. The above snapshot shows how Charlie Hoyt is " making the little things count. " Yes, you ' re right, that ' s Wedum ' s nightshirt on the right — how DID you ever guess it? He had it spe- cially made by Omar the Tent- maker, several years ago, when he was a freshman. HOT!! EH? This is just the beginning! FEATURES Page 603 INTIMATE LITTLE NOTES About the Tenth Avenue District ? ' A t Milk! The Gamma Phi girls ha e had to go to fearful expense, so we have it, on account of the large (|uantities of lac- teal fluid needed for the " score and ten " freshmen. The dear little things do SO like their bottle. We reproduce a bona fide picture of the milk wagon on its sixth daily trip. Note the poor, overworked horse. For shame, girls!! Not Alone Tonight The Thetas, with the advent of spring, have passed a chapter ruling that dancing (by courtesy we call it that) must be in- dulged in from early morn to late at night on their porch. This little policy was adopted for two purposes, namely, to keep all the sisters in the best possible race track trim, and also to try to live down their scholastic reputation with the greatest pos- sible alacrity. The girls are gluttons for practice, and start shifts early each morning that last until long suffering inhabitants of the " avenoo " start throwing things at mid- night. The picture was snapped by the Gopher sleuths early one morning, and shows the con -entional Theta advertising in place, ready for a long, hard day. AMATEURSlI ■r- «y - v f -w- cr !i| Developing (W)ringers Our far famed Alpha Phi girls have been reduced to terrible extremities lately. Having, ver ,- fortunately, a very capable lot of freshmen this year, the sisterhood has taken over a laundry agency that is second to none in wearing out collars and losing buttons. Snapped by the dauntless Gopher photographers. (Was that applause we heard from the Alpha Phi gallery?) FEATURES Page 603 FEATURES Page 604 The Dramatic Season Has Not Been Uneventful From the noteworthy play " THE RIPE MELON, " a one-act piece hy Phelps. A dramatic moment in the Stadium Drive. The spirit is at its height. Cheer after cheer rings out as Tom Phelps (offstage right), announces the returns from the gas house district. In a few moments, as you can judge from the picture, the team members will be asked to subscribe. m " LOOPED " By the Garrick Club. A tense situation in the Garrick Club ' s Treasure Island. The audience is sitting in tense silence as John Silver (behind the curtain) is about to throw his wooden leg at Tiny Tim who is standing defiantly (disguised as a blackboard) in front of his aged mother (with the base voice behind the curtain). Captain Brassbound is about to utter the words which made the play famous, " Don ' t shoot, old man, I ' ll marry your daughter. " And that problem play " HEARTS AGOG • ' One of the most inspiring e ents of the fall social season was Jimmie S. Lane ' s heroic but futile defense of his maiden modesty against the ruthless Freshman vandals. The picture shows Lane being snatched from his chariot, while his garments are being ruthlessly torn from his person by the barbarians. FF.. TURES Pane M)5 FEATURES Page 606 The Story of My Life BY OSCAR MIINSON (himself) Note: — iva.s only after the most extended persuasion that Mr. Miinson could be induced to discard his sense of modesty for a few minutes, and write this absorbing and revealing sketch of his career. The original Mms., done on embroidered tar paper, is in the hands of the Society Editor of the " Farmington Foghorn. " [r. Mortlande, who paid Mr. Munson 30 cents an hour to write the story. I Oscar Plato Munson, came into this vale of tears (the world) on April Fool ' s Day, 1871. That I had extraordinary parents was evinced by the fact that I was born at the early age of 3. My mother was a big Hoosier, six feet nine, to be specific; but I am making my story too long. I remember her so well because a few days after my birthday, I heard her tell the old man that I was the best April Fool ' s joke that was ever played on her. But nevertheless she was a fine christian woman, even if she did throw Brown ' s bull against the barn, and break its back. — (the Ijull ' s) (Eld. note — This aforementioned maternal tendency may account for a certain predominant trait, quite notice- able in O. P. M., himself.) My father was a man of prenatural ability. It was he who invented the Munson Last. I don ' t know who in- vented it first. Dad was a great hunter, and I often remember him swinging his big Conklin Self-Filling gun onto his shoulders, and going ofT hunting field mice. My early life was spent on the farm. Pumice-s ' .onc bust of Oscar Plato Munson, of rather doubtful origin, and now in the posses- sion of the Darwinian Institute. I ha e neglected to state that our farm was on the banks of the Wabash, (on both banks) in the little town of .Swill- barrell Junction, on theGanzula and GlutzviUe Ry. {Ed. note — Mr. Munson ' s brother, Vitus M., was a promising young brakeman on this line before he caught his head between two couplers, and had to break his promise. The funeral was the second-largest in Manoor County.) My first childhood recollections are a bit foggy, maybe, because I was born on a misty day. At any rate, one of the things of which I am sure is that I was a marvelously bright boy. When I was as young as five years of age, I took an old broken rusty razor blade and from a small oak block, I hand- carved a tiny steam engine which worked perfectly. Even to this day I believe that they use the powerful little machine back home for light work such as winding thread, sawing tried eggs, and hauling gang plows. Need- less to state, I went to the district school. (14 miles from our iarm). The school was quite small consisting FEATURES Page 607 ,( - ' If { only of two buildings — the school- house proper, — improper, (which was, in fact, the County Seat.) Gentle peruser, little do you dream of the un- told hardships which I endured in my school days. I was awakened each morning at three o ' clock, not by an alarm clock, but by the gentle cooing of our old brood sow, Fanny. Before break- fast my tasks were: planting and culti- ating our Barberry and Bullrush crops, changing the sheets in the pig stye, giv- ing all the young bulls the right steer so they wouldn ' t feel so cowed, and, lastly, milking 1,271 cows. And now having fin- ished my chores, I would partake of our simple breakfast — w eed and worm stew, acorn muffins with vinegar, and Postum sweetened only by wringing the honey out of skunk weeds. This fare made one fairly tough, or, at least, it made one feel tough. After breakfast I trudged off to school. In winter the snow was so much, that I had to tunnel my way the whole fourteen miles. It was no pipe either, (only a tunnel). Many times I would have to start to school the day before in order to get there the same day. My Sundays and Holidays were consumed trying to make up time between the school and home. The subjects I took in scho ol were: Plaster- ing, Ethics, and Calisthenics. I wanted to major in Embalming, but they gravely told me that the course was too stiff — that I would have to bone too much. I was glad because afterwards I knew the stuff was sort of dead. But enough for my school- boy days — needless to state they were replete with supernal happiness, until — but I am anticipating my story. Father was a heavy drinker — 237 lbs. stripped to be exact. I remember the fatal Tuesday; I happen to remember Father was a lieavy drinker — 12. 7 bs. in fact) the day because it was two days after Sunday. Dad was in dour humor, and had partaken perhaps too lustily of of Tomato Nectar of which he was passionately fond. With the nebulos- ity of his brain thus augmented by the fiery liquor, he took a sudden desire to fi.x the wind -mill — just what it was I don ' t exactly recol- lect, but I think he wanted t o change the direction of the wind. But anyway he climbed the mill up to the top, some odd eighty feet abo e sea level. (I knew it was exactly eighty odd feet because I could see level around there). At the time I was out on the ve- randa of the barn, bus- ily engaged in bath- ing the calves, so I was not an eye witness to the subsequent occurrence. It is said that father was up on the top of the fan, sturdily straining to tighten a nut, which suddenly made a bolt, which consequently so frightened father that he stepped where the platform wasn ' t, and gravity did its stuff. He fell a little to the East, because of the rota- tion of the earth, but, nevertheless, he went into the frosty gravel, head first up to his ankles. A strange coinci- dence was that father lighted squarely on a browsing chicken, which was automatically interred, so you can imagine what a foul death dad suffered. Mother hastened to the kitchen door, and upon perceiving the old man ' s well known hoofs sticking out, died instantly of pure joy. And what was I to do, gentle reader, now that the pater and mater had dropped off the hooks? Was I down- hearted, and did I give up in despair? No, no — I traded my share of the old homestead for a chainless bicycle, and went to the big city, there to seek my fortune. Need I tell you of all my privations and harrowing experiences, which caused my soul, yea, even my FEATURES Poge 60 heel to become calloused to the trials of the earth? No, dear reader, I don ' t want to make you feel any worse. Sufficient it is to say that I sank, yes sank, lower and lower, ' till the dregs looked like a Hock of teals. Lower and lower, until I reached the bottom oi the abyss, so I became an author. Always bright in school, I decided to live by my pen, (and ink). In a pensive mood, I turned out my first work, entitled " History of -Swearing " in two xolumes and a supplementary hand manual. The first publisher turned it down in such an e.xplosive way, that I was enabled to add another volume to the work. But when the choice excerpts were published in the feature section of the Shakpee Tri-yearly Blizzard, my success was assured. Editors far and near swore by it — publishers from all nooks of the globe endorsed on oath. I was a success. I headed the Fourth ot July parade in a Dodge Sed an back in Swillbarrell Junction, and made a speech about Pathogenetic Protozoa in Pork. {Ed. note— Mr. Munson, the reader may be interested to know, is well up in the Pork circles. He is one of the biggest raisers, i.e. raiser ot razor-back hogs, in the country. That reminds me, also, that he has seventeen children. It was he who wrote the Monologue on " Pork at the Pawnshop Proprietor ' s Perennial Picnic.) I now began to climb in the world, and published in rapid succession the following works: Black Beauty, a touching negro story; Essentials of Bricklaying, a work heartily endorsed by the Mortar and Ball; Love Advice for Ruthless Hicks, (not to be sold to minors — or engineers); Beatiful Joe, a thrilling dice episode; anil How to Become Strong by Eating. (Ed. note — The Lhiited Order of -Spanish Leek Growers have thrown away the Koran and accepted the latter book as their bible.) As my works had attracted inter- national attention, I was not very much surprised, when, one day, I received a telephone call. It was from the King of the II. of M., and he said he had a proposition to offer me. Here at last was my chance for advancement, so with palpitating heart I called on his Regal Highness. This, dear reader, was back in ' 91, when Olaf -Skjorstad, of Stockholm Tech. ' 53, was head of the joint. He greeted me warmly, and his proposition in short w-as this: Any man who could make such sweeping statements as I could deserved to be a janitor. I blushed a deep cerise, and tried to brush the matter aside. " Ah- ha! " cried Olaf, quick-witted that he was, " first you make sweeping state- ments then you try to brush aside the matter. If you ' re so good on sweeping and brushing, just go over to the Armory and try your hand. I did. I stayed. For the first seven years I worked for room and board — I was very bored, especially with King Olaf ' s Page, one Jimmie by name, who thought he ran the Armory, me. Athletics and everything. But I am becoming used to it now. -Since my stay in the South, hot air doesn ' t affect me any more. I am now head of the Athletic Equipment, and still going up. I might even become Director of Athletics — who knows? Nobody — except Anna E a Fa ' . He went into the frosty griive ' .