University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1926

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 604 of the 1926 volume:

L . .4 " ■m - M " : }■ m I.. . ? .M. J - w m m j ipw S ttS9- • PROM • THE • BOOKS • OV s s ss ws teG? g)@ X §l2l COPYRIGHT by Howard • L • Cless- Editor and • Erne • L • GutterSen ' - ' Business -M r TUEGOPUER OF • TUE • YEAR • NINE- TEEN • UUNDRED TWENTY SIX ) TUESHIP-HAS -WEATHnilEDEVERy RACK- -THE -PRIZE -WE SOUGHT- IS WON WHITMAN TUC _ I020GOPUCR TnC • orriCUL- PUBLICATION • oc THE • JUNIOR • CtASS • OE • THE •UNIVERSITY • OP • MINNESOTA • 5! MINNEAPOLIS • MINNESOTA •MCMXXV- PROGRESS • IS • THE • LAW • QE • LlEC - - ' DROWNIKG TO -THE ALUMNI • OE • THE • UNIVEUSITY-OE- MINNESOTA WHOSE- ESTIMABLE -SERVICES • TO • THE- SCHOOL- THE -STA.TE «AND-TH£ • NATION - COEXI3IENT-WITH • THEIR-PIM ICALAND • SUBJECTIVE -ACHIEVEMENTS • -AHE -EXEMPLARY • OE -TUE -SPIR- IT -OF -MINNESOTA. • • • BUS -VOLUME- THE • NINETEEN • TWENTY-SIX- GOMER • IS - DEDICATED • • EOREWOUD • AS •ANAlTES ' DVriON TO THE SDIRIT- OF MINNESOTA.- AND AUECGGNITIGNGE THOSE ALUMNl- yUOSE- SEUViaS TO SOCIETY-ARE THE- GREATER • EPITOMY- OE THAT- SPIRIT- AS A-RECOUD OF-LASTING -ERIENDSmPS -AND HOURS -OF -JOY- AND -TOIL- AND-AS-A-SERr VICE TO MEWESOTA -A-MINNESOIA-THAT HAS -A-SPIRIT- -ANINSTITUTIONOPIEARNING MJOSE-FUTURE- SHALL- DEAR • OUT -THE-PROM- ISE-GP-ITS-PAST- • ILALLTmS HAS-DEENEM- DODIEDINTHEPAGESOFTHISDOOK--TnEN OUR PURPOSE -HAS-BEEN ACCOMPLISHED r CONTENTS • SPmiT- OP MINNESOTA.- ADMINIS TRATIGN AND • COLLEGES • JUNIORS • • CAMPUS • LIEE • • MINNESOTA WOMEN • •ATHLETICS• . ORGANIZATIONS • • PEATURES • C7 BLI ' nRI NC a silent message to the ■ - thousands, the generations, of Minnesot- ans that go by. n b:- I 1 r ' i - 1 t J e VLN ING shades of silver and blue on the Agrlcullnral campus. I ■! ¥ CT R00PING willows shade the path thru - the medical gardens, making it one of the most pleasant of Campus walks. r HE Elliott Memorial Hospital rises across the river through the greenery of the banks. eyf CLEAR light gives fresh distinctness to the shadows of the Agricultural gym- nasium. a SI lii ' ' HL eye is caught up here Jrom the level bank and quiet river by the white arches of the Cappelin bridge. ' HE river road bends gently here into a luminous distance and a few lights in the Psychology building lure the fjasserby with a like promising radiance. SPIPIT-GP MINNESOXA. ' A. Ilii h lights and shaiUm-s along the River Road It is the atmosphere of a place that rests in the memory. Of all the lasting impressions of four years at the Universi- ty, those subconscious associations that are generally termed atmosphere are universally more perpetual than any others. The knoll, the shady oaks, Folwell Hall, and the Old Armory are meaningless functions to the under- graduate when he views Miwiesota for the first time. But as he ages with the institution he somehow acquires the spirit of the place, the " feel " of the campus. There is a certain vague ideal- ism about it all which beautifies and makes more delicate the memories of his college days. SPIRIT OF MINNESOTA ' I ' Hl ' .RK is nniu ' , they tell us. They look upon the great 1 hriik l)uil(iiiigs, constructed with scientific anci im- personal perfection, the zig-zag pattern of campus walks where thousands daily come and go, passing in haste from hour to hour, dri ' en like silly mechanical toys throughout a destined space of time. They look upon this, and they sigh and they say that there is no spirit behind it all, that the cold brick walls tell only a barren tale of proud and greedy wealth, a story whose theme is speed and efficiencN " , and whose hero is the dollar — a story without a soul. The - (k ' ljlore the age in which commercialism is supreme — an age in which lousiness men and not school men determine the policies and set the standards of our colleges and uni- versities. But who are they that speak thus? They are the c ' nics, the men who are ignorant of the beautiful histor ' of Minnesota ' s struggle and growth, and the men who lack ihat precious inner sight which permits of fine perceptions and sentiments. For school spirit is not alone a feeling in- spired by ivied walls and vesper chimes and storied ritual. 1 1 is that deeper, inner, intangible somethin« which perx ades a whole university and gives to an institution that is large and broadly impersonal, both by nature and by necessity, a soul. It has its beginning and its end in men — the men who once conceived the idea of a great school w here the youth from the whole country might come and partake of the wisdom of the ages, ancient and modern, and build up a race inbued with all the arts and all the philosophies and all the sciences that are the dear heritage of ci ' ilized man. It comes from those men who gave their minds, their en- ergies, their hearts to the long, hard task of making what was a dream of the unsettled eighties a reality and a splen- did growing thing, from those men who will, through the years, carry the work upward and onward beyond even the fondest imaginings of its founders, and, most of all, from the men who know it now as the place where the - are shaping their li es in an age of wonder. And Minnesota has such a spirit. It is the essence of our union. It is the cause and the justification of our pride in glorious achie ements and glorious men. Like a taint n kM . 41 ' . ■ V wKSps i L : ; •-, i?i« if - •V -- JF ,.- ' i - -J?- ■ ifv - i ' ' ' 4 ' - ' " ' LKK ir.fP ' «, itr KJXji ' i f • ■ --: ■» ' ■ iS i Hp M HB v ' y B BPBBjI U «2jg l 1 1 . ■ 1 memmmm The natural l eautv of the knoll and Pillsburv monument in the fall Page 24 1 [HTfuiiu ' (Iriftinj; dnw n ilie years, like an i ' hisi f ri ' fraiii luvinl oiui- aiul novor tdriiotlrii, it tliiats across our coiisriousiK ' ss and loaxcs a memory tlicrc that lingers l ' ore cr. l- ' rom it arc Imni our exalted ambitions and our liii;ii liopc lor a Inturc. " c arc denied the power to see, to imderstand, and to appreciate all that is close about us. History is a better tale, more clearly and more sympatlieti- cilK I old, w hen it has lain a hundred ears. Famil- iar names and faces are incomparabU ' dear when they ha e passetl to the mist ' realms of the jxist. And while we are in college we forget, in the zest of lixing, to note the little things that sjieak in whispers to our hearts — the scurr - of dead leaves across a brown, wind-sweiit knoll on a goklen day in autunm, the drone of -oices and the echo of feet down old ImiIwcII ' s marble hall, the contidences of friends, freely taken and freely gi en. It is after we ha e left the campus and college days behind us, when we pass beneath the iron gatewa - no more, that something calls and calls to us with an insis- tence that cannot be denied -calls us back to stand once more in fancy beneatii the old oak trees com- muning softh " with the western winds, and thrill with disembodied joy as we watch the sunset ' s mo- mentary scarlet flare go down behind the gothic gray of the Old Libe — something that is the Spirit of Nlinnesota. Long, long ago in sunny Circece, where the dawn of civilization was fairest and ga e brightest promise for a future of unbounded enlightenment and culture, the Uni ersit - had its beginning under the ideal conditions of which we like to dream. .Among the ancient gro -es, beneath a bine, blue sky, the philosopher, the scholar, the master walked and talked through the long southern day with the little band of students who were like thirsty wanderers at the fountain of his wisdom. There were dreams then, and thought communion, and slow meditation, out of which were e -ol -cd the b.isic theories and philosophies of our world. .And When: Minnesola begins — the campus gale To those who have served The beautiful facade and inipoMiig Jtiml ii iin- tuu- Lihtarx Page 25 Cyrus B. Norlhrop Maria L. Sanford tht ' re was a love of learning there, and a sympathy and understanding among students and master that was ital, in ' aluable, and beautiful. Hundreds and hun- dreds of Nears have passed and the nations of the world ha e grown. All has changed and become as if niightiK- magnified. Aristotle would be amazed and overwhelmed with exultation to step from the dim ages of the past onto the campus of our modern uni- versit -. He would not deplore the absence of obscure paths and dim glades. His heart would feel joy at the almost unimaginable magnitude of our resources, at the thousands of young men and women who seek eagerly to take them for their own. Hducation has gone a long way since those early days in Greece. It has very nearly approached that ideal of combined ma- terial efficiency and aesthetic perfection that has been in the minds of men from the beginning. Spirit is a term that is used vaguely and with arying connotations. School spirit has gained a meaning through popular usage that is uniformly as- sociated with bonfires and pep-fests, with strident stadium ells at the athletic contest, and with loud and boastful support of one college uncontestably su- preme over all others. But that is a false and a narrow ai)i)licalion of ihi ' word. In the .S|iirit of Min- nesota it forms so small a part. Our spirit is something bigger, more subtle, more sub- jective, more precious. It is a half-realized consciousness of all our liner sensiljilities. When we speak of our spirit we imply a deep respect and lo ' e for otu ' uni ersity, and a sympathy with all the men whose blended personalities have gone into its creation. That is what we mean by Spirit. And its keynotes are Service and Democracy. What was in the minds and the hearts of the founders of Minnesota when they fought for grants and for financial support for the little preparatory college that sprang up in the river- town of St. Anthony while yet the prairies rang with the shout of the redman and the smoke from campfires curled abo e the groves that flanked the shores of the Missis- sippi? What inspired Dr. Folwell, dreaming along in his grim little class room in Old Main, to see in his mind ' s eye broad acres covered with palatial buildings and secret plans for a Greater L ' nix ersity. ' ' It was faith, su- preme faith- — and lo e. These are the in- gredients of service. Service is fundamental in the li es of American university men. Its connotations are broad and inclusive. It is one of those things which are of the blood. W ' hen the Great " ar swept the earth with its terrible warning, threatening all ci ilization. Ameri- can uni ersity men were not slow to spring to the defense of all that is most precious in life; llie ' were eager to offer their lives — while }et all hope and all glory and all accomplish- ment lay ahead, phantom figures shining ob- scurely through the blue mists of the future — to save what had been garnered at the cost of such high human endeavor from the har- ' ests of the ages, to preserve what had been realized from the conceptions of ancient Greece and Rome. And Alinnesota did not Characters and personalities are as integral a part of the spirit of a place as are those more intangible associations. At Minnesota there have been and arc a few great personages who have served as inspirations to students and alumni. The memory of people, their per- sonalities, are intimately attached to the University. They permeate through the " spirit of the place " and give it at- mosphere just as do those larger, more general phases. .Such persons as Maria .Sanford, William Watts Folwell, and Cyrus Northrop have given .Minnesota character, background, and distinction. Dr. ' illiam Watts Folwell, .Minnesota ' s " grand old man ' Page 26 fail to riiniisli lu-r share of xouni; nun. ' riu ' - marclu ' d a va ' , huiulri-ds ol llicm. wliilr ilu- school bells I ' liiiH ' d (iciwn hv rmpiy li.ill ,in l life went on heiuMtii the swayini; oak l ee on till ' knoll. It a an inluienl lo e ol ronn- tr ' and a eloser !o e ol sclioni thai sent llu-ni forth from thi ' ranipns. ll was the Spirit ol Minnesota, manilestini; its inni ' r spirit ol ser iee toward all mankind. In the letters that cnmv hack Irom the alumni of Minnesota, gone now in the lour corners of the earth — modern buccaneers that seek their fortimes in cver - oflice in e ery clime — there is one idea expressed, one word that is repeated again .md again -and word is service. Tlu ' gilts which Minnesota bestows upon lur .--indents are priceless and innumerable. And in return e.ich son and daughter, out of the sincere tondness and gratitude of his heart, pk ' dgcs allegiance to her throughout all the ears that are to come. If he does great things, if he makes mighty achiex ' ements in the world ol the arts, of science, of finance — all must add to the glor of our Alma Mater. With his money, with his knowledge and experience, with the pres- tige which he has gained among men, he works for her ad aiicement and support. That is the spirit of the altminns. The student on the campus toda ' (and it is the same from generation to generation, the today of each generation, I mean) feels this urge to serve, no less strongly. He need not be told what college spirit is. .Not only iloes he root lustily for Minnesota on the field of contest, w hen the maroon and gold stream boldK ' on the autumn breeze. He puts him- self in bondage to build a Greater Minnesota. When other means are lacking, he raises the necessar ' thousands by subscription. By his labor, his pride, and his sacrifices have man cornerstones been laid. He creates honorary societies and strives for high intellectual Old Main — the Viiiversily of the pusi standards; he creates tritnites to his uni crsil . lie puts forth his best efforts always, not alone tor tlu- j A ' of accomplishment, hul i i bring, throngh him- self, glory to all his fellows, tuiited in one luigi- fra- ternity. We like to think ol Miiniesota as a hirge brother- hood, as a fraternity of ten thousand. In the be- ginning, the University was for the " favored tew " :oidy the extremely wealthy or tlu- extremely talented had an opportunity to walk and converse with the master. But today the I ' nixersity is a broad institution, wel- coming all men ind all women as equally deserving of the learning centered there. They pour in from e er ' highway and byway of life, these students, and form one mingled class with common interests and privileges. I ' ninhibited, there grow u]) those friendh ' and sympathetic relationships which are the choicest things in life. They say that the lTniversit - of Minnesota can ha e no true spirit because it lacks the essential age and background of history and tradition. But spirit is not always a thing born of timi. It may depend not only upon a noble past, but upon a noble future — to which is added all the faith ,ind all the glamour of Iliiloric Northrop field gives way to the new Page 27 lir Bumtsata Dailii lii : STUDENTS e3cCEEP QUOTA BY $46 01 f:: . ji J , Some of the various phases and ele- ments of Minnesota which contribute to its spirit have been heretofore men- tioned. But that is not enough; there must he manifestation, some result of that spirit in order to make its existence seem plausible and accountable. The alumni are this result, this effect; it is they who represent the " Spirit of Minnesota " carried to its last degree. A more concrete elucidation might be found, however, in the " Spirit of Serv- ice " — especially as it is embodied in .Minnesota ' s new Stadium. imagination. W ' c arc young and -ears are long. Out ol the cooperation and the hope of our sons of the mid-west, working as brothers with a single dream and a single aim, inspired by ideals of service and democracy, is compounded that beautiful essence that is the Spirit of Minnesota. Nearly three-quarters of a centur - have rolled aw ay since the history of Minnesota be- gan. It was on a November morning in 1851 that the Re erend Elijah Merrill called together the first class ever to assemble as a part of the I ' niversity of Minnesota. That was not a large class, and, in the little two-story frame school house, it seemed a far cry to the stately buildings and teeming campus that was to be. No mem- ber of that first student body could foresee, even dimly, either the glory of the future or the tense struggles that were to precede it. All unknow- ingly, in the eagerness of their ambition. the - struck the spark that was to grow into a lambent flame. Time, and many a aliant successor was to fan that spark into what we today so proudly call Minnesota Spirit. Amorphous and change- able as the fire to which we liken it, it takes an innumerable variety of forms, but its character- istics ever remain the same. That little group of twenty, in its eager search for knowledge, saw the birth of our most precious heritage. Times, places, structures, faces. . . . All ha e changed with the inter ening years. But through them all one spirit runs, deathless forever, — the lo e for Alma Mater and pride in all for which it stands. One cannot say of a thing so intangible as spirit " Here it begins and there it ends. " But, nevertheless, it alwa s is discernible to the sympathetic and the understanding eye. Where- ever it is found, in its genuine form, there will be found men and women who carry the ideals of s er ice in their hearts and who are stri ing to uphold the standards which true knowledge has revealed. Minnesota spirit symbolizes what we believe. Whenever a friend of Minnesota has sacrificed private ends for public welfare, whenever an alumnus has gone out to practice what Minnesota has taught, there will one find what the cynics deny. It is by men, rather than years, that we must measure this heritage of ours. Minnesota may well be proud of her heri- tage. It has been created and handed down through the years by an illustrious line of fore- !i ! m tn M I ■ •l.fp " ' ■f -. ( I ,, : ■- " ■ i 1.. ■ ■ - . r W. ' - ' -1- voKM. bi RlW H ' 1 Page 28 fathers — a thiiii; to ln ' rhfiishcd ihoih ' and mure as it is (. ' lUrusti ' d to siKCoodiiij; liaiids and hearts. Histor -. iinlOrtimateK-, lias not paused to record in detail the deeds of some of these men and wonu ' ii. With a few she has been more generous. But. from the whole galax ' , no brighter stars can be pointeti out than ( " .o ernt)r PillslunN ' , him whom we so truly call " The Father of the University, " Cyrus Xorthrop, William Watts Folwell, and " Min- nesota ' s best loved woman, " Maria .Sanford. There was that mystical and wondrous clement in the lives and personalities of these which made them leaders among men, wliich gave them the j ower to inspire and to instill ideals in all those who came close to them, and which entitled them to some small niche in the realm of immortality. It is enough to join the ranks of the helpers when a great movement is well under way and all is running smoothly. But it is cjnite another matter to i)ut one ' s shoulder to the wheel alone and, prac- tically by one ' s unaided exertions, to place the ehicle on the high road of progress. Vet in such inadequate terms may be summed up the self- sacrificing efforts of John .Sargeant F illsbury in re- organizing the L ' ni ' ersity in a period of tlire stress and in placing it on its feet once more. We who now pass in and out of the great old stone building that bears his name, or who stop to study, of a spring day, on the bench beneath his statute in bronze, never can know how much of all we have today is the direct result of his unselfish labor. Father, indeed — the very portrait of Minnesota s[)irit. C TUs Xorthrop, Minnesota ' s second president, Ptige i9 The problem of raising the finances and building a Stadium and A udiiorium was a test of the bind- ing power of what is called school spirit. The test was successfully passed: Minnesota ' s students, faculty, and alumni shoiued their willingness to serve their school and commemorate the service that Minnesota ' s soldiers rendered the country. This is positive evidence of the existence of a spirit here, and through this test a greater and more united spirit has emerged. There has come into the mind of every student, faculty memljer, and alumnus a delicate feeling of love and respect, a conscious- ness of new power, and a fine regard for the Ma- roon and Gold whether he is on the campus every day or carrying his work of service into distant foreign lands. These, the effects of the " Spirit of Minnesota " , are the path and the light which shall lead us on to a " Greater Minnesota. " also was a builder — one wlio was a creator of spirit. More than se en thousand alumni paid trihuli- to liini and rc ' ioircd in his long rfct)rd of accoini)lisliininls when he resigned the presi- dency in 1911. One man cannot gi ' e as Cyrus -Xorthrop gav-e of his mind, of his money, and ol his heart, without leaving behind him some- thing which will be of significance to posterity, something which is in the nature of an ideal, of a standard to be adhered to, of a spirit of loyalty ne er to be violated. This cursory re " iew ot some of Minnesota ' s great leaders of the past — those whose best efforts were gi en to construction against the future and those in whose deeds and personali- ties are to be found the truest exposition of Minnesota spirit — will be inadequate without an appreciation of Maria Sanford and William Watts Folwell, Minnesota ' s " best loved woman " and " grand old man. " Their terms of acti -e ser ice were almost contemporaneous, and yet the influence of each was in its own way unique. We of a later generation are supremely proud to ha e had such leaders and the inspiration of their li es, and we are thankful that one at least still walks and works among us, putting to shame our own busiest efforts in contrast with his de oti()n atid industry. William Watts Folwell is still the best-loved, the most highh- respected, and the most inspiring figuri- cm the Minnesota Campus. Thousands whom time or chance cheated of the opportunity of knowing Maria Santord in person, but who know her through her biog- rapher, bear witness to the power and influence of her personalit . Was there ever such a woman? No matter ital to her students could be too small for her consideration: no task was Dedicating the New .Menwrint Stadium Page 30 liH) luiiiiblr: 11(1 mural priiuipli ' i-oiild In ' pm- laiit- ' il. It was luT l)()iu ' st -, her iiilri;rit . Iut great, human s ni|)atln-, and lu-r imlliiuliini; dc -oti()n to s(.T irt ' that wmi lur Maria Santunl a plan ' in the lu ' art ol r cry tiiu- mhi aiui daiiiihlfr ol MiiUK ' Mita. Shr is tiir mat;niru ' rnt c. (. ' m|)Hl ' u ' atioil of all is implied in tlir weirds Spirit (il MiiiiK ' sota. And so we mii;hl diaw lorlli from the rieh recesses of histor ]HTsonalil ' after personalil ' of the great and the near great, each of w hom has pla ed no ineonsidcrable part in the making of Minnesota. Still, assiduoiisK- as we might search, there would lie some whom we would miss. Time erases tlu ' outlines of the indix and ica es to posterity only the cuinulati e product of his toil. The majoritN- of us must be lost in the complexity of the Imle. Hut it is enough to hold the torch a little w hile. imdimnied. In a sense we ne ' er forget even the humble undergraduate, ne er the wise and conscientious instructor, never the loyal alumnus who con- tributes his best and then mo es on. While their names, with the years. ma ' be lost to all save the groping historian, we readily see in the sum total of their accomplishments the part that each must have played in making that w hole. We a()[)reciate their work, and in that apprecia- tion we revere the memory of all those who toiled. Writ large in oiir memory is the one great lesson which they teach — ser ice to Min- nesota. In the single word " ser ice " is the essence of all their effort. It is the watchword which they, as loyal Minnesotans, pass on to us — the unbroken link between our Present and their And what a Present is ours! Will ma - we be proud of Minnesota as she stands to- day. On every hand we see tangible e idence of Minnesota spirit. Each student, in his own way, is offering his best to the greater glory of his Alma Mater. One in athletics and another IT ' ' SII Hi ■ waatsBSSSM - si s -- - in dramatics, the hoarse-voiced rooter and tlu ' philosophic stutlenl beneath his midnight lam|). each has dedicated his utmost to the idi-als ol Minnesota. Athletic com[)etili()n brings out most con- cretely the evidences of Minnesota spirit. Whether in xictory or in defeat, churning the sod in an anguished attempt to o ercome a worthy opponent or huddled up in a dugout bench, the lo al son of Maroon and Gold is ever true to her ideals. Victory with honor, if possi- l)le, liut honor always. A modest winner, a courteous loser, a hard fighter, always lair, ne ' er debasing !)%■ word or deed the honor ol Minnesota — this his creed invokes. hrom captain to " sub " , up .ind down the rank and file, e ery man is |)roiid to know that the glory ol Minnesota rests on him alone. Wonderful as has been Minnesota ' s past and m.irvelous as is her present, all things shrink to unimportance Iiefore the plans w-hich already ha e been made to realize long dreams for her future. Construction is continualK ' under wa -, and new- buildings like palaces spring up as by magic before our eyes. Where, but a few months ago, there was a yawning gully threaded with ribbons of steel and The Greater University Campus springing up Page 31 " " SmS J 9 Tft . 1 MHitaHi spanned by an iron l ridge, an imposing edifice of brick and limestone and marble now stands. Where, but a year ago, there lay a barren and sandy lot, decked with weeds and grass and a sordid, liroken signboard, now towers a mighty horseshoe of concrete and steel, and tier on tier of seats rise up to meet a row of gayly fluttering pennons. Minnesota is growing with incredible speed and majest} ' . And it is the spirit within that gives life and impulse to such an institution. It is the manifest love and pride and loyalty of the great fraternity- of Minnesotans. The stadium stands today as a selt-e idenced demonstration that in an hour of need the sons and daughters of Minnesota cannot fail. It is not only a memorial to the soldier fighters to whom it was dedicated — it is also a monument to the generosity and self-.sacrifice of 17,256 alumni, students, faculty members, and triends of the University whose free-will offerings made possible its erection. It is unique among our buildings as a shrine to the spirit of democracy and fair play. When its complement, the Me- morial Auditorium to Cyrus Northrop, is erected, the heart of Greater Minnesota will be c omplete. That much can our spirit do. School days cannot last forever. We would not wish it to be so. Pleasant as they are, redo- lent with happy memories, they are but a step to something higher — a life of greater usefulness and broader achievement beyond the academic walls. We go from school to life itself; and there in the midst of a world of men where there is much to be lost and more to be gained we work for ourselves our destinies. Many of life ' s prob- lems are the same out of school as within, and as we solved them back in school days so can we solve them again. Minnesota ideals hold true through life, and he who was once a son of the Maroon and Gold is that son forever. ' hat is the unseen tie that binds all true Gopher grads to the old school? Wherever an alumnus may go, whatever he may do, he bears the honor of Minnesota always. He is a university graduate and a marked man. And he knows that it is by him and such as him that Minnesota is made known for good or ill to the whole wide world of men. But, putting aside all such absolute idealism, such conscious loyalty, there is still a magic link between the student and the school — and an understanding which ne -er has been put ! I That almost indefinable essence, the " Spirit of Minnesota, " has a wide- reaching hand. It is not confined only to the campus, nor to the state, but ex- lends to all the nation. Today grad- uates from Minnesota are carrying the work and ideals of their Alma Mater to every state in the Union. In the ex- tractive, commercial, and productive industries, in the arts, and in the pro- fessions all over the United States they may be found, and with them you may find the " Spirit of Minnesota. " They turn toward their native stale, wherever they are, and fondly cherish the memo- ries Ihev have of the old Maroon and Cold. Page 32 F fiill intd words — existent anions all those w lio lia e laiswi glad " oices in the rich harmon ol Minnesola, Hail to Thee. This spirit is all a in itier of association — the friends, the scenes — and it has shades and meanings which ary for e r man. There is that e er present, pervading atmos- phere about it; there are memories of friends and characters which we can never forget ; sometimes it is material, sometimes abstract, but it is always there, back of all our consciousness of the evident, an overtone of the whole four years we spend in college. Ask the graduate what outstanding tiling he remembers from his college life. Ask him if there is a spirit, if there is an essence, a projection of the whole which remains with him; ask him if Minne- sota has a spirit, if the lack of a historic background is a serious handicap which must be built up before we can e er hope for a spirit; yes, ask him what he remembers from his college days. Some will tell you that they held most dear the friendships that were made there under the whispering oak trees on the knoll, or shoulder to shoulder on the trampled sod of the gridiron; some, the great minds and beauti- ful personalities with which they came in contact; some, the precepts Minnesota taught — the habits of hard thought and conscientious toil. But others there will be, — dreamers, if ou will. — who have not achieved much of that which the world calls success. And these will smile and speak vaguely of rustling leaves, of slender gray pillars in the dusk, and cool, dim corridors, of a forgotten book with a curious binding, or ot the lapping of water at the river ' s brim. They will remember the swift months of inspired thought and industry when knowledge came flooding in upon them — a deluge of new discoveries and new ideas too im- mense and too magical utterly to comprehend. They will remember the enchanted afternoons be- neath the trees or beside the river when hours were long and golden things that drifted by like linked bits of eternitv ; the afternoons with friends who also were looking forward and wiio miderstood. They will think of the castles of learning, of marl)le and stone, gleaming with new proiuiseof a future, and of the old halls upon which the ivy clings, suggestive of the storied past. And they will say that he who has lived at Minnesota through the seasons and who has seen her stu- dents come and go with caj) and gown can feel a spirit there, inspiring, tranquil, triumphant, in- tangible, and ininiortal — the Spirit of Minnesota. Bui the grasp of Minnesola reaches farlher than the coasts of this country. It extends far out in the world lo distant lands and seas. It reaches to Paris, the Philippines, Italy, and China. Min- nesota sends her alumni to all of the re- mole corners of the earth to develop primi- tive lands, to spread the gospel of Chris- tianity, to represent the government of the United States, and lo leach American ways and customs to the children of foreign countries. She has a long- reaching arm and its burden is Ihe " Spirit of Minnesola, " Ihe " Spirit of Service. ' ' Page 33 ADMINIS TRiVriGN -AND • COULEGtES THE ADMINISTRATION of the University of Minnesota, in Its various departments, is tne one force unifyint the related parts or colleges of this great educational unit. It is dedicated to the purpose of keeping a machine of some ten thou- sand souls a moving spirit, always desirous of developing tetter citizens for the state and nation, and of producing men and women fitted to go out into life and contribute something of value to posterity. It is entered upon an infinite task, only to be realized by those upon whose daily work such a responsibility lies. Without such an administrative department, the University wovild become a heterogeneous mass of relatively independent groups, many of them becoming isolated and apparently outside of the school under whose name they exist. It is to the Admin- istration of the University that the prospective student of the institution must look; the actual members of the University must rely upon the same organization for the school s very existence and maintenance ; and lastly, the alumni can look back upon their Alma Mater only in proportion to the success with which the administration fulfills its duties. The continued development of the spirit of the University of Minnesota is the pledge of its administration. P.IL ' - ' ' MARION L E R C) B U R 1 U N Aujiust 30. 