-- licad lirst up to lii ankles FEA TVRES Page 600 OUR SOCIETY COLUMN The Journal ' s Society Editor {As the Twin City Supporter might have had it. They should have, bill didn ' t.) Pi Phis Make Hay A charming little affair was held last night at the elegant chapter house of Minnesota Alpha of Pi Beta Phi. The sumptuous chapter rooms of Pi Phi ' s handsomely redec- orated and renovated house were ablaze with cle er " sang froid. " Stunningly clad women of Minnesota ' s " chic " set swayed in the armsof handsome " frat " men, and students of the University. Suddenly the swooning music stopped with a crash — and from the Pi Phi ' s service- able piano ripped forth the sweet strained Mendelssohn battle hymn. At first the guests of, " Oh, how sweet, " and " How perfectly were mystified, but soon cries priceless, " arose. Gentle readers, be mystified no longer. The Pi Phis, with their positi e genuis for making the most of every opportunit " had scored again. Val C. Sherman, notorious author of " The Beautiful and the Dumb, " (Alpha Phi vSl.50 net), " House of a Thousand Camels " (Delta Gamma 20 for 15 cents), and " ToThe Last Man " (Alpha Gamma Delta — ?????) etc., was leading to the altar one of the finest buds e er plucked from the beautiful blossoms of Pi Phi ' s garden — Lib Melrose. In the twinkling of an eye the entire party took on a new aspect. Innocent looking merrymakers turned out to be " bridesmaids, " and a " best man " appeared as though by magic. The arrangements were perfect, even to a minister, and the simple, yet delightful ceremony followed immediateh ' . After the " nuptials " a reception was held at the handsome " done over " Pi Phi house where refreshments were served. The wedding " festivities " were con- cluded with the disappearance of the bride, the bridegroom, one of the un- in ited guests and six of the Pi Phis best spoons. Pi Beta Phi is indeed to be congratulated. You have lost a " sister, " but ha ' e gained a " brother, " whatever that may mean to you, and in addition have set an enviable record for other " sororities " to shoot at. Picture OF Redecor. ted Pi Beta Phi House, Where Wedding Of Two Campus Celebrities Was Held FE. TURE.S Pdge 6 10 Random Leaves from the Social Calendar PHI KAPPA SIGMA AGAIN ENTERTAINS On the evening of March 25th, a liriUiant affair was held at the chapter house of Phi Kappa Sigma. The beautifully decorated house was ablaze with light, and no wonder, for the occasion was none other than the semi-annual Phi Kap fire. These charming events are held regularly every six months and with the aid of the local fire company, a hot time is had by all. True to the Phi Kap tradition, the insurance company was " invited to contribute substantially to the chapter fund for brothers engaged in chemical research. " That the donation was not larger was due to the fact that the fire was discovered by a pledge, who at once gave the alarm. Of course, a pledge is not supposed to know the customs and secrets of the fraternity, but it is rumored that his pin may be taken aw ' ay. There is much indignation. " Fii Jilit! " Gertie " Mills, the terror of the East Side. Credited with a knockout of " G ' ». ' ; " funic Johnson, late holder of the championship belt. The Minnesota chapter of Alpha Delta Phi was host at a ery delightful Open House at which the Greater Uni ersity Corporation and a few other social groups were invited. The society editor was fortunate enough in securing a picture of one of the more intimate moments of the fete. As can be seen, the atTair was a frightful success, with the guests taking more than a cursory part in the ruuncl of pleasure. And Here ' s a Page Dedicated to Our Sam In wliicli tlic Piiblicat oiis ' Board president gets the Iiaiii string 0 , Sam Sutherland In the throes of the EXOTIC Nothing if not broadminded Now for the ripe, jolty tittle interview, in tlie manner of Dorottiy Jane Cliandler. In a garret-Hke office with all the comforts of home including tables covered with sketches, cigarette butts, uneaten bits of cheese sandwiches, blue-prints, Techno-Log copy, and other filth, hidden away carefully on the fourth floor of the Engineering building where the vulgar puljlic cannot find him, sat the future president of the Board of Publications. " I was born in Chicago, " he bagan with a merry twinkle in his straight eye. " And I attribute much of its recent growth as well as my own startling success in every enterprise I have attempted, to this fact. " Whereupon the fair interviewer accused h im of reading the Police Gazette. A life of romance and adventure, afternoon teas and jolly games of checkers — fell to his lot in the wooly wilds of West Cincinnati until he came to Minneapolis in 1914. He was met at the station by a band, and a crowd of 10,000 taxi drivers. " Hobbies? Journalism and baton heaving — you know I must appear modest now that I am in the public eye. (No comments please). We all have our little fancies and peculiarities, and I am only just human. Oh yes, you wanted to know my age, I am twcnt ' -one, and by the way I was considered a child prodigy when I was young. " A swarm of architectural co-eds came clattering into the office, pounced upon Sam, and dragged him over to the Oak Tree or somewhere to buy him some cream puffs and a cup of tea. " Ta-ta, " said the fair interviewer. " Cheerio, " called Sam over his shoulder, his face half hidden in the cloud of blue cigarette smoke from his pipe. FEA rURES Page 612 Now It Can Be Told And We ' ve Got it All Over Gibbs THE following startling disclosures were re ealed by a recent investigation of the moral conditions existing in fraternity lodge rooms. The investiga- tion was conducted In- the W. S. G. A., upon report that surreptitious tobacco chewing was being indulged in by prominent men about the campus dur- ing fraternity meetings. These facts were verified by the Epworth League and the Amateur Indoor Vice Crusaders Association, and should be of interest to all those interested in the uplift of fraternities and the downfall of sororities. All those who feel an interest in this sort of thing are asked to meet under the arc light on University Ave. Visitors are requested not to bring their own dice. The investigator whose name will be published in the July issue of the Gopher, first entered the Phi Psi Goat room disguised as one of the goats and turned in the following astounding report:. Meeting opened by Brother Aas. Brother Aas in the chair, the rest ot the brothers on the floor. Three of the brothers were conscious enough to answer roll call, as follows. Brother Dick Balch, flunked out of school. Brother Bohan passed out, Brother Merrill checked in for him. Brother Mortland sober and sad. Brother Mortland read a communication from Alpha Phi Chapter as follows: Dear Brothers: We don ' t want to seem curious, but we would like to know just who the Hell swiped our ice cream at the last party. If you did and return the tins it ' ll be O. K., but we think it ' s dirty work if any of them damned Theta Delts did it, especially after we asked one to the party just to be safe. ' ours for some good corn roasts. The Sisters Meeting adjourned with singing of Rock of Ages, during which the hat was passed . The investigator next entered the Chi Psi ill house of fame, disguised as a visiting brother from the Eskimo Pi chapter and obtained the following disturb- ing report. Minutes of meeting, evening of April 13 and morning of April 14. The brother who was old enough to raise a beard in the chair. Meeting opened with " Good morning, dear children. " Several of the brothers reprimanded tor bring- ing blocks to meeting, especially Brother Freng, known about the campus as " Silent Bill " Freng, or the great stone face. Brother Freng asked to address a few words to the chapter and talked for three hours and fifteen minutes on the advisability of providing a pension for decrepit rooter kings. Some brother suggested that rooter kings w ho have passed their period of usefulness should be crowned. Four Theta Delts who were listening at the window burst into cheers, and fell six stories to the ground. No serious injuries were sustained. Motion made that the chapter enter the annual bag rush held every Monday night in spring on Tenth A e. Motion objected to on grounds that it wasn ' t done in 1888. Meeting of 1888 referred to. Secretary that year was continually tight, so the minutes couldn ' t be read and objection was overruled. Meeting adjourned with singing, " We ' re all good drunkards in dear old Kappa Gam. " " Bursting in on the Phi Psis, he found Brother Aas in and about the ehair. The inspector was admitted to the leep And Eat sacred sanctum by disguis- ing himself as Brothers Haig Haig. Brother Adamson was in the chair, a handsome, elaborately car •ed, pearl-inlaid high chair, equipped with front and rear bumpers and an old-rose parking light. The meeting was called to order by the sweet tinkling of a cowbell. Brother Helweg was severely reprimanded for protuding his tongue at a Phi Gam on the day before. Brother Jones read a letter in which it was stated that he and several other Miners had been pledged to the House of Da id and that they would assume their positions as personal aides to Mr. Da id himself on June 1st. Brother Don Da idson was seized by a violent fit of coughing, because he swallowed the half-plug of Climax he was chewing. He was resucitated by Brother Olson, who knelt sharply on his back. A motion was made to adjourn to the adjacent tap room but was o erruled by Brother Adamson who is a teetotaler. A tumult ensued, during which Brother Hayes climbed to the chandelier and asserted the right of the workingman to his beer. The wets were victorious and the meeting adjourned. As each Brother left the Temple, he kissed the jar in which a specimen of a rare species of S. A. E. was pickled, and swore faithfully to simulate its condition as nearly as possible. The investigator ne.xt gained entrance to the Kappa Sigma club, by wearing a foulard tie. Meeting was opened amid the deafening whispers of Brothers Persons and Cox. News that the brother bootlegger had been pinched was greeted with groans. Brother Harding was commended for his companionship with Harry Legg. Motion that all freshmen buy Norfolk suits was carried. Motion that the Parthenon be asked to cease putting Sig pledge pins on fruit owing to completed membership was carried. All brothers were advised to refuse bids to Tux club. Meeting adjourned with the singing of " If she don ' t rate, why we don ' t know her. " By sheer force, entrance was gained into the A. T. O. house in the absence of the Goat. Meeting was being held in suspense while Brother Bohnen racked brains for wise crack. Brother Kitts gave out questions for next Torts quiz. Brother Dobbs agreed to give the chapter much publicity in Gopher. Brother Tracy was commended for his excellent work in keeping the chapter before the public eye, through his campus antics. Brother Tracy approved. Meeting adjourned while the Brothers sang " We don ' t know who you are, BUT we ' re ALL for yuh. " The investigator next Dhtaincfi entrance to the Deke House on the ground that he was an athlete, and therefore a Deke from birth, although he had ne er gone through the particular blister-raising ceremon - that would cnaiile him to lounge about the campus in a sweat shirt and get away with il or g(i in lor xoice culture. The report reads as follows: Meeting opened amid shouts of Brothers Peterson, Wunderlich and Robertson for order. Brother Peterson ' s leather lungs put the rest to shame and brokt- four windows in the Delta Tau house, so the question was considered closed. Brother Buck from the Bench announced the indoor athletic awards as follows: Brother Robertson, sorority party and 45 afternoons at the Oak Tree. Voted to write a letter of protest to the Alpha Phi chapter for throwing their cigarette stubs in the corners of the dressing room. Meeting adjourned with singing " To Hell with Alpha Delta Phi. " The two brothers that were still awake joined in. As the investigator entered the Alpha Delt House disguised as one of Roose- velt ' s grandsons, the Brothers were entering the room of goats, singing " Damn Delta Kappa Yipsilon. " Meeting opened with Brother Niles reading his proc- lamation of reform, amid loud guffaws from the other brothers present. Brothers asked please not to get so tight they couldn ' t dance because it annoyed the girls. Several of the brothers took exception to this. Letter read from Brother Connors at Kenyon saying that he is having a wonderful time; that if some one can collect that quarter from Eberhart they can have half, and that he is getting a chapter started down there and wants a carload of non-refiUable pledge pins. Meeting closed with singing " Won ' t our new house be the nuts.- ' " The investigator next appeared at the Psi U House which had been known as the Hub of Hell, Southeast, and got in by saying that he knew Brother Taft. The following is a slightly expurgated report. Meeting opened five minutes late as the keeper of the goat room had trouble in catching the goats. Meeting further delayed by knocking over of the original stuffed Psi U which stands at the head of the room. The chapter was severely reprimanded for not making the scholarship score in under par. Brother Cless was accused of attending a sorority formal. Brother Cless did not deny the charge and was told to stand in a corner. Suggested that a communication be addressed to the G. D. chapter demanding that sisters Lamberton and Mills be severely reprimanded for taking money away from innocent freshmen in games of chance. Brothers Graham and Gruenhagen burst into tears at the memory of the unfortunate affair and had to be carried from the room. Meeting c ' osed with a medley of hymns and drinking songs. — " he next obtained entrance to the DEKE house on the ground that he was an athlete, and there- fore a Deke from birth. " FEATURES Page 615 BULLETIN OF THE EXTENSION DIVISION ANNOUNCEMENT OF COURSES FOR THE YEAR 1923-24 SCHOOL OF PEARL FISHING SCHOOL OF MINING lf-2w Principles of pearl fishing If Principles of gold digging (10 cred., no prereq.) (5 cred.; prereq. 4s.) Is Habits of the Oyster 5w Advanced gold digging (5 cred.; prereq. If. See note). (5 cred., lf-2w prereq.) 2f Elements of pearl smuggling (soph-jr., no prereq.) .SCHOOL OF CRAP SHOOTING 7s Oyster cocktails (3 cred. prereq: lf-2w-ls.) 3f Habits of the bones (3 cred.; prereq. none; all.) Sf, 9tt , 10s Pearl Genetics (sr.; pre-medical students.) SCHOOL OF PICNICKING 13w 23s Snake eyes and boxcars (3 cred.; jr.-sr.; prereq. 3f.) Ivory culture (3 cred.; no prereq.; a series of lectures.) 6w Introduction to weinie roasting.. . {fresh... .) lOf Lab. for graduates (Special emphasis on palming and 5s-6f Psychology of Moonlight (soph., jr., sr., prereq. 6 w.) finance.) 7f Constructive engine trouble SCHOOL OF GOLFING (all, no prereq.) 8f Teeing up 4s Advanced necking 8f La (3 cred.; prereq., 2 qts. gin.) b So Chu every Sat. night (no credit; no prereq.) SCHOOL OF BEAD-STRINGING 15s Score counting (3 cred.; prereq. an exaggerated 3f History of the bead (10 cred.; no prereq.) 2s Advanced needle-threading SCHOOL OF SWINDLING (5 cred.; senior men.) 3f Hock shop methods Sf General survey (10 cred.; prereq. 3f, 2 s.) 7w (5 cred.; prereq. Delta Tau Mem- bership.) (5 cred.; prereq. burglar ' s tool-kit.) SCHOOL OF THE GREEK 10s Strongarm methods lls-13 f- Elements of street-dancing (3 cred.; prereq. riverbanking Is.) 13w (all; no prereq.) 6w Seminar in highway robbery 5f Animal Behavior (3 cred.; prereq. 7w.; methods of Jesse James studied.) (6 cred.; prereq. above.) 3w The pajania parade — general house Prof, the bursar. breaking Note For Kappa Delts and others who intend (fr. and soph.; prereq. 5s.) to najor in this subject. 1 ' ' ll FEATURES Page 616 THE T E R A T Sympathetically Devoted to the Library Literati and The Campus Intelligensia — ivho pride themselves on never having associated their talents ivith the affairs so viilgah as student activities, — who believe there is no time like their own, and — who realize that the success in life is making fun of the efforts of the croivd. Poems As they would write them if the spirit moved them. THE HERETIC Love and all that is full Florence Styles of boundless passion Good God, my lad, what is this! Are with me yet— for Why who would think that it could be, I have my youth. And I, after I have suffered all of these And with youth is always passion. Dim Tortures Besides — Of the inward soul, as I sit in the faint grey flickering of To think that now, at this moment a fireplace filled with ashes Such a thing should come to me. I realize the truth of this my fascination — My lad — I wonder if you realize — I loved him not — but My shoe string ' s bust? I adored the way he wriggled his PROBLEM ' ' ■ J, ,, r Tjii And that was all. Estlier Jane Hill To be or to behave. j DAYBREAK Ah, Kansas City, nse up m your dusky shadows, j, ;,; ,, . Schnacke And from the dim past and happy long ago, ,,-,,. Paint pink my memory with thoughts of ye ° ' " ' ' ° e driven snows, Tell me, my city of the seven hills, Chaste, undefiled save, Is Estes Park as fair as to me it seems " ' ° ' " = - 1 Or may a co-ed love two men Oh angel who consumeth crushed At Once Bananas and dried apples and stewed apricots With equal impartiality — ON TEACHING SCHOOL Hell— snow— torments— fudge— Homer— Ora C. McLaughlin Agony of spirit and eighteenth amendment— For what, for whom, for when? These little varmints. I p y thee in the darkest hours before They know nothing of the finer things e Break of Day, Of " f - for then the world is coldest Why they have never read Epictetus jjj O " " if you Jim Jam Jems. have ever But I must labor, stood on the and in this, my labour of love, corner at dawn I shall magnify my spirit and you would attempt to solve the question which has know that perplexed the world since time began — what I Why, oh why, say jg Are there stones in cherry pie??? true REACTION — Kathrvn Sonnen Remember that there is another daybreak to I loved him come when all shall be and as it was before, He went away. Or might have been 1 But what do I fear for life and Last night, FEATURES Page 6 in A NEUROTIC NOVEL In Iniilalioi! of the Inimitable Horace Walpole Slininiernian. THE cock-eyed clock aho ' e the umbrella stand struck three. Then it struck three again. By the Cods, he wasn ' t crazy after all; it u as six o ' clock. It was the dinner hour. All o er the world people were eating dinner. In England people were eating iliiiner. In St. Paul people were eating dinner. In China people were eating Chow Mein. Ah that was it, yellow Chinamen in red neckties. He ' d write a pink passionate poem about it sometime and call it " Barroom Stories for Little Folk. " He waited. Then the clever young man took out his Boy Scout Knife and began to play mumbledy peg on his fiancee ' s father ' s derby. He remembered. . . His yesterday self had lost ten dollars in a crap game. But thank the lord he changed himself as often as he did his shirt, so he didn ' t have to worry about crap games two months old — much . . . Thirty years he had waited now. It was a long time. There would lie a lot of weeds in the asparagus bed by now. He looked at himsell in the mirror and laughed a long bitter laugh; a laugh with a tear in it and two or three dozen fangs. Why, he had a beard. Well, it was thirty years, and he could see it just as plain, four hairs on each side. Then his fiancee came. He felt curiously annoyed. Then remembered dragging her down three flights of stairs — on her face. . . . The cosmetic landscape was completely ruined. POEMS OF PASSION ; the ' grotesque manner of Leona Train. M ' pale pink passionate Blob! Is it the subtle cataclysmic urge or the throb of your purple pajamas That makes my pitiful palpitating soul turn handsprings God! Let ' s ha e another drink. FEATURES Page 619 Some More Absorbing Drama— OLIVER TWIST As J. K. M. Might Have Written It T HE room in which the kids swished down the groceries, what they was of them, with stale H20, was a big joint made of stones heaved against themselves, with a vat chuck full of the smell of por- ridge at both ends. From this the High Gazabo, wearing an apron belonging to an ex-bartender friend, with the feeble assistance of a couple of skirts, threw out the greasy water, by accident called soup. Of this fes- tive concoction each kid was allow- ed to guzzle one bowlful, and not another lick. Kids generally are keen for tri-daily gorges. Young 01i -er and his three side kicks enjoj ' ed ha ing the sides of their stomachs tickle each other for just so long. Then they decided to put on the brakes. After shooting craps for half an hour. Kid Oliver was handed the palm of olive with the privi- lege of letting the Main Squeezes know just how things stood. Night fell with a dull thud; the kids hopped into the breadline to get their ladle of swill. After the dear sweet children had thanked the Orphan Asylum and god for blessings not received, the fight began. The soup was snapped up as quick as Doc Young snaps up a bluffer in Constitutional Law or one of his other silly courses. The kids let Young Oliver know that if he didn ' t come clean on a yelp for more fuel for their tummies they ' d gobble him up. So Young Ollie rose from the festive board and sauntered non- chalantly, that is, as much so as he big boy, slip me another chicken fricassee " could, knowing that he was spotting his opponent one soup ladle, one hundred pounds, and a flock of square meals, and bellowed out like a sparrow at an ocean. " Say, big boy, slip me another chicken fricassee. " " Hey, " playfully replied the Lord High Mogle. " Hey? Hell no. Lm no horse, " Ollie returned. " I want more chow for me and my buddies. " The Lord High Mogle aimed a vi- cious right cross at Kid Oliver, who ducked and planted two solid lefts. They exchanged right hooks. Kid 01i er hit low and the Big Boy bellowed bringing in the Beadle and the Board who had been in another room cussing the high cost of living. With the speed that Bussey turns down a student ' s petition, the Gang gathered. Consternation reigned supreme. This was as bad as denying that the English department is perfect. " The Hell ' ou sa -, " said Lambikins, licking his chops which had heretofore revealed evidence of eggs for breakfast. " Am I right in jumping to the conclu- sion that he wanted an extra gorge, after already having partaken of the vast plenty prepared for him by the dietary? " " This is horrible. Let ' s go hang him or sentence him to listen tooneof LeRoy Grettum ' s lectures on ' The Function of the All-Uni ersity Council. ' " No sooner said than done. The moral of this here tale is that if you want to win a race don ' t spot no- body nothing. That Old Scotch Romance WHEN KNIGHTS WERE BOWLED AND KNIGHTHOOD WAS IN FLOUR (.4 tale ill which the zchercuitti is related of how one A If the Asp slezv Conrad the Ktikoo.) — " but persevered in the picli- ing of his tooths 7eilh a weighty ten-penny nail. " FOR the bards relate it that there came anon, a certain fair Knight, who, traveling by day, chanced along a certain wooded highway. This Knight, a youth of passing beauty, in non- accords with the sweet caroling of the crows and the mild fragrance of the budding Whipple trees, was indeed in dour visage. Ever and anon he murmured, but persevered in the picking of his tooths with a weighty ten-penny nail. Of a sudden his sereece Latin Pony gave a stumble, and fair Alf, for it was no other than he, must needs find himself projected into sundry ozone, and, so it is related, he must finally stop, equator immersed, in a certain pool of sable mire. " Hellcs Belles, " cried distressed Alf, for the fetid waters had pierced to his innermost bodkin. Of a sudden there burst from the enclosing copse an unseeming and brutal roar of laughter, and Alfred the . sp, Lien-mayor of the Thistledown Castle, to his chagrin, must alas and anon per- ceive one Conrad the Kukoo, a fiendish outlaw; in fact a surly knave, whose uncouth mein, so tis said, caused the very leaves to wither as he passed by the way. His beast was a huge yellow dray mare with an iron saddle bcstudded betimes with iron spikes, whiles it seems that his coat of arms was a fairly wrought gules swastika, emblazoned with gold sparrows and royal purple ground- hogs. So elephantine was the lance that he carried that he must needs tear down all lines of telephone between Surrey and Kente. A belt at his dogskin jerkin was studded with brass thumb- tacks, whiles a vicious potato pealer, of edge so keen that it is sworn by serfs of Nottingham that Conrad has been seen to cut three strands of binder-twine at one Cyclopian swiping, was in its trusty scabbard. But as the veracity may be or no, it now occurred that Alf, incensed to ghoulish rage by the brutish laughter of Conrad, must needs anon make a valiant effort to arise; but his zinc jeans were imbedded most firmly in the quagmire. At last, by a mighty effort such as Homer narrates in Iliad, .Alfred liberated himself, and such was the precipitatenessand unwantness of his release, that ere he stopped he had, alas, most forcibly butted Conrad full in the diaphragm with the not blunt end of his steel Stetson. Conrad must needs then give vent to a grunt, supplemented by dietetic expletives, and then, so ' tis told by the woodsmen of Wormham, he wa. ed exceeding wroth. Then began the struggle, afterward nobly inscribed on the panels of Batwing Terrace. Conrad gouged out All ' s larboard orb for keeps. And Alfred of the House of Asp betimes vexed, did sock Conrad of the House of Kukoo hail on the tooth with a brass snufT caine, who, so ' tis told, beside himself with untoward wrath did anon betides cleave off Alfred ' s ears with one full sweep of his deadly potato pealer and did chewe the ears as gumme, after which, Alf, mad with rage, did snatch the monstrous spear and using two ancient poul trees for a wedge, did by main force, thrust Conrad between, and by mad dint of pressing with the lance, so bend the armour of Conrad that anon and alas he could neither eat nor drink, not to mention betimes the matter of breathing. .And he of the House of Kukoo turned deep purple, then a gentle lavender, and finally expired anon with an orpin tint to his unseemly sconce. His final words, engraven in sodium sulphate on a nearby mulberry bush, were: " Sic Hoc Ergo, " the Latin for " What goes in comes out. " But the tale endeth that Alfred the -Asp still wreathed in wrath did betimes again use the mighty sable lance and did drive Conrad full into the soil of the sward, for his armour made him like unto a great spyke, and then did .Alf plant a sprig of bullrushes o er the spot as a mark for the generations to come. The Ende. " Dicky " Burton, a Drama By Fab Burton, speaking. Now please — always these stragglers every morning! Can ' t you young people make arrangements to get here so that I can begin on time — and another thing — I had Iwo books here on my desk yesterday, for you to look at. Now one is gone. Anyone know about it? Very valuable book. Funny how things like that go? Hmm. What ' s that. Miss O ' Brien — someone signed up for it? Well, that ' s my mistake — all right — Thank God for that — ahem. {Business of Iiurriedly opening " Chief Contemporary Dramatists " ). Burton, again resumes. First, turn to the back for notes on the author. Here — page 661 — , man — no, 662 — Hermann Sudermann — . Oh, I have it, — middle of the page, page 665. [Ten minute interval nhile the class underlines " important and significan plays " pointed cut with the enthusiastic assistance of the informed and unhesitating member in the front row.) " Dicky " again commands the floor. To turn back to the play then. {Ad- justing glasses.) The first time I saw this acted in a little bit of a theatre in London, I sat next to one of the brightest, most entertaining girls, — just a shop girl or something, perhaps. But Fll tell you — {sitting on table informally). That ' s where you get the real, intelligent playgoers, — right down there among the thinking workmen. THEY ha ' e ideas. Fll wager you a set of books on it any time. It isn ' t the wined and dined women in jewels who sit up there with the baldheaded husbands; they don ' t know a good pla - when they see one. Bookrest comes off table after " decouche " of speaker. Now then — what do we get in this 1st act? Yes, Miss Lamberton (you see — here ' s a young lady who has been thinking). Now what was that? Will you repeat it please — ? Well, there ' s your sophistication again. I must be the most sentimental old duffer, but you know I don ' t think that ' s overdone. Why right there, boys and girls, is one of the greatest truths in life. Fm here to teach you life as well as liter- ature, AND LET ME TELL YOU— every woman DOES admire strength in a man. Yes, what ' s that. Miss Du Lac — you say women have a maternal love for weaknesses in men? Well — you see? {gesture of self-evidence) there ' s something interesting. There is a break in the discussion. But to return — the climax of the play isn ' t a biff, crash-liang curtain! That sort of thing? Oh come now, talk up — you there Mr. Weaver, Mr. Neville? how about you people in the back rows? Ah, here ' s a young lady right at my desk — yes, MissSmalley? Exactly! — a muffled curtain! A jangling of disagreeable bells. What! already? Now look here, you people ought to ol)ject to being forced to leave at that bell. B7it never-thc-less — muffled curtain. The Higher Drama By Whosis A Ilair-splillinii Melodrama in Imitation of the New Seliool The scene is in a barroom. An old-fashioned barroom with whiskey bottles on the wall. If desirable the play may take place in a pool hall next to the bar- room or in the dry goods emporium across the street. If no barroom is a ailalile, three Alpha Delts can be hired to stand in the V ' ings and furnish barrcKini atmosphere. As the curtain rises, the carpenters are seen fixing the stage. The curtain is immediately lowered again amid guffaws from the audience. This performance is repeated until the audience is ready to laugh at anything. The tragedy is now ready to begin. Lord Fauntleroy is seen sitting before the organ, dissijiating the family fortune at solitaire, and slowly drinking himself, his wife and 16 children to death. He is exotic, erotic, neurotic and idiotic. In defiance of the laws of natural gra -ity, he is talking to himself. L. L. Fauntleroy — As if it were morally wrong to play the Jack of Hearts on the two of Clubs! And what are morals anyway? Well, as Marcus Aurelius would have said, if they had taxi cabs in his day, " All is fare in love " . Enter the littlest of the 16 little Lord Fauntleroys. He stands behind his father ' s chair without speaking for three hours and a half. In the meantime Lord Fauntleroy can go on with his card game, jump out the window, turn handsprings, or juggle croquet balls. Little L. F. — ( ;; the last agonies of indigestion.) — Father, for God ' s sake come home. And if you must play cards, don ' t trump your partner ' s ace. Old Max L. F. — (Tosses his son his si.v-shooler.) Here my son, go out and shoot Democrats and don ' t bother me any more. {Little L. F. either goes out, or remains and bothers his father until his father kills him, as the case may be.) Now this is a good point to end the play, but the plot may be carried on by bringing in Little Lord Fauntleroy dressed as the Spirit of Civic Progress. Or two song and dance artists may appear and sing " My Dear Old Mud-Faced Mammy " until the audience gets sore and goes out, if they ha en ' t already done so. There ' s no use ringing down a curtain as there won ' t be an i)od - there to see it come down. Gil In Three 1! Bottles FIRST BOTTLE To sec her darlin ' son. Lesh get the orchestra to play, It ' s just a little bottle square " Mother Machree " — For fun! With printing on the back, Tha ' s all right. Jush keep the change, A common sort of label too • I ' ve got a lotta jack. In colors white and black. There ain ' t no slant-eyed guy ali e A little red around the neck, That can give me the sack. A cork that takes a knack Aw, whooze makin ' any noise? To extricate it from its lair I ' m sober as can be! Its bottom one must whack. I ' m walkin ' straight — well, take a look. The silver liquid found within Now watch me walk straight ! See? Brings solace to the soul. Wont some one try to keep them stairs It slips down easy, so a guy From convolutin ' so? Must drink the bottle whole. I ' m feeli ' dead all over, Mike The first effects are jollity You ' d better walk me slow. A tingling round the gills. You gotta see your mama, Mike, A rosy outlook on the sphere, And kish her every night! A life all full of thrills. She ' s one fine-hic-darn nice girl, Mike, The tingling permeates the brain But you don ' t treat her right. It permeates the toes, The humming birds from miles around It brings a florid reddish hue, Have built nests in my ears. About the drinker ' s nose. And raised a flock of little ones! The tongue keeps clacking endlessly. The noisy little dears! The world ' s a great ol ' place. Hie! Mike, I ' m feelin ' sort of gone. Three cheers for Dangerous Dan McGrew! You ' d better call a cab. God bless the human race! Jesh lemme down a minute, Mike. The nerve cells buzz in fiendish glee I ' ll imitate a crab! The knees are not at home. Let ' s get a can of Patten ' s Paint BOTTLE THREE And paint oI ' Baldy ' s dome! Who cares for Prohibition rot. Gosh! ' The waves are high tonight, Or other sort of pelf? And I ' m a sailor boy. C ' mon, you ornery cawlitchguy! I ' ll dance a hornpipe on the deck, C ' mon, enjoy yourself! Ahoy strange ship! AHOY!! We won ' t be home at all, at all. A life upon the briny deep, Who ' s got my Stetson hat? A life upon the foam. I asked her for a dance and she This full rigged ship has lost her keel Said " NO. " Well, what of that? A thousand miles from home. So this is Paris, is it, Mike? SECOND BOTTLE And London ' s ' cross the street? I guess I ' ll stay right here now, Mike I ' ll pay the bill. You stews shut up. Thish gin has hit my feet. It ' s my one night to howl — Oh. You ' re a pal. — A friend in need! Wheel Powder River!! Let ' er buck!!! A side-kick, true an ' kind. Say, guys, your tenor ' s foul. It ' s got an awful wallop, Mike I guess I ' m getting little oiled. For nine — hie — rocks a pint! You dukes will see me through? I ' m awwriii — jish lemme be. You say you will? Well, much oblish ' Sh funny I can ' t see! I cernantly am to you. ' Shfunny I can ' t see, Mike boy. If mother only could be here FEATURES Page 624 STRIFE or We Won ' t Need The Ladder Any More One of those dynamic social plays that pull the heart-s riiios Time — Any Sunday nighl. Cast — Iron. Weather — Not so hot. Curtain rises to a scene of domestic tranquill- ity. Freshman flaying " s. hool " on hall stairs. N ' oiCE — Where ' s Skiilit? .Another Voice — Gamma Phi Know. The air seems suddenly surcharged with a ten se expectation of something going to arrive. True enough, Sinclair and Adams come dash- ing into the room in knickers, the former looking resplendant in a " red " necktie. Chorus — Oh, were sorry we interrupted! Further witty conversation is stopped by the unceremonious dumping of said damsels down the laundry chute. (Silence is resumed after Schei and Alerritt wash their hands in the kitchen sink). Silence is broken while Merry manhandles piano, Armson sighing and assuming an emotional, far-away look meanwhile. .Armson — Leora, for cat ' s sake change the needle! Silence. Off-stage Voice — (disguised as Curtis). Oh-h yuh gotta see maa-muh ev-er-y ni-i-te — O. V. No. 2 (Mrs. Ev. ns).