1874— Februarv 18, 1925 Prcsidenl Hurldn, allt-r lar.m- scrxifi-. d ' wA youn.i; ; altiT much surktiiiv;. hi- dii ' d Iraii- C|uill -. It was as if life and ()Uth, in his case, refused to he dixided: as il life, again, like a gentle nurse, stole out on tiptoe, lest it should wake or trouble him in its de|)arture. It is this trait of -outh that one is mo -ed to emphasize. He was born in the West while the West still kept its boyhood; at Smith, to which he came at thirty-four, lhe - called him the boy-president; xouth e en in his forties seemed invincible; there seemed to be always in him a fine boy whom the man had taken with him as fcllow-tra -ek ' r in his journey through maturity. This fine boy got on deliglufiilly with students, while the man looked shrewdK ' on .uid kept i)()th jiartii ' s out of mischief. .Somebo(K- delighted him at Min- nesota i) ' calling him tlu ' students ' president; our own Hoard of Regents spoke oi his " passionate lo e of youth " ; at Ann Arbor they speak of his endeavor to li e, so far as in him law the students ' life. He was, of course, discreet in this endca -or; he knew that the tact of distance and the art of nearness are almost equally necessary to a strong execu- ti -e in his dealings with young men and women. There is a type of minfl in America which might fairly be described as institutional. Institutions are its parents; institutions are its offspring; the air it breathes is communal or cixic. President Burton was a signal illustration of this type. In his first decade he sold newspapers; a newsboy is a public functionary. From that time on he was always as boy or man, as nursling or nurse, part and parcel of some institution. His academic ideals were those of his age and country. He thought the first need tor mind was a strong lodgment in matter. He thirsted for land; he yearned for buildings; he craved money, despised and cherished money, and w ' as American enough to prefer millions to thousands. Minnesota gave him ten millions for buildings; escape at that price would have been luck for luckless Michigan. His energy was untamable. He was of the newer type of college president, the t -pe that propels a motor-car at a pace that startles pedestrians and dri es the more precious vehicle of its own physical strength w ' ith a swift- ness that alarms plnsicians. He is said to have called himself, in a rare outburst of the initrimmed ernacular, " just a human being with red hair, and sand in m - gizzard. " The isitor, howe er, who penetrated, perhaps for the first time, into Dr. Burton ' s pri ' ate office looked in ain for signs of strcnuosit ' or haste. What he found was salubrity and mellow ease, a leisurely gentleman whose minutes seemed as i)lentiful as his inches, who bore with an equal elasticity and lightness the weight of his person and the load of his responsibilities. He seemed less to urge than to invite. His power was not hammer- like, Ijut summer-like, a life-gi •ing heat and moisture in which c er thing started to grow because it wanted to grow if only to get its share in the genialit - of that impartial sunshine. His aspect recalls to the present writer Browning ' s line about I ' rancis the First in Andrea del Sarlo: " In that humane great monarch ' s golden look. " Dr. Burton, we may well supjiose, would ha c accepted the " golden look " gratelulK-. and would liavc put from him the " great monarch " with a firm but unresenttui smile. (). W. Firkins. Dr. VincenI — " President Burton was a man 0} engaging personality, an eloquent Public speaker, a leader mill ideals, character and unusual power. " Dr. Carvling Caleton — " do not believe there is any man in America who, by early training, education, temperament, and experience, was better filled for his position than Dr. Burton. " Smith College Faculty — " During his long service Dr. Burton has shown high qualities of leadership, of organizing ability, and of attractive sympathy. lie has closely associated in the common interest the students, the alumni, the faculty, the trustees, and the patrons of the college. " Dr. Burton on coming to Minnesota — " come be- cause of a profound and firm conviction that a stale university comes nearer to meeting the various problems of democracy than any other form of college organization. " Page 37 BOARD OF REGENTS Kkkd i. Snydek, ' 81 B. A. Fresident, Board nf Renents Fred B. Snyder, President of the Board of Regents of the University of Minnesota, is a true Minnesota man. He graduated with tlic class of 1881, receiving his B. . degree witli the honor of election to Phi Beta Kappa. He was born in I8.S9 in the Stevens House, the first lionie in Minneapolis. He has been active since his college career in municipal and state politics as a member of the City Council from 1893 to 1896. holding the position of President of that body in 1895-96. and as a member to the State Legislature from 1897 to 1902. He became a member of the Board of Regents in 1912. and has been President of that body since 1914. He- took a leading part in the campaign to remove the Northern Pacific Railway Company ' s tracks that ran through the campus and menaced it to such a great extent. At the present time he is active in the business interests of the city in the capacity of a member of the law firm of Snyder, (iale and Richards. I ' lu ' H() . Frkd B. Swukk Prcslilciil of the Board l.oi I 1 ). Coii-M.w .... President of the University Ilic Hon. riiiionoKi-: (). Chkisti.wsox (jo ' eenior nf the State I ' hf H ) . J. M. Mcro.WKi.i. . Commissioner of Ediieation riu ' Hon. W. J. M.wo .... Tlu ' Hon. (iicoRi.i-: H. I ' aktridoi-: The Hon. Eoil Bokckm. n Tlu ' Hon. Alici: arkkn The Hon. John (i. illi. ms Thf Hon. Miltox M. Tlu- Hon. A. D. Wii.sox .... I ' lif Hon. |. K. C. Suxdbero The Hox. Ji i.u .A. CoLi.ER Minneapolis M iiiiKiipdiis . .St. Paul . Rochester Minneapolis . St. Paul Minneajiolis Dtiluth Minneapolis Ciiithrie Kenne(l ' .Shakopee Piiiie 3S THE PRESIDENT OF THE L ' NI V E R S I T Y ArXIVERSITY is not something which exists in the ab- stract. In the final analysis it is composed of human beings. Youth, maturit -, anti old age, with all of their race long char- acteristics, mingle in its atmosi)here for the pupose of transmit- ting the social inheritance of the race from one generation to another. The spirit of the unixcrsity cannot be seen or handled ; it does not possess material existence: it cannot he held up to public view. And yet the spirit of the uni ersity is none the less certain. It can be felt e en though it cannot be seen; it can be experienced e en though it cannot be touched. The spirit of a tnu ' university finds expression in the dri e, the momentum, the im])elling desire to learn, to flisseminate knowledge, to discover new truth. Not in books, not in laboratories, not in social functions, but in the day to da - improvement of the mind, and in the countless manifestations of a desire to enrich mankind is found the noblest expression of the spirit of a universit This spirit flourishes and attains its finest fruitage in an atmosphere characterized by bonds of mutual sympathy-, regard and respect on t!)e part of both facult - and students. Page 39 DEANS OF MEN AND WOMEN Dean Edward E. Nicholson Dean Anne D. Blitz II What ran I do for the LTniversity? Unch)ubtL ' (lly every student at Minnesota has at some time asked the question, " What can the University do for me? " How many, when considering this question, have realized that it is only an incomplete one, a half question, that to complete it, one must add, " What can I tlo for the University? " The University offers ' OU : First, an oppor- tunity to so train your brain that the knowledge of the past and present may be ma de an efficient tool whereby you may advance yourself and contribute to the good of your fellows. Second, are opportunities to build yourself physically, to know your fellow-men, and to learn how to best work and serve with them. The people of the state — the fathers and mothers — through their contributions (taxes), make it possible, through the Uni ersity, for the opf)ortunities to be offered you. What are you doing on your part to achance ' ourself through these ojiportunities? The University offers you opportunities. You will benefit by them in the same measure as you contribute to the success of the University — by bringing to it a definite purpose backed by energy, ambition, and loyalty. Edward E. Nicholson. From the time that Miss Ada Comstock was appointed the first dean of women at the Uni -er- sity of Minnesota, each of the Deans who in turn has held this office has recorded her appreciation of the opportunities it so abundantly affords for constructive work with the leaders among the college women. The most rewarding work of the Dean of Women is to cooperate with the leaders of the various women ' s organizations in constructive policies and plans for the women of the University. Such an organization as W. -S. G. A. for instance offers a real field to the Dean of Women through her e.K-officio membership on the Board. In another way the work of the office is most constructive, too. Loan funds of between $2000 and S3000 are administered by the Dean of Women to girls who need this help. Even on the side of discipline the work of the office is, it is hoped, constructive. Again, the office works with the Director of the Housing Bureau on the living conditions of women stutlents. Since our dormitory facilities are all too meager, and our cooperative houses are merely temporary struc- tures, this work on the living conditions of students is undoubtedly one of the most -ital tasks of the office. Auiic Dudley Blitz. Page 40 A D M I N I S T R A T I ' E Of- I ' I C E I S 1 To the A(lniiiiistiali c offices is cliargcd the (lut - of keeping Minnesota a " ' goini; ronii-rn. " With them, we go steadiK- onward, the stU(li-nt JHidy tuiiiisiiiiii; the iiialerial to lie kept going, and tile l)uildinj;s. grounds and reeords liie material to be kept up. With the various important oftices, it is oni - good judgmenl in have them all undi ' r one IumcI. I ' lu- President ol the Inix ersily. the highest exeeiiti e of the seliool, is resiionsii)lc to the Board of Regents, and to the people of the State for the maintenance and continuance of tlu ' institution. ' Phen, in order to lessen the Innden on his shouklers. tlie office of Dean of Achninistration has been estaiilished. This i osition is an aid to the President in the plan- ning and carrying out of tlu ' jiolicies of the I ' ni ersity. The se eral administrati e offices are all interested in keeping Minnesota a fit and respectable jilace to obtain a higher education, but Dr. Harold S. Hiehl. director of the I ' nixersity Health Ser ice, is interested more, perhaps, than any of the other indi iduals oi the Administration, in keeping the students fit to attend it regularly. In his position, having under him a large and aried staff " ot doctors, nurses, and clerical workers, he is constantly in touch with student ailments, and makes it his responsibilitN- to see that the student body has no physical difficulties. The administration, howe er, did not stop creating offices after it was reasonably certain that the students ' health would be well cared for, but it realized that several other positions must be created whose functions would also care for the student. Another administrative office is the position now held by Mr. Rodne - M. West, namel - that of Registrar, who records all the grades of all the students of the entire lJniversit -. A fourth ad- ministrative officer is the Comptroller, Mr. Albert J. Lobb, who cares for the money, accounts, and all disbursements of the whole Uni ersit ' . Another office of this t i)e is that held by Mr. Henry A. Hildebrandt, Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds. It is easy to understand why this administrative office is of vital im- portance to the student both ' . Without care and a responsible i)rotecti e eye, the l ' ni ersity in its material manifestation would not long e.xist. Last, is that administrative office which cares for our very foundation of higher learning, for without a library, a I ' niversity can be of little value. Mr. Frank K. Walter, as Librarian, is continually actixe in procuring and keeping the best books available for the student ' s use. Thus thi ' many offices of Adminis- tration are constantly at work in an endeaxor to make better students anrl a greater University. Di;a FkiiDicKicK J. Kelly I- ' rederick J. Kelly. Dean of .- dniinistration of the University, an educator, executive, and author, has had a vast experience in the educa- tional field. As a true " Cornhusker " he re- ceived his B. .A. degree from the University of Nebraska in 1902 and completed his graduate work at Columbia with a Ph. D. degree in 1914: Some of his outstanding activities have been. Uean of the .School of Education at tlie Univer- sity of Kans;is. 191.5 to 1920; research Professor and Dean of University .Administration at the same institution from 1920-23; Director of the Educational and Professional Division of the S. A. T. C. University of Kansas 1918. He conducted a study of colleges for the research Committee of the Commonwealth Fund of New York. 1923, and was secretary of the .Associa- tion of Departments of Education in State Universities and Land (irant Colleges. Frank K. W ' altek Albeht J. LoBH Henry . . ilii.DEHKA.sDT Dr. HakiudS. |)ii-.hi. Kou.NEV . I. West Page 41 THE GENERAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Ernest B. Pierc k Field Secrelary. Alumni A.ssacialiou Ernest B. Pierce, Field Secretar ' of the Uni versity of Minnesota and Secretary of the General Alumni Association, has given to his Alma Mater a long period of valuable service. He received his B. A. degree in 1904. In Ins undergraduate days, he won his letter in basket- ball, playing left forward, in 1903-04 and 1904- 05. He also won his " M " in track for the same two years as a pole vaulter. A year after his graduation he became Registrar of the Univer- sity, a position he held until 1920. During the same period of time he held such positions as President of the Minnesota Union Board of Governors since 1917, and Director of the Uni- versity Y. M. C. A. building campaign in 1916. Since his appointment to tlie position he now holds, he has been active in making Minnesota a bigger and better school by acting especially in the capacity of Secretary of the Greater University Corporation, which has made a reality of the Stadium and still plans to build an .■ uditorium dedicated to Cyrus Northrop. np he: general Alumni Association of the University of Min- nesota has a twofold purpose — to unite the alumni and to serve I he University. There is no use in uniting the alumni if they do not serve their Alma Mater and they cannot be of service unless they are united, so perhaps the " and " could be omitted in the state- ment of purpose. The Association has been in existence since 1904 and during that time the alumni have accomplished certain definite results: Secured the release of the university from the Hoard of control; made possible the enlargement of the campus to twice its original size; helped create a new standard of salaries for teachers of the uni ersity ; established forty-nine local alumni associations through- (lul the state and nation; and conducted a campaign for funds to build the stadium and the auditorium. These things are tangible. No one can estimate the ser ice rendered year in and year out by those who have steadily made their influence count in the interest of the state ' s finest possession. The medium of the Association is the Alumni Weekly issued regularly during the college year and offering a point of contact be- tween the alumnus and the University. Every senior, as he gradu- ates from the l niversity, is expected to align himself with the Association by becoming a life member of that bod - and a life subscriber to the pulilication. Alumni Units in Minnesota Alumni Units Oi TSIDE OF MlNNKSOrA Albert Lea Faribault Roclicstcr Chicago Milwaukee, Wis. Austin Fergus Falls St. Cloud Cleveland New York City Bemidji Hibbing St. Paul (men) Detroit New York City (Engineers) Brainerd Marshall St. Paul (women) Detroit (women) Omaha. Neb. Crookston Minneapolis (men) Stillwater Fargo, N. Dak. Portland. Ore. Detroit Minnetonka Li niveri;it ' Campus Great Falls. Mont. San Francisco, Cal. Dawson Moorhead Virginia Jamestown, N. Dak Schenectady, N. Y. Duluth Owatonna Waseca Los Angeles, Cal. St. Louis, Mo. Ely Red Wing Winona Madison. Wis. Washington. D. C. Fairmont Redwood Falls Willmar Watertown, S .Dak Ret iilrar ' a Offuf Page 42 SCIENCE, LITERATURE, AND THE ARTS As THK MECCA of awe-struck freshmen, the laboratory of learning for diligent sophomores, and the re ered shrine ot loyal upperclassmen, FoKvell Hall stands as a lasting tribute to that untiring edurational leader and president emeritus of Min- nesota whose name it bears. Its stately doorway is symbolical of classical learning. Its distinctive style of architecture repre- sents the diversified nature of instructional material that is taught in its many class rooms. Every student in the Univer- sity realizes the necessity of an academic background to serve as a foundation for later specialization, and, as a result, the college comes in contact with literally every student on the campus. A symbol of the best that can be provided in a liberal edu- cation, Folwell Hall and the academic college provide a disiinci ser ice to the I niversitw Page • . Ulan John H. U)HNston Ever ' student who graduates from Minne- sota takes some courses in the domain of Dean J. B. Johnston, for there is no college in the university that does not require some subjects in the College of Science, Literature, and the Arts. Dean Johnston received a Ph. D. degree at the University of Michigan. He came to Alinnesota in 1907, and after teaching neurol- ogy here for seven years, he was placed at the head of the College of Science, Literature, and the Arts. Under his direction the academic college has greatly increased in size. Some of the beauties of the new library A C A D E M I C Bv Uean J. B. Johnston Since 1914 ihe college of Science, Literature, and the Arts has luen subject to rapidly changing conditions and has been contin- ually in a state of readjustment. This has not been due to any peculiar conditions in Minnesota but to the general educational tendencies throughout the country. The enrollment in the college increased from 1592 in 1913-14 to 4059 in 1923-24, or two and one jialf times. In the country as a whole collegiate enrollment nearly doubled in the same period. The number of freshmen entering this college is now three times as great in proportion to the population of the state as it was in 1914. A period of rapid growth began in 1915-16 and the number of students in relation to faculty soon increased from a ratio ot 14 to 1 to a ratio of 20 to 1, and the college has never returned to the ear- lier conditions. The terrific jolt of the war interrupted for the time iieing both growth and orderly evolution. The war over, the curve of growth of the college rose quickly to tlic point it would ha e reached if there had been no war. During the last ten-year period the college has made a large number of changes in curriculum and regulations governing students. The ' ery complex and cumlirous regulations existing before 1914 were greatly simplified. The work of the first two years was separated from that of the third and fourth years on the ground that the first two years provide an introduction to college work and a preparation for the work of professional schools. Since 1920 more than one half of the work of the junior college is de -oted to students registered in pre-professional courses. In recognition of the student who wins high grades in his classes, the facult - pro- ided in 1921-22 the system by which students recei e additional credit toward graduation in proportion to the honor points which they acquire in excess of the number required for graduation. The orientation course for fresh- men has been organized with a view to giving the college student at the beginning of his course a broad survey of the fields of knowl- edge and to opening his mind to different points of view regarding the problems of life. Since 1915 attention has been given to the problem of discovering what students have the ability to do college work and to discovering what special aptitudes and abilities are pos- Fohi ' etl Hall — an imposing memorial to education Page 44 sessed l)v iiuiixidual sUkKiUs. In I ' M- ilu- ainu iiitLlligenci. ' Icsts were given to all our freshmen and since 1419 special tests of college ability devised bv our department of psychology have been gi en to freshmen at the time of registration. Painstaking studies of the results of the tests and comparison of these with college scholarship through several years, have furnished the means of predicting wiih remarkable accuracy ability to do college work. The manv problems of personal adjusiment of students to llie conditions of college life require more detailed and indi idual stud . For this purpose a body of special advisors for students has been organized. As far as their time will go advisors offer their help as friends of various classes of students, to disctner their difti- cullies and handicaps, their special abilities or aptitudes, and to a i ise them or put them in touch with persons who can give expert adxice. The animal biologv building was occupied m 1914-l,i. 1 he building formerly occiijiied b - the department of pathology antl bacteri )log - has ' been converted into a laboratory for pyschology. The music building was first used in 1920-21. The erection ot the new library has made the greatest single contribution to the material facilities of the college. Indirectly also the library and the admin- istration building have released the old library building for mstruc- tion in college work. Since 1914 the department of .Anthropology has been separated from Sociology, thedepartment of Psychology from Philosophy, and the department of Geography from Geology-; a separate chaii ot Comparative Literature " has been established, work in Journalism has been begun, the departments of English and ot Rhetoric and Pul)lic Speaking have been united into a single department. While all these more ob ious changes were going on the greatest efforts have been made by the faculty to adjust the inethods of teaching and the work offered, to suit the new conditions. The changes in instruction, whether made volunta- rily with a view to improvement or forced by the financial situation can not be noticed by the casual obser er. It is a fact, however, that each member of the faculty now carries a forty per cent heavier load of teaching than he did in 1914. Further changes in the curric- ulum, in the methods of teaching and in the classification of students are under consider- ation with a view to improving the services which the college can render under present conditions to the great numbers of enterpris- ing young men and women who come to us. Dean Kovai. R. Siu muav Graduating from Minnesota with a B. A. dcRrcc in 190.?. Royal R. Shumway took up graduate work htTe and later in the University uf Chicago, majoring in mathematics. _ He was an instructor in mathematics here in 1905. .Among his various college txtra-curricular activities is numbered the editor-in-chiefship of the 1903 Gopher. He became assistant dean of students ' work in 1920 and has served in that capacity since. In this office it is his duty to regulate and guide the scholastic work of the students. A familiar sight, PiUsbury Hall JUNIOR CL.ASS OFFICERS Harold C. Richter Presidenl Dorothy . d. ms Maynard O. Berkness Larry L. . 1 . President Secretary Treasurer Richter Adams Berkness Seema n Page 45 ACADEMIC STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS Carroll D.Gietzen Barbara Harris Margaret Kitts Jean MacMillax Clarence Pearson Piesident Vice President Secretary- Treasurer (All-U Coiinci! [Representatives CLASS OF 1926 Warren Pawcett Carroll G. Gietzen Barbara Harris CLASS OF 1927 Margaret Kitts Norman Newhouse Fa-i ' cett MaiMilhiti Uarr : Gi lzfn Page -If) m . -; AGRICULTURE, FORESTRY, AND HOME ECONOMICS THE agrarian is a true public ser ant. With the ad eiU of scientific methods and modern appHcations to agriculture, the present day farmer no longer is content to master the plow and groom mother nature, hut desires to apply workable business principles to his job of feeding the world so that he takes his place in the scheme of life, not as a mere " dir( farnuT " . Inil as a pro- gressive business man. The College of Agriculture plays an important part in this new concept of the duties of the tiller of the soil. For to it falls the responsibility of training the future providers of America along these new scientific lines. Ranking as one of the largest colleges at Minnesota, and occupying its own campus, the Farm school, as it is known to students, plays a large part in l ' ni ersity activities and campus affairs. Page 47 Oeax Waltkk C. Coffkv As Dean and Director of the College of Agriculture. Walter C. Coffey is not only a leader in the field of agriculture but is the author of several well known books in this field. Mr. Coffey received his B. S. degree in 1906. and his M. S. degree in 1909 at the University of Illinois. He served on the AGRICL LTURE 15v Dkan W. C. Coffey THE COLLEGE of Agriculture, Forestry and Home Economics, at present the fourth in size among the undergraduate colleges of the Uni ' ersity of Minnesota, offers opportunities for college education plus technical training in the numerous -ocations anfl f)rofessions in all of the three fields included in its name. These fields cover a largo territory of opportunity. They in- clude a very large area in the social organization of the state and nation; the whole field of practice and investigation in agriculture which is universally recognized as one of the main pillars of our national, financial, and social prosperity; the great field of forestry which has to do not only with the pressing question of our future timber supplies and products but with the profitable utilization of the many millions of otherwise waste lands in Minnesota and other states; and finalh ' .the field of training for the home, the basic pillar of all social organization, and for the institutional vocations and professions which correlate with the home in our modern social world. How effective is this training? Does the college actually fit its graduates for the fields of work in which they spend their college efforts? Does the State of Minnesota receive adequate public serv- ice from its investment in its education of the students of this college? Recently a survev ' was made to answer these ques- tions, and the results are of interest not only to our own college but to the L ' ni- ersity alumni in general. Unfortunately, it is never possible to get replies from every alumnus. In this case about fifty per cent (384 out of 800) replied. These alumni were asked to tell 1) all occupa- tions they had engaged in since gradua- tion, and 2) their occupation at present. Ninety-six per cent have been at some time since graduation engaged in an occupation in his or her field. At the present time 90 per cent are engaged in some occupation distinctly within his or her field of training. Most, if not all, of the remaining are using their college training, at least in part, in the vocations and professions in which they are en- gaged. If these figures mean anything thev demonstrate conclusivelv that the faculty at Illinois from 1906 to 1921, when he came to Minnesota. In 1924 he was appointed by the President to draw up recommendations to be sent to Congress for the purpose of relieving the agricultural situation. Dean Coffey is a member of the . gricultural Commission, an appointment made bv the President, Calvin E. Cool- i.lec. The Administration building The .Ig campus from the air Page 48 J r training thi ' sc alumni ri( ' ii ' il in colirm ' ha?, lilli ' il tlicni tor woik in tlu ' ir diosen tii-ld. Out ol ilic ,?84 alumni, ,?82 were employed and tlio remainini; two were needed at home, liiouuli tlu ' v had pre ioiisK been and could a,i;aiti he employed in their prolessional work. It is, therefore, lh,u .dunulant ojiporlimities lor eniplo -nienl are loimd in these fields, ll is also wortlu- of