— Pipe down! ! ! Loud jangle of telephone. Repeated eight times, (upstairs). Harris — Well, damn it who do you want? Oh, why you old thing you, why don ' t you call earlier. Wait a minute, Ted, while I go downstairs. Enter Harris in a Japanese kimona, hair in kids. Squeals as she rounds the corner. Harris — Why didn ' t you tell me someone was here! ! Phone booth door bangs. Scuffle of many feet, outside, accompanied by raucous laughter. Loud trample of feet, as door is thrown open, admitting Niles, Howry, Oster, Arthurholt, Pidgeon, Adams, Dickson, and Bohnen. BoHNEN — Squads RIGHT. Hang HATS. At rest. The first four immediately adjourn to the ice-box, while the latter four start shouting loudly, " Women " — " fudge. " Pidgeon — (at foot of stairs) — Come on down girls, just as you are. Dickson — Second the emotion! After some squabbling a card game is started, .Arthurholt being forced to roll up his sleeves before starting to deal, by the unanim- ous request of those playing. Merritt, with Arnold in tow, emerges from somewhere and slowly tramps toward the porch. Schei, Wilke in tow, does likewise. Merrv, Armson, Same. Enter Oster, a drinnstick in each hand. Oster — They ' re holding out tonight, boys, only two chickens. Stampede toward kitchen. Howry crippled in rush. He is tenderly kicked over in the corner and covered by a rug. Sound of female voices from upstairs. Enter Moore, Adams, Sinclair, the younger Graham, and LaDoux, engaged in fi.xing their hair, powdering individual and collective noses, and chewing gum. Chorus — You ' re late tonight, boys. Voice from kitchen — Wherinell ' s the butter? Exeunt of damsels toward kitchen. The kitchen: Food scattered hither and thither with reckless abandon. Bohnen seen giving orders relating to the frying of eggs, etc. Enter Mary Howe: (thru kitchen door). Mob — (clinking glasses) — " Here ' s Howe! ! " Enter damsels. Loud Chorus — Oh, boys, don ' t you want to come down in the cellar witli us? We have some lovely sandwiches left from last Monday. Niles — Nix! ! Dickson — Hardly! I is taking no chances! Adams — Hot sock ! Another chicken. Exit . rthurholt with pail of water. A splash is heard from the other room. Enter Arthur- holt supporting Howry, who looks fishy around the gills. .All the food in sight having been consumed, the dishes are carefully washed and the dish- cloths hung onSmalley ' s Line. Meeting adjourns to front room, where dancing is en- gaged in until someone notices that the clock points to eleven. Graham — Have ou noticed our new clock? All the freshmen chipped in fifty cents apiece and gave it to us! ! ! Unknown Voice — Why not a dollar apiece and raise a new chapter house? Confusion reigns supreme. Enter Harris from phone booth, sm iling like the cat that ate the canary. Enter Mrs. Evans, a shovel in one hand and a mop in the other. I30HNEN — Run lioys, run! ! ! Harris is thru phoning! ! Exeunt, mostly via windows, in one of which Oster is stuck. Curtain. " — tind the dtsh- clolhs hunfi on SmalUy ' s line " FEATURES Page 625 Hot Doggety Dog- VERSE THAT ' S FREE AND EASY With All The Drawbacks of Each PICTURE To The Air: The Fallen Angels: and There is a shuffle of many feet. p . . Co-eds gather in the corners. The boys stand chatting, noisily. Spring comes, Dates and battle grounds are fixed We meet each other, And petting parties planned. We flit about For the student there is no place As milkweed in the breeze. In the P. 0. The river bank is blooming With youth And remembering past years, We drink a great deal of life, ROMA NCE A ND REALITY unheard-of things, In her cool, romantic lair. Dean Jessie We cut classes. In a haze . . . sweet thoughts flying. It is swift and strenuous Pierrot hears PoUyanna singing messages But what can we do when it ' s spring. Co-eds paddle through the moonlight, singing and MOON SONG POEM SENT TO GEORGE I am now prematurely Drunk with the moon. . . On hearing that he had been exiled With the soft taste of it. lo the Oak Tree When I take up my pen. . . . „ . „ I am not sure what I write. George gets into a small Shop ... he sets up a sign. Suddenly he hears footsteps The Poet On the stairs and the sound of coeds Upon Being detained Singing. Before starling on a picnic. Won ' t you have tea With me and sit and chat _ sergeant. Before taking leave of me, A sergeant shocking While we talk of dramatics And the sound of marching feet. And Ariel How soft and rich And things? Are the undertoned goddams. FEATURES Page 626 Reading from left to right and back And Ukeii ' ise up and down. We have the elegant Mrs. MacBiitt Of nationwide renown Mrs. Cornelius Stityvesant MacButt lias met the English crown. She throws the meanest of clam chowder hakes As ever was in town. The high cackling shouting Resounds through the nations, It ' s only Kid Bussey, Quoting school regulations Kickeniout! Kickemout! " I ' m so sorry — get out! " When some guy ' s on probation The Kid ' s indignation Gives vent to a shout Kickemout! The " X " marks the spot ]] ' here the body was found. The murder was quiet No cops were around. " The trail is still hot, " Says Detective McCice, " I ain ' t sayin ' nothin ' , But I ' ve gotta clue. " FEATURES Page 627 Yes I Guess Not! Mama!! dear mama, why gathers the croivd So de?rse upon yon campus knoll? Hush now, my darling. I ' ll see what it is, It does see7n exceedingly droll. Mama! dear Mama! you ' re back from the scene! Have they hung a couple Phi Bets? No! no! there, my precious. It ' s Bu ssey, the kid! He ' s broken his new roller skates. Now don ' t tell me . . . How beautiful is the rising sun As pictured here above. The pearly dew and sometimes don ' t Upon the turtle dove. The view as pictured in the scene Is real as well as quaint — Aft artist ne ' er could do as ivell With oily brush and paint. By This Time You Ought To Have Figured It Out ! SEMBLANCE This is Dangerous Dan MatCrt-vv Who tried to coolcoo I oii! He might have done the dirty deed But for the section crew. His eyes are full of swimming i;ools Oh he ' s a handsome bloke, Oh this is Dangerous Dan MacOew The guy that pinched the poke. TACITURN The long forgotten frontal view Of William Shelley Keats Is shown below in style unique, The pants are full of pleats. The carefree, British attitude, Correctly, " Nom de plume, " Is suited for the goUuf links Or in the locker room. VICISSITUDES Was there ever a guy like Simon I.egree Whose visage is listed above. His gentleness known o ' er hill and dale A personification of love. Ili ' i El POSTHUMOUS Just beyontl the Pasture bounds, The college Bull Pen stands. The pen! A mighty threat it is When slung with skillful hands. ' Tis there the Spanish athlete Pursues the maddened bull One needs, to be an athlete, A small amount of pull. ASKANCE Above we have the Turret Scene From " Tales of Little Rock, " When Hilda calls the hero bold A liar by the clock. The whip-poor-wills are whipping well, The cattle are so boss Our answer to the query queer — Is two times apple sauce? GALAXY ? Now here ' s the public bath room Of the proletariat — The snooty and the pseudo — And the slinking campus rat Here ' s the scene of much ablution Here ' s the scene of might and wrath. When a Miner ' s resolution Makes him take his yearly bath. if 11 THE MIXXEAPOLIS JOVRXAL .Iiilv 11. at-. ' Mnnmna Fntlfmlty Convenes KLi[)fwv Kj [ipd Camfna Ii or thrc ip was lo have Poim, Mom , where Mnriiii Bpry. liven, Krpni (IcHtlnatlon was to Calirorni.i Milh DistribulinR War On ' Nioux City JudRe Ih x Cjt.v — Millc piodtievra " f Finiix I Sioux City — Judgi nd viciniry .in- tihinnini; lo n.ike aged SS, tor A majority of i thcl»hliilte ;f;, ' aitist milk dislrlbuiors City ■ ' ■ ■ - - ivc. They have h lo equip a dis- beeit tnadc ■ her uncle. frini ihjt lit 1 Br.il I the d,Tle o ' the ' AlaeOretor I ' loneer Ivilh Self iiuiv ivsmK lioanl I " ' a " ' Crreo,-— J, H Hu Hi.ll ace.l t „ of the ioeenl|T " » " " r ■ -— To the Feature Editor 1924 Gopher. Dear Sir: I am sending you an item clipped from the Minneapolis Jour- nal of July 11 1922. Ever since Dear Hopeful Let me thank you for your great thoughtfulness and recompense you " by some facts I have gathered for your especial benefit. As regards the state- ment made in the Journal, I can authori- tatively say that it is accurate to the nth degree in every respect, if we are to draw our conclusions from the Minnesota chapter. I might add, however, that not all of them are insist- ent that you be one of the leading men of the country. Come out to the office some day and the Managing Editor and myself will arrange to have some of them the first reading of it I have been called in. Then you can troubled by a most momentous question. Therefore I come to you in the hope that sufficient pub- licity will bring out the true answer. The question which is troubling me is this: Just how prominent must a man be before the sister- hood will embrace him? Those who are in a position to know the real facts deny me any satisfaction . Hoping that this may be an- swered in such a manner as to lead other sororities to adopt this laudable practice and thus spur our youthful prodigies to new efforts, I am Yours for prominence, HOPEFUL take your choice and proceed as you desire. Your suggestion that others of the sororities adopt the same attitude is a good one. We have worked toward that end all year and believe we can safely say the re- sult of our labor will not disappoint you. In case we are not to be found at the time this book comes out, ask the Managing Editor to carry out my unfulfilled task. My absence will not be from choice but for safety. The i ' eature Editor FEA TURKS Page 631 ,,i|il!