note that not a single expression of dissatislaelion on the p,ut of these alumni was recorded in connection with their occupations or |)ositioiis. One can lairly conclude from these hjiiires that college training in Agriculture, I ' orestry, and Home i ' .conomics has lu-cn prnlit.ihle and s.ilisl.ictorv to these alumni. But this is onl one ph.i c of the tiuestion. The other is i)er- haps more important. Mas the cost of education and training of these alumni been a prohtahle investment for the State of Minne- sota? It has alrea(K- been shown these fields of work are all of fundamental importance in oin- social organi ations. Any service in the impnnemciu of condilion on the farm, in the forest, in forest land development, and in the home may be a real contribution to the welfare of the state. Hut additional figures from this siir e - throw a still brighter light upon the relation of the college to the state ' s investment in education. Eighty-three per cent of the Home ICconomics graduates have at some time taught Home Economics in the high or normal schools. Twenty-seven per cent of the agricul- tural group ha e at some time lieen count - agents. These are pulilic service occupations contributing in a ery great degree to the dissemination of information and to the acKance of general progress in these fields. The public ser ice contribution of these alumni is best shown. howe er, in a sum- niar of all public ser ice occupations tor the whole group. Seventy-four per cent of the 384 are engaged in some form o f teaching or extension work i n their respective fields, and 77 per cent are engaged in some torm ot public ser ice. The conclusion .seems inevitable that the State of Minnesota receives a large return in pub lic service for its in- estment in the College of Agriculture. Forestry, and Home Economics. The college would seem to be justifietl in the assertion that to a great measure the " spirit of this college " is the spirit of " public ser ice " in its best educational sense. Dli.W EU V. U1J M. l ' UEEM. N Receivinc his li. S. and M. S, dcfirccs from Minnesota in IK98 and ' 99 Dean Freeman, from 1899-1905 taught botany in the academic coIIeRe here. In 1907 he became head of the department of plant pathoIoRy and botany, and in 1917 lie was appointed Dean of the College of .Agriculture, Forestry, and Ilome Economics. He has many hobbies but perhaps the most im- portant of these is his interest in the students of the college and their affairs. He is their con- stant helper and encourager of any worthy student ac;ivity. .Stock judging — an event on the Ag iamf u JUNIOR CL.XSS OFFICERS William H. Oi-SON . . . President Pe.xrl Cairnxross . r. Pre ificiil Mary M. Keenan Secretary Lai ' ra M. Elder Treasurer Olson Lairncross Keenan Elder Page -19 AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION CLUB MEMBERS IN FACULTY A. V. Storm D. D. Maync A. M. Field V. P. I yer F. W. Lathrop D. C. Mcintosh G. A. Seike V. E. Nylin MEMBERS Ernest O. Bailey Obert Grover Martin Hansen Bertram Hendrickson Henr - Hiirlbiirt Arthur 1 1 ill II son Felix Kaplan Leo Knuti Louis Korn Ran(ioli)h Larson Hugo Mortenson J. Vm. Nelson Rolfe Nygard William H. Olson P. Edward Pederson Fritz B. Peterson Dwight Qiiam Edward R. Rainey L. D. Richards John Ryan Edward Rydholm Harold Sandhoff Clarence Schiitte Clift ' ord Schrader Magne Skurdalsvold Alfred Sjowall Frank Traxler ui. Triplett Lloyd Vye illi.ini W ' ehrend Harold W ' iddowson Allen Williams Earl Winger g, ?- B " ] L B ' " K " HB ' ' .r V By H Nyanard Williams Bailey Sjowall C H r; m Kor » Schu lie Mflndfsh Selke Storm Rvdholm S ' hrader Mofli-nson Ilan ' ii ' u Knuli Kaf la» Rainey Page 50 F O K L S r K liv l!ii v i i) ti. 1 ' iii;n i kill ' IS an ill w iiul ili.ii Mows no good, " is a (|iu)tati in. riu ' cullin; ulT nl mir fxports of farm prodiu ' ts and the con- sequent overprodiuiicin has caused dire distress among the farmers of the coiintr - anil among their creditors. Ruin has come to many. i iu that same agricultural depre.ssion has lirougln an unjirece- iknted boost to forestry during the past l i or three yi ' ars. .As long as there was a chance of si-lling w ild land lor larmiiii; purp.oses — anyone who owiu-d ,in land, no mailer its char- acter, bitterly resented ,m - imputation an land anywhere was non-agricultural. In the meanwhile llu ' lorest schools tie preaching and beseeching continualK ' . TIun- called attention con- tinualK ' to the depiction of our timber suppK , the ine itable short- age of lumber which must neccssarih ' loUow, the economic waste in the idleness of our cul-o I ' r lands and the strangling of our wood- using industries, and the destruction nl nur game and fisli. The o ' ersuppl ' of farm producls is not a new thing. It has occurred more than once in all of the older countries ol Kurope and e -ery time it has resulted in the use of the surplus lands for forest crops. So here the lack of a market for farm i)roducts has brought about a sudden change which is hard loi ' the forester to realize. Owners who realize the utter hopelessness of selling their lands for agricultural uses suddeiiK- grasp at the possibility of using them lor lorest production. The forester ' s sermons ha e been snatched out of his mouth and are heard from most unexpected sources. E eryone suddenly realizes the imminence of a timber famine. The newspapers and magazines are full of it. What was a weak moxcment initiated by a few experts pushing it out from the inside has become a great national popular polic - with a coimtry wide demand from without. But the forester ' s work is not done, it has Intt just begun. Now comes the greater work of pro iding leadership for this great new thing which he has created. That must be the work of the schools in the future. l- ' .DU Aid) ( i. CUKVM ' .V . fttT th - ' death of I ' rofcssor Green, as lu-ari of tli ' Department of Fore.stry, in 1910, Edward G. Clieyney was appointed to fill the vacant position. He r -ceived his training in tlie East holdiuR deKrees from Cornell University ami the Yale Forestry .School. He has written many books of interest to foresters and the profession. The forester ' s workshop lifeaKvlSQ ' llorlii iilliirc hiiililni Page 51 BLOCK AND BRIDLE Founded. 191 Iowa State University Number of Chapters, S Minnesota Chapter, 1923 OFFICERS Llovu I. Nelson Anthony R. Catanzaro Harold P. Morris Chrisiiax Nash President V. President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Ozro Ballinger Rov Ballinger R. B. Becker Carroll Blakeslee Morrill Campion John Carlson Anthony Catanzaro George Dam man n Arthur Dow William Filing Hugh Firmage Rudolph Frokjer Fdward Grumke Marten Hansen Bertram Hendrirkson Kenneth Hinkley Henry Hurllnirt O. Guy Johnson Idwal R. Jones Leo Knuti Vernon Lashbrook Fritz Loenholdt Dalton Long Roland McKamus Spencer Mann John Moe Harold Morris Christian Nash J. Wesley Nelson Lloyd L Nelson Iver Nygaard Harold Pederson Dwight Quam Fred Redding Thomas Rigor Norman Rowe Silas Sampson Harold Sandoff Clifford Schrader George Steinbauer George Sulerud Willis Tompkins L. M. Thurston Harold W ' iddow son tialltn er iintmbc Tomt kins Schon UnnkU-y Sam[ son Rcdilntu Dammonn Schrndcr lilakeaUe llun rii Dow Slriitliai- ' fr Mm- Lashhrook Nash Nelson Ro7ce Morris Risor l ' ,;;:, 1 lO M L ECONOMICS liv W ' vLLK B. Mr. i; i. Till ' piim.irx purpose of the four year course offered 1) - llu ' Home lu-ouomifs division of the I ' liixersity of Minnesota is to uain for honieniaking. More than 8(1 per rent of all women o it 20 years of age are already engaged in this oecupation. It is reasonable to suppose that the per cent will not decrease. I ' irst h.ind e |)erience with the .icli itie and res|)onsil)ilitii- of honieniakers has l)een a deruiite |),ui of the Home Kconomics curriculum tor the past ten years l) the |)ro ision of home manage- ment houses as laboratories. Introtluced during Miss Berry ' s ad- ministration the course was dexeloped finther imder the leadershiji of Mrs. Wood by aflortiing the students .idditional experit ' iice itli the care antl behavior of children. The work of the food section provides an opportunity for e ' ery student to gain the information, skill and standards that are neces- sary to serve adequate meals with a minimum of money and effort. To give a scientific method for solving cookerv ' i)r()blenis and to add tt) knowledge and understanding of cooking jjrocesses, a course in experimental cookerv ' was added, and Liter a coiu ' se in special problems. The aim of all the art work in the Home Kconomics department has been to assist the student and to discriminate between what is more and what is less beautiful, and to help to apply knowledge and appreciation of beauty to every da - problems. The first courses offered were drawing and design. A general home making education and the growing tendencv toward group living has brought the realization of the relation of proper living conditions to physical fitness vv hich have created a tlemand for women trained to administer the living conditions of the commu- nity group. To meet this demand courses, in the relativelv ' new field " institution management " have been developed. Seniors nowadays realize that student teaching is a very essential part of their preparation for the position. Co-operative arrangements are now in effect with the public school svstems of both St. Paul and Minneapolis and a number of girls each quarter do at least half of their teaching in the city schools. There has been a steady change and improv e- ment in the teaching of textiles and clothing courses. Students are not required to draft patterns but are taught the proper use of com- mercial plans. Emphasis is placed on the char- acteristics of standard fal)rics in common use and the ability of the student to identify, select and use these fabrics. Ml " W VILE li. .M( Nl-Al Since 1923, when she succeeded Mrs. Mildred VV. Wood. Miss VVylle B MpXeal has l een head of the Department of Home Economics. Previous to her appointment to this position. Miss McNeal was state supervisor of home economics for the .Minnesota .State Department of Education. She graduated from Western Kentucky State Normal School, and received her B.S. defiree at the University of ChicaKo and her M.. . at Columbia University in 1919. She tauKlit home economics at Iowa State College. .Ames, and Cornell universities before coining to Minnesota. Li ' iirning the art of I ' le needle To bake, to cook, to sew And to do all that is womanly — These and many other domestic virtues Are here stimulated and developed Where pots ' n pans reign supreme In the realm of Home Economics. Page 53 HOME ECONOMICS ASSOCIATION ()1 ' I ' I(i:rs LiLA Hak i:v . Laura M. Elder . Marion 1- " .. Haiisikom May ( ). Ma( KiNTosii . President V. President . Seeretary . Ireasiirer Klvira M. l.ixnnrisT ioi.A A. Jlm . Inga E. Hii.l . Hazel Tho. l s Hazel E. Hobhs LORA E. Da idsox Senior Representative Junior Representative Sophomore Representative Sophomore Representative Fresh ma )i Representative Fresh mini Representative riobbs Juni II HI r.hla llarvcy I.inil ' liti t Pavi ' lsnn Tliomns Page 5-1 p c SCHOOL OF MINES ALOXF. on the border of the campus is the School of Mines. Herein lies the fascination of the profession. To go to the ends of the earth and cope with nature in the rough is the breath of life to the miner. Wresting from the earth its treasures is not a small job, and one which requires intense training — practi- cal and theoretical. The laboratories, the field trips and the summer mining work take ample care of the practical side of the miner, while courses in mathematics, chemistry, physics, and geol(ig - give him a firm theoretical basis upon which to work. There is a third side, howe er, which is not in the curriculum, but which is ine i- table in the School of Mines. It is that strong feeling of fellowship which automatically builds itself up among men work- ing together with a common interest in this, one of the most basic of industries. Page j5 Dean William R. Appleby With the- establislmunt uf the Schucil of Mines at the University of Minnesota. William R. Appleby, a graduate of Williams CoUeye in !886. was called to tlie professorship of mining and metallurgy in 1900. Later he was ai)- pointed Dean of th e ( " oUeRe of Mines. Throiigli liis efforts the school has developed from a de- partment occupying a few rooms in Pillshur ' Hall to the present Mines building, Junior miners on their summer Irif? MINI NG liv l)i: AN W. K. Ai ' i ' i.iiiiY Not iiumy years as o a l ' ni ri ily was lookt-d ui)(iii as a liitjlier iiislitiition ol Icarniiit; where stiRlents were gi eii instriiclion con- cerning theory and ])ractice on snbjccts presented in its curricula. I ' oday tlie public naturally turns to this same institution of learn- ing tor assistance and information hearing directh ' on human acti ' ities. In 1911 the Minnesota -School of Mines, realizing the importance to the State as well as to the industry of giving assistance along mining and nu-lalhu-gicil lines, organized the Mines Experiment Stalion. This station assists citizens of the State in making discoveries of new ore bodies by identifying and assaying all samples found ithin the S tate, provided the exact location from which the sample was taken is gi XMi. It also assists operators in determining the best method of treating ores that, in their natural state, are non-merchantable so that a good grade of finished product can be made, .sold, shipped and smelted. The fact that approximately one fifth of all the ore mined in 1923 from the Cuyuna and Mesabi ranges was produced by some beneficiation process shows the importance of a careful study of the methods of treating low grade ores and the conser -a- tion value of this work to the State. The major problem taken up as a cooperati e inxestigation during the past ear has dealt with research designed to find a new outlet for the manganiferous iron ores of the Cuyuna Range. A rather extensive program was outlined at the outset, consisting of the construction and operation of an experimental blast furnace by means of which the smelting of manganiferous iron ores could be studied. A furnace, designed by the Bureau engineers, was built l)y the University of Minnesota. This furnace, which is 20 feet high and has a capacity of from three tofi e tons, is housed in one wing of the Mines Ex[)eriment buikling. Its design is the result of e eral years of research by the Bureau. If successful metallurgical- l , and commercial application of the process is feasible, a new out- let will be opened for the manganiferous iron ores of the Cuyuna Range. At the present time this resource is pratically a dormant oni-. At the rec|uest of the Minnesota Tax Commssion in I ' JOy, it was agreed that the Minnesota School of Mines, should act in the capaci- t ' of consulting engineers to the Commission. In this capacity ' Mint ' s lixpcrimeulal Imildiiii Thf oriii in iif sifi ' l — Jacobs Mine Fage 50 estimates of the tonnages and ore reserves siili- niitted l)y the mining eoniiianies, are checked by the School of Mines, and its findings are rejiorled lo the Commission wliich uses them fur (•umpuiiiig taxes. In addition to the services already mentioned, the stalT of the School of Mines is contiiuialK- carrying on research work. As a result of this experimental work millions of tons of low grade magnetite on the eastern end of the Mesabi Range, formerh- worthless, are now under development, and a S5. 