«!! ' li!!r ™ ' GORE SECTION Ye Calendere Daily discovers $0.28 surplus; Coed finds Lilirary seat at Ye Feature Staff For May 1923 By Lux May 1, Tuesday — Mortland discards red flannels. Hoyt faints. Irishman found in Union. May 2, Wednesday— Oak Tree cuts $100,000 melon. first attempt. No tickets on sale in the P. O. May 3, Thursday — No stories of Indian ' s skeletons being found, or of the Ku Klux Klan appear in the Daily. Hoyt finds clerical error. Daily still in hole- revives. Sutherland misses tea; pouts rest of day. May 4, Friday — Niles changes collar. Only 56 Engineers seen at the Track. D. G. ' s stage annual dansant. Weather: Heavy frost. May 5, Saturday — Nix closed; many prominent students seen with tongues hanging out. Chi Psis fail to receive consignment of lettuce; G. Langford wilts from lack of nourishment. Derrick swipes waiter ' s dime; Delts make payment on house. May 6, Sunday — Gil Mears seen in church. Man found in East Sanford. Betas give tea for Kappas. May 7, Monday — Funeral for man found in East Sanford. S. A. E. fails to hear dinner bell; commits suicide in remorse. Senior prom committee blossoms out in new suits, hats, and shoes. May 8, Tuesday — Parley wears first straw hat of season; snow spoils it. Civil Engineer comes to school in clean shirt. Childs prepares to remove remaining table and chair out to Alpha Sigma Phi " Lawdge. " May 9, Wednesday — Reason found why Gruen- hagen jumps every time he hears a gun. -T=;;fri-:- ' Ui .. Tousley borrows tux that doesn ' t have gravy spot on vest. Coed reports seeing man in underwear on campus. May 10, Thursday — Coed mistaken — man, was in track suit. Three Sigma Chis seen sober. A. O. Pis subscribe to La Vie Parisienne. May 11, Friday — Beta pledges stage sham battle on parade grounds. Dekes get another sucker. May 12, Saturday — Crissman declines Phi Beta Kappa bid. Chi Delta Xi raises Gret- tum ' s bail money. Professor Zeleny smokes a stogie. May 13, Sunday — Sheldrup decides that, if cuffs are turned and a new collar put on, " Mortland changes from red flannels. ' " Ray Buseh discards . ndy Gump hat. Clancy refuses to be quoted. ' Freng l)iiys his shirt will do nicely for another winter. Kappas decline to invite Betas to tea. Gus- ta ison breaks peroxide hot lie. May 14, Monday — Baltimore L)air - Lunch tries new way of arranging oranges and apples in window. Severinson discovers how to beat gum vending machine; treats Skellet; Clark indignant. Health Scr ice reports Zeleny better. May 15, Tuesday — Phi Gams stage water fight. Dworshak gets hair cut in prefer- ence to a violin. May 16, Wednesday — Phi Gams foundto be no wetter. Thetas establish non-stop relay dance record. T. U. K. throws dry party; charter withdrawn. May 17, Thursday — Sigma Nus pledge man who isn ' t an athlete. new button shoes. May 18, Friday — Aas ' s garter comes down in P. O. May 19, Saturday — Shipton, loser in poker game, quits early because he is sleepy. Ra - Busch discards Andy Gump hat. May 20, Sunday — Catherine Coffman ' s picture not in Journal; Thetas cancel subscription. Bobby Smalley discovers there is no Santa Claus. May 21, Monday — Sigma Nu alumnus re- •isits chapter in new peanut wagon. Alpha Xi Deltas win the annual LOVING cup. Tri Delts protest. May 22, Tuesday — George Lamb an- nounces sale of pink suspenders to Russ Harding. Toggery stages indignation sale. No Phi Psi ran for ofifice. May 23, Wednesday — Mills seen without -Codiey drinks uater in fingerbowi. " James iu tow ; D. G. ' s protcst her care- lessness. Ski-L -Mah loses scissors — no May issue. May 24, Thursday — Bee Glancy refuses to be quoted. May 25, Friday — Band member denies he joined Fire Department. May 26, Saturday — Godley drinks water in finger bowl. Only 19 Alpha Gams attend sunlite. May 27, Sunday — Tousley sympathizes with Alexander the Great. Phi Psis read The Barb; decide to pledge some more yokels. May 28, Mondav—A. G. R. ' s devise method for cheating gas meter. Rome finds man who didn ' t know he led the Military Ball. Howard ' s knife slips, cutting tongue. May 29, Tuesday — All-U council hoots at Daily. Daily pans All-U council. Drebert buys loco- mobile. May 30, Wednesday — Miners make long noses at Leland ; Le- land embarrassed. May 31, Thursday — Niles changes collar. " Miners make long noses at Leland: Leland embarrassed. " Now What Will The Betas Do for Publicity? JUSTICE DONE This section of the Gopher has for untold years made many merry quips and jests at the expense of the Betas. Said witticisms were based invariably on the Beta motto " Soc et Tum, " which is Latin for, " In numbers there is strength. " Our research department has recently unco ered some startling facts regarding this matter. Contrary to public repute, the Betas HAVE NOT more chapters than all other fraternities combined, and are even now surpassed by several wide-awake competitors operating on the " chain store system. " To put the matter in a more concrete form, the following table has been prepared: Organization No. of chapters Kappa Sigma 91 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 91 Sigma Nu 88 Phi Delta Theta 88 BETA THETA PI 81 Alpha Tau Omega 79 Heinz 57 Sigma Chi 76 Phi Gamma Delta 65 From the above it can clearly be seen that Kappa Sigs and S. A. E. tar outstrip the Betas. They are deadlocked with 91 chapters each. The Kappa .Sig badge which we reproduce for those who ha e not been fortunate enough to see the little fellows ' marxelous insignia. FEATURES Page 635 INTELLIGENCE TESTS Psychological Examinations for Freshmen By this examination freshmen will be discovered and unctnered. Their answers will not only tell what kind of a life they are to lead, but why their uncles eloped with kitchen wenches and why the Civil War was fought. Regard- less of the kind of ability shown by the student in his future work his grades will be based entirely upon this examination for, after all. Napoleon had no business losing the Battle of Waterloo and Nome should not be the capital of Alaska. One half of a second will be allowed each question and the answers should at all times be as full as possible. RELIGION 1. In three words tell why you are not a Buddhist. 2. Why are you a (either one) Free-Soiler? Whig? 3. Who killed cock robin? Why? 4. How many men from each fraternity go to church? With Whom? 5. Is Rand and McNally ' s atlas safe reading for the sons of Spiritualists? Then how do you account for the Republican defeat in 1922 in Minnesota? ACOUSTICS 1. How loud can the Schmidt girls warble? — sing? — talk? Give answers in miles. 2. Does Professor Scott realize he is alive? When did this first occur? 3. Where was the battle of Vicksburg fought? 4. How far can a gun be heard? A pistol? A re ' olver? Why did this happen? 5. If Miss Chase can be heard on the third floor during second hour, how far can she be heard when the Minnesota Union cafeteria is open at 11 :30? Answer yes or no! GYMNASTICS 1. Do you believe in immersion? 2. Is that so? 3. Why shouldn ' t freshmen girls bathe? 4. How did this happen? SCIENCE 1. Do ou know of Doc Siegerfoos? 2. Reason? 3. Who knows most, Doctor Cooke or Amy Lowell? about fleas angora cats the romantic movement free verse free beer FEATURES Page 636 4. When (lid this take i)lace? 5. Is Mrs. Scott an amoeba? Why is she? LITERATURE 1. How many imiversity girls read Captain Billy ' s Whiz Bang? 2. Is St. Paul a disease or a city? 3. How does Main Street compare with the Bible? Are you sure? 4. What year was Noah born? Give circumstances. 5. Do you believe what she said or do -ou think she lied? MATHEMATICS 1. Wouldn ' t Sluimway be better as a part time instructor than a dean? 2. How many pipes has Dean Nick? What year did this occur? 3. If the Alpha Sigs didn ' t have men marking papers how many Phi Beta Kappas would they get a year? 4. Do you belie e in the honor system? What month of the year does this happen? 5. If the men who work in the Minnesota Union eat one half of the profit by borrowing candy, what are the profits? POLITICIAL SCIENCE 1. Wh ' is Doc Young? 2. Isn ' t he? Pro e it other than by his hair. 3. What greater authority on politics can you name than LeRoy Grettum? 4. In what capacity? 5. Is there academic freedom at Minnesota? What makes you think what you feel? HISTORY 1. How long has Dusty Kearney been here? 2. Why doesn ' t he graduate? Prove conclusively by dates and data. 3. When did we ever have a good class scrap at Minnesota? 4. How long since the Chi Psis pledged a good man? Give age, height, weight, color and ancestry. 5. Do you believe that anything is so? What made you say that? GENERAL INFORMATION 1. Who made you come to Minnesota and why couldn ' t you get into any other school? 2. Where are you going after you get thrown out of here? 3. Is it true that so many skates come from Duluth because Lake Superior is frozen all the year around? Prove your statement by induction and Einstein ' s Theory of Relativity. 4. Do you think it will be as hard to get into heaven as into the University of Minnesota? Show how. 5. Did you ever take anything sillier than a Freshman Psychological examination? Fold paper carefully, write name backwards on other side and wait for your first theme assignment o ' er in the Beta house. Bryan has relieved the monkeys of an awful responsibility. FEATURES Page 637 FEATURES Pane 638 Our Own Popularity Contest The results of which have NOT yet appeared in the Mpls. Journal MOST VERSATILE MAN Tousley wins easily. Any man who can succeed in getting the whole l ' ni ersity down on him is indeed -ersatile. MOST AWKWARD GIRL The Ag School ' s Prize Bovine. Her ungainly physical acti ' ity is attributed by Tom McManus to bodily injuries suffered during the Stadium Dri e. Dickie Burton, master of phraseology, upon seeing her lope in tractor-like fashion across the campus, said, " And she is so sweet, too! Doesn ' t she remind you of an ice horse after eating two tons of chocolate creams.- ' " MOST AESTHETIC MAN Ray Busch. (Restrain those acclamations.) Here ' s a contrivance with waving locks that looks like a beach comber after a hard season. MOST IMPORTANT MAN Here we have Ernie Hetlund, the 22-calibre boy with the 45-calibre BORE (wind Chester wind). Ernie is a big man about school. As pri ate detective of the ALL-U council and as a representative Minnesota man little f rnie has NO RIVAL. Rumor has it that the I ' niversity will run next year in spite of his departure. MOST LOVABLE WOMAN Miss Director-of-Dramatics, Ariel McNaughty. Oh, them hair! Ariel is SO temperamental. But the drama DOES require temperament. Our Ariel is about as useful to the dramatic clubs as a safety pin to Aphrodite. MOST POPULAR MEN This is our own niche reserved especially for us by us. Not open to competition. We Feature boj ' s feel ourselves as popular about this Spanish arena as a leper in a well-filled tenement house. So far we ha e gotten away good, but from now on we shall constantly expect Ijids to the exclusi e Jim Ronan Sand Bag Club. FEATURES Page 639 Fixing The College Types The Five Most Striking of Minnesota s Collegians 1 . The Student ■g x We place the student first, not because he is the most important, but because he is the most seldom seen and because he is the scarcest — a rapidly disappearing type — one of the fine rugged old pioneers who helped get our colleges started so that in later years they might be run for athletes. Every university boasts about the larger number of men of this type who attend its Sacred Halls of Learning — but nobody else does. Chiefest among those men at Minnesota we name Earl Martineau who always passes in everything and Marion Krueger, who has almost as good a record. 