000, 000 plant has been operating. Kxperiments are now being carried on with the idea of stan- dardizing a direct process of obtaining iron from iron ores, as well as on the Cu una manganiferous ores, peat and other materials of alne to mining and metallurgical interests. The Mines ' Kxperiment Station is now occup ing its new building. The building is rectangular in shape, is 280 feet long and 60 feet wide. The entire Inn ' lding and mechanical ecjuipment cost approxi- mately 8320,000. The building is of factory type construction and nothing has been spared in mak- ing it con enient and flexible. It is not in the least ornate or elaborate, but is designed for the purpose of furnishing laboratories that will not become out of date as science advances. It is pronounced by experts to be the best in the world and is designed lor general work, as well as for the study of iron and manganiferous ores. State service work carried on at an educational in- stitution assists materially the instructional work. It presents to the students in a most unique wa - the value of applying the knowledge accjuired in class to li e problems. It stimulates their interest and develops in them a clearer idea of the im- portance and possibilities of their profession. No University should be considered of high rank, irile, efficient, and meeting successfully its re- sponsibilities to the commonwealth unless it has developed to a high state of efficiency its service work. The machinery for testing ores Adams Pit Where miners learn their theory JU.NIOR CL.ASS OFFICERS Elliott H. Griffith President THO.MAS F. .Andrews . f. Presidenl Everett N. VanDlzee . Sec.-Treas. Cnjilll: A ntin ii .v ViinDuzee Page 57 SCHOOL OF MINES SOCIETY t Ol IICERS C. F. Sciiiai) . Thomas Axdkicw s . Makk Thomassicn . . President V. President Sec.-Treas. TIk ' purpose ol the- Schoul ot Mines So(-iety is to promote a ronimoii feeling among the students of the School ol Mines by means of both technical and socicd functions. This organization makes arrangements lor a number ol speakers to gi ' e us talks, throughout the year, on ,irious technicd sulijecis in which we are interested. This organization also sponsors such fimctions as our freshman rcce])ti(in. which is pe- culiar to our own school, tlie Miners ' Shindig and the Mini-rs ' Ban(|uet. Page 58 ENGINEERING AND ARCHITECTURE I I I I 1 IX this age of marxels and inventions it can be irulhfullysaid that electricity makes the wheels of industry go around. Engineering in its application to electrical principles serves as the foundation stone of this progress. Serving, as it does, as a veritable storehouse of varied forms of essential and practical knowledge, the College of Engineering plays a direct part in training the practical type of man. With the completion of the magnificent Electrical Engineering building, boasting of an un- excelled up-to-date laboratory completely equii)i)e(i, llu- engineers practically ha%e a campus of their own. S nil)()lically they are progressively practical. Page 59 Dea-n Dra .M. Lelam Ora M. Leland, Dean of the College of Engineering and Architecture and of the School of Chemistry, holds the professional degree of civil engineer from the University of Michi- gan. He has served on the faculty of Cornell University, the Costa Rica-Panama and the Alaska-Canada boundary commission, and held the rank of lieutenant-colonel of Engi- neers in til ' - World War. ENGINEERING Bv DuAN O. M. Lelanu Although the number of graduates from the engineering colleges in the country is steadily increasing, the demand ff)r en- gineers seems to increase each year. Se -eral reasons may be gi en for this increase in the number of engineering positions to be filled. College trained men are replacing the so-called practical men of the pre ious generation as the latter withdraws from active practice; there are few employers of technical men today who do not acknowl- edge the advantage which the college-trained engineer has o er the man who obtained his training by experience. Many young en- gineers now go into the sales organizations of large manufacturers of engineering machinery. Their engineering training and ability are utilized in this work to a greater e.xtent, in some cases, than they would be in positions which ha e always been recognized as be- longing to the technical engineer. The sales engineer, as he is sometimes called, may be required to design installations of machinery, to study unusual conditions and make recommen- dations, and to do work which would correspond to the service of a consulting engineer. The man with engineering college training is receiving recogni- tion of a new and more general character. In the past, executives have used young engineers in positions outside of the engineering field, as in certain phases of business, just because they found that such men were able to attack prol:)lemsof an unusual character with a greater de- gree of success and thoroughness than the axerage young man of other training. The reason for this lies in the engineering mind. The mental niachiner ' which con- stitutes the engineering mind is de elop- ed by a fairly definite process outlined in the curriculum of the typical engineer- ing college. The mental training and discipline through which the engineering student progresses result in what may be called the engineering method of attacking and sol -ing problems. Theo- retical and applied mathematics, draw- ing, sciences, laboratory practice, and their apjilications in the more advanced professional studies produce a method of anaK-sis which is used in problems of Foniiiilae, sparks, and currents abniind 1 l.c ' .Liirkshvp at ttif cxpcnnicntalists rage 60 iiUTi ' .isiiig (lilluullx until llu- luiliil lui l)een so ilrliniU ' lx loniu ' d that the young graduate applies the (jroccss to prol)lems of vhate er nature he may encoiuiter, whether in engineering or in other fields of endeaxor. With this nu ' thod of solving problems, the engineer- ing student should ac(|iiire certain traits of character which are funtlameiital in the ethics of the entire jirofession. Thoroughness, responsil)ilit -, accuracy, iiKlustr perse erance, judgment, and stricth ' proiessioiial honesty are some of these characteristics. The demand for a larger number of engineering graduates ma - also be due to the fact that many comjianies which employ engineers establish special training courses lasting from a few months to one. or even two ears, lor the purpose of familiarizing a group ot ()ung graduates with the arious departments of the establishment. .As a result of the study of the relations between industry and the engineering schools of the I ' nited States, the National Industrial Conference Board ]iublished .i report in 102. , in which it was estimated that American industries might need 400,000 more persons for positions of responsil)ilit ' in 1930 than it used in 1920, in addition to the replacements during the ten-year period. Inas- much as the engineering schools of the country are producing about 9,000 graduates per year, man ' ot whom go into occupations out- side of industry, it seems clear that in a few years the annual de- mand will be equivalent to many times the number of competent graduates each year who desire the higher positions. In the State of Minnesota, according to the census of 1920, the annual value of manufactured products was twice as great as the combined value of agricultural crops, dairy products, wool, and poultry, and nine times as great as the products of mining. Also, the number of persons en- gaged in manufacturing and mining was approximately equal to the number en- gaged in agriculture. Thus, Minnesota occupies a prominent place among the manufacturing and industrial states of the I ' nion as well as among the agri- cultural ones. The College of Engineering and Architecture of the Universit - of Mimu- sota has contributed materialK- to the industrial development of the State through its graduates. Out of a total of over 1,600 alumni, fully 600 are, at present, residents of Minnesota and, of these. 500 are located in Minneapolis and St. Paul. .1 lalioratvry for Ihc nirchdiiics Wilhiii the walls vi tin- art stmiin Jl " .VIOR CL.ASS OFFICERS Percv H. Klaaten .... Presidcn! Robert .A. Beveriim.k V. President Kenneth R. FERctsuN Secretary W, Jack Carmen Treasurer Page 61 UNIVERSITY RADIO STATION STAFF C. M. Janskv, Jr. W. C. HlLCKDICK .Supervisor Chief ( er(ilor MEMBERS James P. Barton Harold C. Boyce Lloyd V. Berkner V. M. Cousins Win C. Hilgedick Cyril M. Jansky, Jr. C. H. Johnston Walter Kannenberg Gordon W. Larson Louis J. McKesson Paul B. Nelson Edmond H. Scholz Lynne C. Smeby Clarence T. Thyberu: Gordon W. X ' olkenant William J. Zci.llik Larson Smehy Kaiijxenhii Ijtikuci Thyl ' i-K Uoy.t Cousins .fiiilih Sdwlz Janskv Hilgedick Bar ten J I hnston McKesson I ' olkntant Nelson Page 63 ARCHITECTURAL SOCIETY ()I " |-1( ' i:rs W Ai 1 1 K A. Ki; i)Ai.i. M AkV J. SLOCUMn . Mi ' KiKL L. Ehren ' hkkc; . Aubrey H. Grisson KicNNi ' .m A. Ba( K i ui) i President V. President . Secretary . Treasurer . Custodian ' T in ARC 111 llA ' n KAl. SOC liiTV is an organization ot stuclcnts in tlir cifparlnn.-iU. ' , ol Ariiiitcc- tnrc. Architictiiral Engineering, and Interior Decoration. Its aim is t lie fostering and advancement of the spirit of frii(] hip tciward a closer unit with niemixTs ot the jiroU-ssion at large. Among its activities are the com])ilation of a year hook, the animal costiinu ' li.ill .tiid iiiliilee, and a numher ol han- (HH ' ls and de[)artnu ' ntal parties. Lanlz Church Rinn Eaton Jones Santo Jansma Crosby Bross Bull Doon Uauchs Gerlach Stolte Lumm Tlwrshov Anderson Tousley Halt Locker AfcCann Etmburg Potter EJ ' u-arii Crmcell Eriitlunil Wicklund Bcrzelius ilauROn WadsTcortb Frrnzel Xfotander Freebers tVrtson Cameron Flatber Uarnraves drafslund ILhtentieTK Kendall _ Backstrom Grisson Brink Wilkinson Guessmrr Bradbury Snyder Page 63 AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS OFFICERS George M. Couxell Arxdt J. HrVALL . ThorsiI ' N H. Berc; Norman R. Moore . President V. President . Secretary . Treasurer HE OLDEST OF THE EXCIXEERING ORGANIZATIONS in the world, tlu- Anuriran Society of C i ' il Engineers, was foundeii in 1852. It stimulates within itselt an acti ' e interest in the world ' s engineers and encourages the formation of student chapters in |)rominent engineering institutions ol the country. Tlie Minnesota chapter in its four years residence has had a steady growth and at present has over 150 members or over 80 per cent of the civil engineering registration. The chapter is very acti ' c in engineer- ing fields, sponsoring meetings, lectures, and social functions for ci il engineers. I ' nge 4 AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS OI ' I K ' ERS Leonard Hois kkn Smith Kcku-kston George W. Mork . RrssKi.i. K. Bac kstrom Pk()1-i;ssok loiiN ' . Marii; i- . President V. President Secretary . Treasurer Ilonararv Chairnmn npHK rXI ' F.RSITV SECTION ' of the American Society of iMechiinicai Kngincers was organized on Xovember 13, 1913. Since that time, the students, with the ready co-operation of the faculty, have l)uilt a strong active organization. Its members have been active promoters and supporters of all L ' ni ersil ' acti ities. in general, and College of Engineering acti ilies in particular. Through Professors Flather. R i vie -, Shipley, and Robertson, professional engineers of note address the student section at their regular meetings. The most important lunction ot the ear was the annual baiu|uet iield on February 25, 1925. Student talent was featured exclusively as entertainment, and papers b - prominent Twin City engineers pro -ided the serious portion of the program. Page 65 AMERICAN SOCIETY OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS OFFICKKS KaVMdM) W . KlCI.I.lCK Hknkv R. Ricici) . Clemf.m R. TrMCLL . Chairman Secretary Treasurer n HE AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS counts among its members - - nearly all of the i)roniincnt electrical engineers in this country. Its membership has quadrupled in the last twehe years, and it now has 1 16 sections and branches in as many cities and colleges. The Institute testers the ad ancement of the electrical engineering profession, the acquaintance and contact betweenmen, the formulation of standards and codes, the spirit of co-operation, and the inspira- tion which gives vision and inccnti " e to new action. The Minnesota Stuelent Branch has stressed the importance of isual instruction at its monthly meetings in addition to the regular speakers, who have been either prominent engineers or educators. The A. I. E. EL. supervises the lii-annual Electrical Party that is gi en by the Department of Electri- cal Engineering. This ear, the party was held in conjunction with the annual Engineer ' s DaN-. The party was bigger and better than e er belore, because of the splendid e(|uipnient and arrangement of tin- new electrical building. Pa e 60 r bJL COLLEGE OF LAW TH 1- training ot future leaders of the Btir and prol)al)lo occupants of the court IhmuIhs i the primary function of the Law College. The staid old Law building half-co ered wilh climbing ines stands as a fitting s iiibol of the solidity which laws pro ide. In its time-worn rooms, political disputes have been settled, mock court sessions ha e been held, tangled cases have been imraxelled, and yet through it all, the intimate cooperation between the faculty- member and the student has predominated. It is this desirable spirit of cooperation between student and teacher in the Law School which ser es to mould a splendid profes- sional attitude in later life. Through the arched entrance to this revered edifice have passed eminent jurists, eloquent lawyers, and successful teachers whose contribution to the world at large has been of inestimable alue. r i)icall ' , theii, this cooperation is symbolical of progress, the " Spirit of Minnesota. " ' .JC ' - ' .Jl L)ka Everett Fkasek Dean Frai rr va? born on Prince Edward Island. Canada, in 1879. In 1910 he received his LL.B. de- cree from the Harvard Law school- Later because of his good work at Harvard, he was made assistant professor of law at George Washington Univcrsit ' , and became a dean there. In 1917. Dean Fraser became a professor at the University of Minnesota Law school and in 1920. he was appointed to suc- ceed Dean ' ance as Dean of the Law school. Dean Fraser is a strong believer in the educational value of tlie honor system, and a zealous worker for the improve- ment of the i)rofession of law. L A W SCHOOL The Law School of the Uni ersit ' of Minnesota was estahHshed in 1888 under the direction of Dean iUiam S. Fattee, vvhoser ed in lliat capacity tor a f)eriod of twenty-three years down to 1911. Tlie school has shown a normal increase in enrollment from the time of its organization unlil the present, the enrollment for the current year being 267. The school is equipixd wiih a standard working library con- sisting of approximately 40, ()()() volumes. The building is inade- quate in size both as respects class room and office space, and it is not a fire proof structure. It houses a librar - of great -alue at an unwarranted hazard of loss, but is it expected that a new building w ill be provided within the next year or two. The requirements for admission are those prescribi-d by the . merican Bar .Association and the Association of .- meriian Law Schools. The work given in the Law School includes all of the courses regularly given in standard law schools throughout the L ' nited States. The faculty of the Law School consists of eight full time members, three part time instructors, together with a number of professorial lecturers and special lecturers drawn from the bench and bar of the state. Operating with a staff of eight full time men, the school has suffered the loss during the last seven years of nine men who have been called to the Law School faculties of Yale, Columbia, Stanford, and Northwestern. The faculty and students of the Law School, under the direction of Professor H. J. Fletcher as Kditor-in-Chief and Professor James Paige as Business Manager, maintain a " Law Review, " whiih is now in its ninth year. The material pub- li hed in the " Law Review " is made up entirely from voluntary contributions of law students, law teachers, lawyers and judges, for which no pa -- nients are made. An arrangement has been effected with the State Bar Association of Minnesota by which the Law Review is also the " Journal " of the -Stitte Bar Association. Each number of the " Review " is supplied to each member in good standing of the State Bar .Association in return for which the subscription price is diverted from the memi)ership fee paid liy each member of the .Asso- ciation to the Law Review. PoKfiiii over muslv lew bonks A freshman class in llw audiloriuni Page OH " ,c.v • liijuiliLs ' All ,irli r .ilunini a s(n•i,lli(ln Irnin ilu ' I..i Sclidol Cddpi.-ialc oach car with llio taiultx ' ami llic aili t- sluck ' Ht l)(Ki - in llu ' gi iiij; of a Law School (liiiiuT, at whiih time addri ' sscs arc gi cii 1) - dis- tillguislicd lawNcrs .ind iiid; c imilcd lor tlu- occasion, as wt ' ll a li the President of the I ' iii ersiiy, tiie Dean of the l,a v School, and represeiilatixes of the aliinini association. The alumni asso- ciation also maintains a lo.m fund which is adniinistiMU ' d !) • the faculty for the iieneht of students who ri(iuire tni.uicial assistance in coniiiletinu their courses. The Law .School is er ade(|ualely re|)re ented in the pulilic life of the stale as well as on the bench and at the bar generalK . The retiring goxernor, Mr. J. . . O. Prciis, his predecessor. Mr. j. A. . . Burnciuist, the ])resent go t-rnor, the Hon. Theodore ( " hrist- i.mson, and the Chief Justice of the Minnesota Supreme Court, the Hon. .Samuel B. Wilson, are all graduates of the Law School. The I ' ni er il ol MiiuirMil.i L.iw .School is especialK ' e(|lii|)pe(l to meet all of the tests of a genuine law school, and to train men lor positions in life for which training the uni ersities arc presumaliK ' |)rim.iril - designed. It does not pietcnd lo be a school lor the training of tradesmen or mechanics, but seeks to produce an edu- cated body of men who will regard the practice of the law not merely as a means of e.u-ning a li ing, but who will think of theinselxxs, whi ' lher sitting on the bench or practicing at the b.u ' , as charged with a duty in the administration ol justice — who will tee! it an obligation to do something for the dc- elopment of the law itself in order to promote justice and to secure the improxement both of the siib- stantixe law and ol judici.d procedure. The increasing coniplexitN ' of present day business and professional lile makes it xitalK ' imi ortant that the training of the lawyer of today should be thorough and adeciuate both as regards the back- groimd ol inlorniation and experience with arious phases of science and the arts and as regards training in the fundamentals of the rules of law and the rules governing the procedure ol law. A train- ing which is designed to e(iui|) a man to pass bar examinations by the memorizing ol definitions and rules of thumli is not the t ])e ol training which is calculated to produce resourceful and resi onsible practitioners. The type of training which is pro- ided b ' the academic colleges and the law schools of the uni crsities, such as Minnesota, is calculated to produce just those results. Here convene the .Stale ' s ltnvii:akers iiilTTTI T If It TTTTLlIl I XI A J i ; c « t JT V 1 i i«i £ a 8 a T CL.JiSS OFFICERS RicH. RD E. Kyle . . . President .■ del. ide F. Burns . I ' . President M. RY O. C. RoMMELl. . Sec. ■ Treas. Kvie Burns Rommell Page 69 AGRICULTURAL STUDENT COUNCIL LI.() l) L. ' vic L.MKA A. ( " .i:rher Makiax Ha1 ' :i)Ecke Rai.i ' ii M. OFFICKRS President V. President Secretary Treasurer Avrienlliire Donovan Barley Anthony Catanzaro Christian Nash Henry Morrison George Steiniiaiier Lloyd V e Forestry William Peel Ralph;ren I Ionic Economics Pearl Cairncross Minnette Cauch Laura Gerber Marian Haeciecke Mildred Rollins Katherine I Irirh } Cnitch LinUiiren Page 70 -J COLLEGE OF MEDICINE 1 ' " , (if thi ' finest institutions included in the Inixersity of Minnt ' sola is the Medical School. It is admirably located. The hospitals of Minni ' apolis and .St. Paul offer e.xtensixe oppor- tunity for tin- oliser alion of modern medical and sin.iiical methods. In additi(jn to this, the Mayo foundation and the |)roximit ' of Rochester, the surgical center of liie worlil. are ad anta,i;es which no other school ol medicine enjo s. Besides the lienefits which it offers the [jeople of lite stiUc, the Medical .Schndi has i;realK- added to the presti.ue of the University. Minnesota is uni ersall - recognized as haxing one of the best schools of medicine in tlie I ' niled States. L Pit f 71 Dean Hlia s I , Lvox To Dean EHas P. Lyon, one of the foremost medical educators in the countrj-, is due mucli credit for the present high standing of the Medical College. He has advanced cUnicaf teaching to a high level by the inauguration of the clerkship system of teaching, and has brought about utilization of the city hospital for teaching purposes. Under his regime, many reforms in curriculum have been made, and one of these is the program of elective work now carried by each student. The Dean has been active in furthering the relationship between our school and the Mayo Clinic, and has worked for the establishment of the Mayo foundation to such advantage that at present over 8200,000 is spent annually by that organization in research on medical and surgical subjects. MEDICINE BV DlvAN Kl.lAS p. l.YON Tlie plan of tlic I ' ni crsil - (if Minnesota Medical School is to ha c a ol 575 heds. 1 1 will he- a general hospital repre- senting all branches of medicine, surgery and obstetrics. It will be chiefly a free hospital supported by the state and counties, for in- digent citizens and it will be a pa - liosiiiial only to the extent that may be in ol ed in the terms of gifts, or that ma ' be necessary to attract the right kind ol clinical teachers. ith ilie completion ol the Todd and Cancer Pa ilions now- being built the I ' liiversity Hospital will lia -e about 300 beds. The plan therefore imoKed the addition of 275 more beds. In these are inclutled a lort -bed psychopathic hospital, which has been asked for as a separate item from the last two legislatures. When the hospital is expanded the administrative and service facilities must also be expanded. The plan includes an administration building and an addition to the service building. The school has two laboratory buildings but neither is com- plete. The plan includes the building of the wings lacking from Millard Hall and the Institute of Anatom -. There is great need of these additions l)ecause in the last few years the student body has more than douliled, two important departments formerly housed eLsewhere have lieen placed in these buildings, the dispensary has been brought from an old building across the ri -er to the basement of Millard Hall, and space has been found tor a new department, that of Pre -enti -e Medicine and Public Health. The present laboratories are all ONercrowded. Construction of the Todd Menio- ri tl Hospital and Cancer Institute on the medical campus lirnught aliout the realization of another project in the plans for Ihe Minne- sota of the future. The two build- ings, erected in one unit, are in accordance with the Cass Gilbert plan o} a " Greater Minnesota. " Erected at a cost of $412,500, the new structures have attracted nation- ' wide attention to Ihe uni- versity ' s medical school. In the words of Dr. Arthur C. Strac- hauer, who officiated at the dedi- cation ceremony for the buildings. " In the new hospital at Minne- sota, the poor man as well as the richest, will be able to obtain tlie very best and latest treatment for the cure of the disease. " Con- struction of the new cancer insti- tute was begun in the sprins, of Entrance to Millard Hall Studying human mechanism Page 72 A Till ' scliiidl imisl ha i ' a mii i ' liiiildiiii;, ,in l this is an important item ol our plan. At prosciil the nurses are li ins i " " Id houses and Mat Iniildin.ns. Thr lieallh and ctticiene ol the nursi ' s demand better housing. The situation of this .--ehool i nni(iue and the time is miii|ne. The city of Minneapolis must eveiUiialh ' ha e a new city hospital. If this iiospital can he placed near the I ' niversitx ' Hospital, its ♦alue as a center of teaching and medical science will l e forever conserved and will increase as time goes on. The rni ersit ' tloes not desire to manage or control the cit ' hospital. It is its plan lo con- ser e and perpetuate the scientific and teaching values of the cit - hospital In- furnishing a site for thai hospital near the medical school. It would contribute both lo the education of physicians and nurses, anil to the care of the patients. These are the plans of the I ' niversity for the completion ol an adequate physical plant for the Medical School and the conser ation of the teaching opportunities ol the community. The tentati e estimated costs aggregate 83,600,000. The General Education Board ol Xew ' ork has appro ed the plans and offered 81,250,000 toward their realization, pro ided the Uni ersity shall raise the rest of the estimated cost. Mr. William Eustis, who last ear made a magnificent gift of 81,000,000 to the University for crippled children, has added 8500,000 more under conditions which will permit at least a jaart to l)e applied toward securing the gift of the General Education Board. Funds are being solicited for the nurses building and other units of the plan. Laying the cnrnerslmie of the Cancer hospital Encloses the science of life The A I iilcling — a bugbear for the uninitiated Page 73 fr MEDIC SIX O ' CLOCK CLUB OFFICKRS Rudolph Himkrans Geor(;e D. Hrad Bernard Allen Ernest L. M eland Dr. W. O ' Brien President V. Preside)! I Secretary Treasurer Faculty Advisor Since its organization in the fall of 1920 the Six oTlock Club has done much to promote good fellowship between the faculty and the student body of the School ot Medicine. It goes about its work with a system born of knowledge of the human anatomy and ot the psychological effect of nourishment on the nervous system, for it takes its name and popularity from the custom of in- augurating its few but oft remembered meetings with a banquet at six o ' clock. ( )f its service in lessening the gap between the instructor and the instructed the chib has every reason to lie proud, and to consider itself worthy ol a long and exenttul existence. s4 a. ■ 9 x Mi r ' Kjr c - TyPft ' jjiyi K tl r u u llffi HKhBI RM BMPj nSSBil Tffly Vr 4LpinU 1 in ' tf M n 1 1 Page 74 N r R S I X G Hv MaUIciN 1.. NN11-.K 1. AlCrsr 1 24 Miss Louise M. Powell resiRiicd as Director t)f the School of Xursiiij; at the l ' nivcrsit - of Minnesota to accept a position as Dean of the School of Xiirsing at Western Reserve rni ersity, Cleveland ( hio. During the fourteen years that Miss I ' owell was the Director of this School, it increased from four students in the first group enrolled to over 200 students in the school at the present time. The development of the school has been largeh ' due to Miss Powell ' s vision, and her faith in the ultimate attainment of those ideals in nursing, education, and practice for which she had consistcntK- worked. She has found her reward in the large numhcrof successful graduates, who have become leaders in the nursing profession. Alma Haupt, A. B. Minnesota 191.S. class of 1919, School of Nursing, was selected by the Commonwealth I- ' und of ew York to organize two demonstration centers for Public Health Xursing in Austria. Miss Haupt sailed for France in November and is now engaged in establishing the first of these demonstrations in Graz. Miss I ' uku Hayashi, class of 1917, is working with the Bureau of Social Work, Home Department, Tokio, Japan. .She worked at the time of the recent earthquake in organizing the women into associations for relief work. Mary Marvin, classof 1912, has been a member of the faculty of Simmons College, Boston, for se eral ears, and many other graduates are filling important positions in arious parts of the country. During the past year the tuberculosis department at the General Hospital has been taken over by the Glen Lake Sanatorium and the students have the advantage of the increased educational and clinical facilities offered there, as welt as the out-of-door sports and the attracti e li ing conditions alTorded by the new nurse ' s building. The school has had a steady growth and today registers 222 students in the University- school and has 91 atitiliating students from small schools scattered throughout the state. This number does not in- clude the freshmen and sophomore students registered in the Arts and Nursing course, who are in the academic school and do not enter into the School of Nursing until the beginning of the third ear. Each class brings an increased number of these students into the school. About 20 of the students now in the hospitals are in the combined course, four already have academic degrees, and about 25 have advanced standing toward the degree and will complete the requirements after graduating in nursing. Miss Marion L. V ' annier, who has been connected with the L ' ni ersity Hospital for the past eight ears. has succeeded Miss Powell as the Director of the School of Nursing. Marion L. V.vnniek Marion L. ' annier was born in New Jersey. She was educated in private schools in New V ' ork and under private tutorship in California. Since her graduation from Johns Hopkins Uni- versity in 190. ' ? she has held various positions in hospitals, both in the east and in the west, and has taken post-graduate work at the New York E.veand Ear infirmary. She also spent a year at Columbia University. She came to Minn- esota in June. 1916. II Performing her humanitarian duties Elliot memorial hospital Page 75 PUBLIC HEALTH NURSES Louise Algee X ' iolct Anderson Mrs. J. W. BriiHon Madge Chilton Irene L)ono an Cecile Erickson Bessie Graham Laura Hegstad CLASS OF 1925 Marie Henriksen Helen Rested Marie Johnson Anita Jarvis Mary Keaveny (iertrude Koeneman Alice Larson Mildred Leebach Sarah Nelson Sarah Xewton Hildur Norstrum Rosalie Peterson Lydia Potthoff Nora Rolf Fave Tuttle A four months ' course in public health nursing was organized in 1918 in response to the great need for better qualified public health nurses at the time of the World War. In 1922 the period of study was increased to nine months and the Course was made an integral part of the University carrying full uni ersity credit. It is the aim of the Course to meet more adequately the urgent demands in the many fields of public health nursing, including the services of Maternal and Child Hygiene. Intant Welfare, Pre-School, School, Ceneral ' isiting Nursing. In(hi trial, and Rural Nursing. Kufnniicn • ' .rifksoti Potthoff Kemeny Johnson Rolf Larson 1 1, -sled Algee Page 76 COLLEGE OF EDUCAIMON A X EDIFICE devoted to the cause of developing educational ■ • leaders who, by their conduct and acti ities, will emulate the highest types of character; a training institution whose pur- pose is to offer the nation capalilc moulders of the future opinion : a faculty ever mindful of its responsibility to the Universit - and the state, and e er willing to cooperate with each other; a student body cognizant of the high ideals of their chosen profession; — all these are symbolical of the College of Education. In the ranks of the teaching profession in the state of Minnesota and other commonwealths are many graduates of the college who have achie ed distinction and prominence in educational fields. To them the future accomplishments of pre.sent day graduates are of ital concern. The torch of learning will in a few years be borne by present education college students. P-lo,- l)i:AN .Ml-.l.VIN I ilAi.i.Lkl 111 1020. wlifii Prcsidt-nt Coffnian was ap Ijointed to the position he now holds. Melvin E. HaRRLTty was selected to fill his place as Dean of the College of Education. He has devoted years of study to educational psychology, a field in which he is recognized as a national authority, and is the author of several books. Dean Haggerty has been on the facult ' of the I ' niversity of Minnesota since 1915. Teaching studfuts to tcaih E D U C A I I O N Bv DiiAN M. !