2. The Actor You know the kind of a fellow — the one who, at a party, strolls up Hamletily, slaps upon the back and cries, " What Ho, me good lad. Art thou here, too, enjoying with me and my jolly clan, the festivities of the joy- ous eve? " Or in a deep sotto voice you hear him say to the lady with whom he is gracing the ballroom floor, " Fear not, me fair lady, for thou, the fairest of the fair, be as safe with me as wert fair Rosalind before the days when Cerebus first walked the earth. " You have seen him — the kind you can ' t kill and can ' t squelch and can ' t talk with or to because he won ' t talk an ' - thing that anybody can understand, and can talk against because all of the women adore him so and the men think he ' s too ' mere ' to think of. We should consider the two most famous actors at Min- nesota to be Hugo Thompson who once held a royal flush without bat- ting an eye- lash and Gene i e Bezoier ,, J whocanenter- ' - ' tain four men at a time without blushing chroma. The Student The Actor r y z The Yell Leader 3. The Yell Leader After all, what would Uni -ersity life be without a ' ell leader? Those of us who manage to survi e the riot at the gates of Northrop Field during the football season or who manage to get into the pile of bricks to witness a basketball game, know what a yell leader is. The yell leader is that person, or one of those persons who (which or FEA TURES Page 640 What) makes you sta nd up just as you are sitting clown, uncover just after you have replaced your hat, call for three cheers for one man when the other is hurt, who announces the scores of other games so that nobody can hear and who walks up and down the sidelines getting the only good view of the game. Yell leaders are almost always either short and fat or thin and tall. We nominate for yell leader next year Noisy Chuck Johnston of Chemistry and Silent Genevive Schmitt of the Delta Gammas. vs)c io »uc-t- .-V . " visjJi ' so-cC , The Politician The Politician The politician about the campus is that man who always happens to remember you just about the time the annual elections take place. He is the man who walks up suavely and says to you " Well, old man, how are you? I haven ' t seen you for the longest time. W ' here do you kee p yourself. Mustn ' t stick too close to those books (ha ha). " Then he gets confidential, places one hand on the back of your shoulder, while he holds your hand with the other (either sex approves this) and pro- cedes to mention with great solemnity and impres- siveness, " By the way, old fellow, a number of my friends want me to run for office and I ' m counting on you supporting me for all you are worth. I ' m not seeking this myself, but since my friends are so anxious I should have it, I ' m making the run to please them. " You know the rest of it. Sure, we all do; we have it happen to us 50 times a year. Let ' s see, it IS a hard job to think of 2 politicians on the University of Min- nesota campus, but now we do happen to think of two — strange, isn ' t it, how one will think of things. We give as two examples — Mark Severance and Oliver Aas. The Athlete He is the man who is allowed to come into the living room of the fraternity house during rushing season to show off his big ' M ' and crushingly greet the rushees. At other times he is kept in the upper rear room study- ing ' Clothes and How To Wear Them, ' ' Etiquette, ' ' Self Improvement ' during his first two years. By this time he has been sufficiently trained himself so that he doesn ' t break the furniture when he sits down, break the dishes at the table or other slightly embarrassing things. He gets all the credit for the reputation worked up by the school and all the abuse when the team doesn ' t work up the reputation of the school. He is the man who doesn ' t know what is a reflex complex or Academic Free- dom or The Decameron and he cares less. Because of his ability to throw various things around, including words, we name Junior Buck as one type of athlete and for certain excellence along other lines of athletics we mention Harriet Dew. r o u n The Athlete FEATURES Pane 641 FEATURES Pa e 642 Editor ' s Note: We suggest that yon notice, particularly, the middle section. YES .... WE HAVE NO TOWELS. POETICAL " UNION HASH " Our Prexy said, Let me try on that suit In the window young Man. To which Grodnick shot Back " I ' m sorry sir, " But you ' ll have to Use the dressing room Like everybody else. " Haw Haw Haw, I Think that ' s a Warm one. Also — Our friend Darrell Was cracking wise, As he is wont, in A law class Paige said " You Certainly are A case. " Not to Be outdone, Norris Chirped back, " old Boy, you flatter Me by just eleven Bottles. " Also — A frosh asked us Last week how Dean Xick would Look when not Standing on " His prerogative. " We byed. A Phi Delt with A worried air About him blew Into the Hole Yesterday and wanted To know if our Dancing was going to Be reformed or whether It would be just As much fun next Fall. We referred him To the Tri Belts With proper blushes. When we asked Bill Schmidt why he was So hard boiled he Said because Royal R. kept him in Hot water so much. " Don ' t shoot, sheriff. " Here ' s a good one On Hayes (paid adv.) He came down to break- Fast one morning and Pa Hayes said, " Who Were ou out with Last night? Justv Flushes and says, " Oh Just a couple of boys. " Pa coughs loudly, then Remarks " Well, tell Them to come and get Their hair pins that I found in the car Just now. " Wasn ' t that Just too hectic? ? ? ? Ahhhhh At last We have the dope on Whitwell and McManus. One is engaged to the Other, but we don ' t know Which one! ! ! Did you hear the Crevice about the Duke that took a Coed out, fed her k goo and nectar? {Off stage chorus of " Oh, go wash your neck " ) Nicolas rises to re- Mark that the Gayety This week has all the Other shows he has Ever seen outstripped. {We don ' t quite Get that either). We heard that the Thetas like kitten- Ball because it per- Tains to K. A. T. {OhHenryl !) While we are on this Subject, we see that Hicks is advertising In the Daily that she Is initiated. Better Look in some of The cars around the Campus, Ruth. Well, anyhow, our Coeds are more for- Tunate than those In Madison. At Least they don ' t Have to swim home From canoe rides. Haw Haw, one On Mugs Morris This time. She Was buying a New middy, and asked If it were eas- ily spotted. The Facetious clerk Said, " yes, about Half a mile away, I should judge, " She alius was A blushing violet. Presto! we have Another crevice on A certain Home Ec. She blew into a Corner grocery and Shouted " I asked You to send some Young lettuce. And this stuff is Almost old enough To wash and dress Itself! ! {Pretty wet, eh?) The University of Minnesota OFFICIAL DAILY BULLETIN VOL. V. MONDAY, FEBRUARY 30, 1923 NO. 413 SMALL POX Rumor around the campus is to the effect that there are several cases of smallpox in school. Of course, being the Health Service, we are not in a position to know, but we believe that this, if it is a fact, should be carefully avoided. Students who wish to cut classes may do so all they please pro- viding they get an excuse from us after they are tired of it. Of course, we realize that the Chi Omegas are too slow to catch anything, but all others may apply for vaccination if they desire. Girls need not be vaccinated on the arms. Health Service Diehl. SUNDAY AFTERNOON LECTURE ZOOLOGICAL MUSEUM The sixty-fourth lecture in the Sun- day Afternoon course of lectures at the Zoological Museum will be given next Sunday by Doc Minnich, who has chosen for his topic " Aunts I Have Known. " Because of Doc Minnich ' s relations, the talk should prove not only interesting, but revealing. NOTICE TO FACULTY Teachers on the third floor Folwell who serve tea and cookies before 3 :30 must stop this practice. It disturbs the students and causes them to place their mind on food when they should have their minds on higher subjects, if there are any. If the feeling is strong enough luncheons may be served after 4 o ' clock. L. D. Coffman. NOTICE OF SPRING QUARTER REGISTRATION College of Engineering and Architecture All students must hang coats and hats on hooks provided by the com- mandant. Upon entering the building they should salute the picture of the dean which will be hanging over the inner doorway. Upon passing the office of the dean they must bow and kiss the floor. Discipline must be observed. Penalties for cuts — one cut — F, two cuts, right arm broken, three cuts, forcible attendance at all after- noon monologues with the dean. The barracks must be kept clean at all times, hence no paper shall be thrown around. General Orders, 1179. O. M. Leland, Commandant. COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY Freshmen dental students must use care to cleanse instruments once a week. Course 29 S. Pulls and Pushes, cancelled. SCHOOL OF PHARMACY Pharmacy students must positively stop selling medicated alcohol as pure alcohol. COLLEGE OF SCIENCE, LITER- ATURE AND THE ARTS Course No. 44, English, which is necessary for graduation will not be given until Spring quarter of 1927. The following students must appear before me and waste an afternoon while I play golf not later than March 4 — L. M. Allen J. Allen Redding David Comb Thomas Sorenson M. Eckstrand Gladys L. Stillman Carol Greaves E. B. Swanson A. Kischel M. C. Williams Ray Kotilinek Florence Murray ' Irv. Nathanson George Nichols Alvin Ottum Richard Paulson R. R. Shumway. English teachers may call at the office of the Acting Dean of the senior college and receive their semi-annual check for half yearly dividends of the American Book Company. FEA TURKS Page 645 FEATURES Page 646 The Background is Hi li.v — Hi. r The hOREGRorxD. . . Hi.a -. . THIS space is allotted to the BETA house. It is our firm resolve not to run a picture of the BETA house or to make a wise crack about it. We do this because we feel that the BETA house is no longer a campus joke, but has become a campus problem. Eureka A grayhaired Prof Sat crouched over a mass of scattered Books and papers With his head buried in his arms. Muffled sobs broke the deadly silence Of the cold, bare classroom. Before him was a yellow manuscript. Unconsciously he ran his fingers Through its edges. Suddenly he raised his head — A new light shown in his eyes — A smile played upon his face — He rose to his feet — Invigorated and filled with a new life. Clutching the sheets of the yellow- Manuscript, he cried — " I ' ll flunk that Senior and he won ' t Get his degree. " Minnesota Cfiapter qf Delta Chi Announces the Pledging qf Salter Howell and Onie Ceggi.n Jay: Your hair is marvelous lonight, old thing. Bee: Marvelous, Hell! Il ' s perfect. Alyce Silverstein — I ' v ' e got you down ior a couple of tickets. We ' re having a raffle for a poor old retired college professor in our neighborhood, who ' s down and out. Menorah — Oi, we vouldn ' t know vat to do wid the old man if ve vun him. A sorority covers a multitude of sins. i line in time saves explanations. " Mugs " Morris: Is this middy easily spotted? Clerk: Yes, I should say about half a mile away. Dutch Luedeman— Been to church this morning, Eddie . ' ' Holien— Why, do my clothes look as though they ' d been slept in? And Now the Phi Psrs use SWEAT Shirts FOR Pajamas Mr . Oliver ' OUie ' Aas FINAL NOTIC I-; Wc liiive Itrcri inl ' urincii tli;it nl ' icr irpojloil noliccs, oii have failed to rchirii nil tin- .-itliii ' lir rfiuipiiK ' nl siLitn-d oul lo • ' ' la st aep temb wr . — - Unless you tjikc care of lliis niiittri promptly, your ji;im«; will be referred to other Univci-sil) ;tiiiliniih. s. r W lAEIIUlNC. Director of Athletics. THE DELT HOUSE AT 4 A. M. THESE WILD MEN. .. others. Tossing The Ball. So To Speak Dejection before the warner system came our garbage used to lie behind our house and many a dog and many a cat fought over its fragrant grape fruit skins and coffee grounds and the garljage man came once in a while and gathered it up for nothing now papa warner sends a man to gather it every other day or so and the dogs and the cats keep me awake nights howling over the empty cans prowling under my window and the garbage man informs our cook that he must be paid Grodnick Speaks Prexy Coffman — Let me try on that suit in the window, young man. Toggery — I ' m sorry, sir, but you ' ll have to use the dressing room just like the That Dizzy Senior Prom Committee THE USUAL GRIND i do not like this Warner system the other day when i went to eat before my seat was a piece of meat it tempted me with its savor i asked the waiter what it was and he replied i think from its flavor it is spring lamb but if it am i know godam i ' m chewing chewing one of the springs right no w. RIGHT! MRS. MURPHY When you ' re worried When you fret, Smoke a camel cigarette. If you get a " con " or fail, Light a camel and inhale. When your cuts are past a joke Fill the air with camel smoke. Camels are so doggone rotten Other troubles are forgotten. THE PARTING CHANT Indescribable happiness, But brief — for our young lives We love the long path Of the moon, glittering. It is sorrowful to have to stop To enter the swaying ball-room At White Bear. Reply to a refined person encountered at a luncheon The heavenly maidens are gathering From the productive jungles of Minnesota Because they are sought-for Greeks. They eat thin salad, and unbuttered sandwiches With songs and kisses For thirty-five per. In WhicK We Say Our Last HERE IS nothing left for us to do but settle back to watch the presses roll off the work of our hearts; then to await your judgment. In this last w ord of ours, there are many whom we wish to remember. Outstanding among these are the personnel of the Harrison Smith Printing Co., who, by their help and advice, have made the task of compiling the book a much lighter one. Especially in Mr. Russell Thomas have we found a companion in helping us solve our problems. He has been always thoughtful of the best interests of the Gopher and of its editors ; more than a good printer, a good friend and an inspiration in our work. Mr. E. W. Hill of the Jahn and Oilier Engraving Company has aided us materially in our plans for the book. To the Brown Studios goes the credit for the unusually fine photographs appearing in the Juniors section. The Sophomore competitors also deserve a great deal of credit in the help that they have given the editors. We are indebted to the Minneapolis Journal and Tribune as well as the Sly Fox Film Company for various pictures which they have permitted us to reproduce. We are naturally sorry to see our book completed, for with its completion comes the end of those feverish afternoons and nights spent in the Hole, w here an unusual spirit of comrade- ship has sprung up. The staff has been drawn together by the desire to give back to the University the spirit and life which the student body has emanated. The satisfaction of achievement is ours — the book is yours. The Editors INDEX A.A. M.E 187 Aas. Oliver 309 Acacia 460 Academic College 182, 183 Acaaemic Junior Omcers 182 Acaaemic Student Council 592 Administration 53-80 A. E. S 185 Agriculture, College of 191 Agriculture Junior Orncers 191 Agriculture Dramatic Club 125 Agriculture Council 594 A. I. E. E 188 All University Council 590 Alpha Alpha Gamma 534 Alpha CKi Omega 518 Alpha Chi Sigma 491 Alpha Delta Ph. 461 Alpha Epsilon Iota 535 Alpha Gamma Delta 519 Alpha Gamma Gamma 536 Alpha Gamma Rho 492 Alpha Kappa Kappa 493 Alpha Kappa Psi 494 » Alpha Omega 495 Alpha Omicron Pi 520 Alpha Ph. 521 Alpha Pi Omega 449 Alpha Rho 533 Alpha Rho Chi 496 Alpha Sigma Phi 462 Alpha Tau Omega 463 Alpha Xi Delta 522 Alpha Zeta 450 Alumni Weekly 161 Appleby, Dean W. R 74 Aquatic League 423, 569 Arabs 127 Architecture 65 Architectural Society 189 A. S. C. E 186 Athletics, Varsity 297-400 Athletics, Womens ' 401-426 Athletic Administration 297-304 Athenian Literary Society 542 Band, The University 144,145 Baptist Union 560 Baseball, Women s 416 Baseball. Varsity 359-366 Basketball, Intersorority 414 Basketball, Women ' s 412 Basketball, Varsity 325 330 Ben Jonson Club 543 Beta Gamma Sigma 433 BetaTheta Pi 464 Bib and Tucker 570 Block and Bridle 192 Blue God, Cast 126 Boxing 372. 373 Brown, Harry 359 Business, School of 211 Business, Junior Orncers 211 Cabletow 497 Cagnotte, La 128 Campus Knoll 89 Campus Life 91-104 Campus Societies 567-588 Cap and Gown Day 83 Cap and Gown 571 Castanettes 128 Catholic Association 561 Chemistry, School of 209 Chemistry Council 595 Cheney, E. G. Prof 68 Chi Delta Xi 465 Chi Omega 523 Chi Psi 466 Choral Society 146, 147 Christian Science Society 555 Class Scraps 84 Coffee. Dean W . C 66 Coftman. Pres. L. D 8 Colleges, The 181 214 Commerce Club 212. 213 Commun Peepul s Ball 138 Concert Course 141 Conference Medal. The 306 Contents 10 Convocation 86 Copyright 4 Cosmopolitan Club 572 Cosmopolitan Review 129 Cross Country 351. 352 Daily, The Minnesota 155-158 Debates. Fresh.— Soph 178 Debates, Inter scholastic 175, 176 Dedication 6, 7 Delta Chi 467 Delta Delta Delta 524 Delta Gamma 525 Delta Kappa Epsilon 468 Delta Phi Delta 537 Delta Phi Lambda 434 Delta Sigma Delta 498 Delta Sigma Psi 435 Delta Sigma Rho 436 Delta Tau Delta 469 Delta Theta Phi 499 Delta Upsilon 470 INDEX Dent Boat Trip 87 Dental Nurses 202 Dentistry, College of 201 Dentists, Mecnanical 203 Dowrie, Dean G. W 79 Dramatics 109-130 Dulcy, Cast 116 Education, College of 210 El Centro Espanol 583 Elijah (Oratorio) 146, 147 Engineering, College of 184 Engineering Council 593 Engineering Students, Ass n of 185 Engineers Day 87, 190 Eta Kappa Nu 455 Extension Division 80 Ex LiDris 3 Features 599-650 Firkins, O. W 57 Folwell. W. W 56 Football, Varsity 309324 Football, FresKman Squad 324 Ford, Coach 304 Ford, Dean G. S 78 Forensics 173 180 Forensic League 179, 180 Forestry Club 194, 195 Foreword 11 Foster, Coach 303 Frank, Leonard 299 Eraser, Dean Everett 70 Fraternities, Academic 457—489 Fraternities, Prof 490-514 Freeman, Dean E. M 67 French Club 573 Freshman Commission 596 Gamma Alpha 437 Gamma Epsilon Pi 438 Gamma Phi Beta 526 Gamma Sigma Delta 439 GarrickClub 112. 121 Glee Club, Girls " 142 Glee Club, Mens 143 Golf 377,378 Golf, Women ' s 425 Gopher Day 85 Gopher, The 1924 Staff. . .150, 151, 152 Gopher Business Staff 153 Gopher Board of Publishers 154 Graduate 78 Grey Friars 427 Grid Banquet 88 Gym Team 374, 375 Haggerty, Dean M. E 77 Hestian Club 574 Hockey 353-358 Hockey, Women ' s Field 404 Hockey, Women ' s Ice 408 Homecoming 82 Home Economics, Dep t of 69 Home Economics Ass n Council. . . . 197 Honor Societies 427-456 Hultkrans, Rudolph 325 If, Cast 112 Incus 440 Intramural Sports 379—382 Inter frat. Ath. Assoc, Acad 384 Inter frat. Ath. Assoc, Prof 385 Inter fraternity Council 459 Inter fraternity Council, Prof 490 Inter fraternity Sports 383-396 Inter scholastic Sports 397 400 Ireys, C. G 51 Iron Wedge 428 Johnston, Dean J. B 63 Junior s, The 225-296 Junior, All, Prom 138 Junior Ball 132, 133 Kappa Alpha Theta 527 Kappa Delta 528 Kappa Epsilon 538 Kappa Kappa Gamma 529 Kappa Kappa Lambda 55o Kappa Phi 557 Kappa Rho Literary Society 544 Kappa Sigma 471 Ladd, Dean J. S 60 Lambda Alpha Psi 441 Lanpher, Murray 331 Law, College of 198 Law, Freshman Officers 198 Lawler, Coach B 304 Le Cercle Francais 573 Leland, Dean O. M 64, 76 Literary Societies 541—552 Little Brown Jug 90 Live Stock Teams ■ 193 Live Stock Show OO Luehring, Fred 297 Lutheran Association 558 Lyon, Dean E. P 71 INDEX M Winners, Varsity 308 M Winners. Women 403 McKusick 299 McNeal. Prof. W 69 Mann. Prof. C. A 65 Masquers 114, 115 Martineau. Earl 322 Medicine, College of 199 Men ' s Glee Club 143 MenoraK Society 575 Metcalf. Coach 300 Midsummer Night ' s Dream 130 Miles, Carleton Ill Military 165-172 Military Ball 136 Military Dental Students 167 Military Rifle Team 167 Mines, School of 204 Mines Society 205 Minerva Society 545 Minor Sports 367-378 Minnesota. Hail to Thee 86 Minnesota Life 81-214 Minn. Union Board of Governors. . .598 Mortar and Ball 170 Mortar Board 429 Music 139-148 Music Club 148 Music. New Building 140 Nachtrieb. H. F 81 Nicholson, Dean E. E 59 Norris. Dr. J. A 401 North Dakota Club 576 Northrop, Cyrus W 57 Norwegian Literary Society 546 Nu Sigma Nu 500 Nursing, School of 72 Nurses ' Self-Govn ' t Ass ' n 200 Organizations 427-598 Owre, Dean A 73 Paint and Patches 123 Paint and Patches Plays. Casts 122 Pan-Hellenic Council 517 Penny Carnival 415 Pep Fest 90 Pierce. E. B 24. 62 Pierce. Lyman 25 Pharmacy, College of 207 Phelps. Tom 26 Phi Alpha Delta 501 Phi Beta Kappa 431 Phi Beta Pi 502 Phi Chi 503 Phi Delta Chi 504 Phi Delta Kappa 442 Phi Delta Phi 505 Phi Delta Theta 472 Phi Gamma Delta 473 Phi Kappa Psi 474 Phi Kappa Sigma 475 Phi Lambda Upsilon 443 Philippinesotans 577 Philomathian Literary Society 547 Phi Omega Pi 530 Phi Rho Sigma 506 Phi Sigma Kappa 476 Phi Sigma Phi 507 Phi Upsilon Omicron 451 Physical Education Assoc 422, 578 Pi Alpha 444 Pi Beta Phi 531 Pi Delta Epsilon 445 Pi Epsilon Delta 446 Pi Kappa Alpha 477 Pi Lambda Theta 447 Pi Tau Sigma 456 Pillsbury Oratorical Contest 177 Pinafore 579 Players 117, 118 Pond. Frank 353 PoweU. L. M 72 Presbyterian Union 559 Price. R. R 80 Psi Omega 508 Psi Upsilon 478 Pots ' n Pans 580 Press. The 149-164 Punchinello 125 Rang. Prof. F. M 174 R. O. T. C. Officers 168 Regents. Board of 55 Religious Societies 553—566 Rifle Team 167 River Bank 89 Rooter Kings 307 St. Pat ' s Day 190 Scabbard and Blade 171 Scenes of the Campus 12—20 Scroll and Key 543 Sea Gull. Cast 113 Seal Winners. Women 402 Self-Government 589 598 Senior Prom 134. 135 Shakopean Literary Society 549 Shumway. Dean R. R 61 S. L. A 182, 183 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 479 INDEX Sigma AlpKa Mu 480 Sigma Beta Gamma 214 Sigma Chi 481 Sigma Delta Chi 509 Sigma Delta Psi 381 Sigma Gamma Epsilon 510 Sigma Kappa 532 Sigma Nu 482 Sigma Phi Epsilon 483 Sigma Rho 511 Sigma Xi 432 Sliver Spur 430 Skiing 376 Skm and Bones 581 Ski-U-Mah 159, 160 Society 131-138 Sophomore Commission 597 South Dakota Club 582 Sororities, Academic 515—533 Sororities, Prof 534540 Spanish Club 583 Spaulding, Coach Wm 299 Spatula 584 Stadium 21-52 Stadium Committee, Executive 52 Stadium Dedication 23 Stadium Drive Story 27—38 Stadium Faculty Solicitors 48, 49 Stadium Flying Squadron 50 Stadium Oil Campus Drive 51 Stadium Publicity Bureau 50 Stadium Soliciting Personnel 39—46 Student Government 589—598 Sturtevant, Colonel G 166 Subtitle 5 Sunlites 137 Sweitzer, Mearl 339 Swimming, Varsity 331-338 Tam O " Shanter 585 Tau Beta Pi 454 Tau Kappa Epsilon 484 Tau Upsilon Kappa 586 Techno-Log 162, 163 Tennis 368, 369 Tennis, Women s 424 Thalian Literary Society 550 Theta Delta Chi 485 Theta Epsilon Literary Society 551 Theta Sigma Phi 539 Theta Tau 512 Theta Xi 486 Thorpe, Coach 301 Thulanian 487 Title Page 9 Torch and Distaff 453 Track, Varsity 339 350 Traditions 81 90 Trailers 419, 421 Treasure Island 119 Triangle Fraternity 513 Twenty-Four Club 587 Upsilon Alpha 540 Vanity Fair 215-224 Vincent, G. E 58 Watson, Coach 303 Wearers of the " M " 308 Webster Literary Society 552 Wesley Foundation 566 White Headed Boy, Cast 124 White Dragon 448 Who ' s Who 105-108 Wing and Bow 588 Winter, William 351 Women ' s Athletics 401426 W. A. A. Board 420 W. A. A. Carnival 415 W. S. G. A 591 Wrestling 370, 371 WuUing, Dean F. J 75 Wulling Club 208 Xi Psi Phi 514 Xi Psi Theta 488 Xi Sigma Pi 452 Y. M. C. A 564 Y. M. C. A. Farm 562 Y. W. C. A 565 Y. W. C. A. Farm 563 Zelner, O. S 47 Zeta Psi 489 Zeta Tau Alpha 533 f Printed by Harrison Smith Company t, 4rv%r.


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

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

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

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University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 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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University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

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