•:. I1 (,(,i:ktv F1 ' E years ago teachers ' colleges had small enrollmcntsaiid puljlic schools, accustomed to enijiloy trained teachers, found it iin[)ossil)le to secure an adequate numlier to care for all their pupils. Main- schools accust(jmed to better conditions accepted profession- ally untrained teachers while many less fortunate schools were closed or kept open by persons of the most meager academic prep- aration. There are some indications that conditions have changed for rhe better. At least, teachers ' colleges are crowded with young men and women preparing for educational work although no single set ot motives or causes can be in oked to explain all th? choices of young people who teach. Attention ma ' be called to two factors of recent significance in the de elopment of the College of I-2dLication at the I ' niversity ol Minnesota. The first is the unparalleled recognition of public education as a preservative social agency brought about by the World War. There were few changes more significant than the revealed effectiveness of trained and educated men, and the equally revealed inadequacy of our training institutions. The nation then turned to the schools for the young men and women whom it needed and resoKx ' d that these schools should lie made more effec- ti e instruments of training. This increasing interest in education, de eloped long liefore 1914 but sharply accented by the war, has operated first ot all to induce young people to seek more education for themselves. In twenty years the nation ' s school attendance has increased 239 percent. The second effect of this niovement has been to inv ' ite young men and women into the field of education as a life business. The outstanding reason for the growth of the college is a local one. Within the decade just closing the Uni ersity of Minnesota has greatly increased its facilities for studying education. Ten years ago the entire faculty of the college, including the " practice school, " consisted of ten instructors, seven of whom had ad ' anced degrees. I ' or the current year more than eighty persons are teaching courses ill education. In 1913-14 approximately thirty courses in education were offered. For the current year the college bulletin carries a total of 225 different courses calling from one to five credits each. This statement of enlarged faculty and multiplied courses does not state all that has happened. Formerly the needful thing ap- peared to be the training of young people in the " methods " of teaching elementary school subjects. The situation toda " is greatly altered. The scope of educational technic has been expanded to include, in addition to the element, ir ' field, the se eral high school ' fill ' Juliiuilidn building — alio lunisi i tht L nii ' t ' fsily IIi lt Stliool Page 78 lf% subjects, the lU ' wiT Norational and othtT spc ' ciali .i. ' d type of instruction, and c cii imiirovcnienls in tlie metliods ol college teachinij;. The last half centurv tk eioi)cd a new science whicji is recognized as lying at the basis of instructional technic, the science of psvchology, and recent -cars ha e greath expanikxi the scojie of psychological sliiih- and its appli- cations. The result MS that in a modern school of educa- tion there are men and women who devote themsel e more or less exclusi el - to matters of educational psychol- og ' . The outcome of all this e. ])aiuling and increasing interest in the jirohlems of education has brought about in modern schools of education a differentiation and specialization of courses that is far more significant than their increased number. A student no longer takes a course in pedagogy. He selects a group of etlucation courses, a curriculum desigiu-d to prepare him not for educational work in general but for a particular educa- tional job. The present enrollment in the College of Education is an indication of its growth. P ' or the current (piarter there is a total of 1378 students studying education at the I ' niversity of Minnesota. The senior class numbers 396, the junior class 414, and there are more than 300 persons in part time study. That the increase in numbers is not being made at the sacrifice of educational standartls will be evident from figures showing the quality ot the students ' work. The best single measure of .scholastic success in college is the " honor point " average. This average for seniors of the last few years has been 1.6 or well above a record of C-plus. The quality ol profes- sional work is slightly better and in the major subject the a -erage is 1.8 honor points per credit-hour. Each year more advanced students come to Minne- sota; the graduates are sought by good schools the countrv over, and the best of them find positions ol the highest rank. Furthermore, the members of the faculty are known in other institutions. The willingness of many Education graduates to remain at Minnesota is a sign of their belief in the integrity and forward-looking character of the administration, and a cherished hojjc that the institution is headi-d toward larger iiselulness in the field of education. lass ill tirl ediinilinii One of the ftinclions Aeslliclic dancing in physical cil class JLNIOK CL.ASS OFFICERS Cornelia .A. Clousisc I ' rc ' nlrni .Margaret H. Hollidav V. I ' rcsidinl Elizabeth ' . Ci ' Zzart . Src.-Treas. Ciousinn Hollidav ( iizzarl Page 70 ART EDUCATION CLUB OFFICERS Lucille Sutorius MaRC.ARET 1 ' . r.AMBLE Klkanor ' nrri-; Mildred M. L rxxiN(; President V. President Secretary Treasurer The Art Fiiiiciiidn Chili ' s nuMiiliership is made up of all iif the students hi the Department of Art Education. Its work in olves the fostering of a spirit of fellowship among its members and keeping those interested in art in close contact, thus better fitting them for their work in art supervision. ' j H||Kvt-i ._ m-,. m . » iV. Pv Svmi r jf - 1 n Sk v r t iJ iTL i ySf i jll|F - ' ■ B xi ' Bi ■ i r ■ r " i A ' V j. V HHRJ B B D " " ki: A -M : v " " tJ lk ' ' , ..M S. ObW. m Sr. -4f fei i t A P w-iJ L ri ' »fe- ■ 9 W flE. a 19 M m - « W W. ■ i S eLfj W ftk .AA UHB w « P -. Ji ? .wj 1. ikM n ' f W m i M ' ' ' • ■ ■ ' " ■ IM ' »g i ' ' -3PV l ||j3k .JB»ZBUUa. ?E:3 Rohinsun liernmafi Snyder Sampson Sellebold Malm , oag Mack Frenzel Winter Knuti Etliason Nelson Spengler McCarrnU Casey Hauehstein Kickey Sigel I.t-.i Remington Manke Ekherg Purcell Craige Clottsing Plummer Valker Litley li ' d-alt liro ' .vn Dunnini Jury Raymond fli p ' -rl Sutorius Ness Soderberg Florance Conn Keckefoth Art her White Gamhlc Kurtzman Page 80 i! !i SCHOOL OF C H E M I S r R Y OCIENCE, with its dL-ep mysteries, offers an excellent oppor- tunity for the experimenter, the chemist and the student who is wont to delve into its realms in search of some new fact. In this massive structure, completely equipped with the latest ex- perimental cie ices, many students come face to face with a mass of formulas and an unlimited assortment of strange liquids. The growing importance of well-trained chemists in the com- mercial world is fast becoming recognized and at the present time several students are fitting themselves for such service. The College of Chemistry has made great contributions to the state, both in the cjuality of men graduated, and in the important dis- coveries made b - its excellent faculty. Its imposing pillars re- flect the rigidity and quality of its course of study. Surely, progress is evident here. Page SI T ' I )l- N ( »k M . l.h;i.ANIl C H E iVl I S T R Y Hv Di- N Oka M. m Mil ' . 1 ()SI l ' l(). (iccu])ii-il li rlirmi try in muili.Tii cix ili ,.iti(in, is one of fundamental inip(iri,iiu-e. In peace or in war, in the lile ot the in(li -i(lual or thai ni ihc community, on the farm oi- in the factor ' , in our work or in imr play, exerywhere ami in c erything we do, we are concerned in some way with things w liicli ha e been produced by the aid of chemical processes. In agriculture, the fitness of a certain soil to produce the de- sired crop, and the necessar - treatment or fertilization of the soil for that purpose, are problems in ol ing chemistry. In the li X ' stock industry, the projjer selection of foods for the cattle is pri- marily dependent upon chemistr -. In mining and metallurgy the reduction of ores, is accomplished by chemical methods. In con- struction, almost all of the materials used, if not actually all of them, have been produced or made available through the applica- tion of chemical princijiles. The problem of meeting the demand for paint has always been difficult. As long as we live in wooden houses, and use steel for bridges we will need a protective covering that will remain permanent through the heat of the summer ancl the frosts of the winter, with colors that will remain unchanged and unaltered in the brightest sunlight; the science of chemistry will be depended upon to furnish these mate- rials. The water we drink has been purified by the use of chemicals, and even medicated, perhaps, so as to produce, by wholesale, as it were, a desirable, physiological efTect upon thousands of people. The food we eat, the medicines w-e take, the heating and lighting of our houses, our music, our literature, our sports, our transportation — everything, it seems, has resulted in some waw or to some extent, from the use of chemical methods, [)rinciples, or processes. This unixersal use of chemistry and clu ' mi- cal |3roducts in all of our activities, whether social, industrial, educational, or recreational, residls in the placing of the science of chemistry in a position of fundamental significance in the great program of education. KspecialK ' is this true with regard to professional, scientific, or technical education. Thus it is that chemistry is an element in almost all professional curricula. The development of chemistry must ha e for its workshops, the industrial laboratory an l the laboratory of science. The industrial labo- ratory is used primarily in the development of cheinistry with the -iew of applying the results directh ' to tin- (dnnnercial world. This develop- ment also ri. ' (|uires the research labor.itory where Famous far its nttors I he (jrii iii III hii ' iiiiilis. (hliindiw, ami iodides Cheinistry huildiiiii ' . .(;,■ S. ' 1 " F Poin research work work i ilniif ill w liicli llu ' iiu cstiiijator is i)rlni iiily inl(. ' irsti l in llio liscovc ' ry of lu ' w priiuipii ' s and tacts rfjiarilK ' ss of wlniiur or nut iJK-y wili ha c aii - practical apjilicMtion. The position occiipioci 1) - the Scliool of Clieniistry in tli rni ersit ' of Minnesota is a two-folci one. As a professional school its students pursue scientific or technical curricula leaclinj; to decrees in Chemist r - and Chemical Kngineering. These courses are gener- all - followed h ad anced graduate work leading to the Master ' s and Doctor ' s degrees, or the professional degree of Chemical Kn- gineer. The second function of the School of Chemistry is of a service character. In this capacit ' , instruction in one or more branches of chemistry is gi en to a large numlier ot students from almost all of the colleges in the rni ersit -. In the fall c|uarter of this ear. 20v?0 student enrollments in chemistr - courses were registered, corresponding to a total of 854ft student credits. The total number of graduates in chemistry and chemical engineering, up to and including June. V)! , is 297. The distribu- tion of this alumni group, as far as their addresses are axailable, is appniximateK- as follows: In Minneapolis and .St. Paul, lOcS, in liie remainder of Minnesota, 18. in adjacent states. 2 ), in the re- mainder of the Cnited .States, 103, and in foreign countires. 5. In this connection, it should be stated that a considerable jiroportion of the students registered in the School of Chemistry, as well as in the other colleges in the I ' niNer- sitv ' . c-ome from other states than Minnesota, and many of them remain in Minnesota after graduation. Cndoubtedly. the graduates of the Cni ersity of Minnesota ha e been iTistruniental. to a great e.xtent. in the cie elopnient of resources and industries of the State ol Minnesota in which chemistr - has played an important part. Through the existence, at the Iniversity, of a group of specialists in this field, it is possible, also, for consulting service of a er ' important nature to be provided for such industries and municipalities as require it. The importance of this service, which is fre |ueiitly ol an emergency char- .icter. cannot be overestimated. While the School of Chemistrx- [)ro ides in- truction in the general and fund.imental fields, including general inorganic chemistrx ' , analytical chemistry, organic cheniistr -, ph sic-al chemis- try, technological chemistr and chemical en- gineering, there are other liranches of specialized nr ap|)lic-(l clienn ' str ' in other colleges of the rni ersil ' . These include agricultural bio- chemistry in the College of Agriculture, For- estry, and Home Economics; physiologic chem- istry in the Medical -School, pharmaceutical chemistry, in the College of PharmacN. and mctallurgA- in the School of Mines. " Reading maketh a full man JL ' NIOR CL. SS OFFICERS JuHN S. Tronson President .Marvin C. RociER.s ' . President Gkorciv a. D% ' STERHEFT See.-Trea . Troiisiiii Rogers Dyslerhefl Page S3 w- " M ' y STUDENT CHEMICAL SOCIETY 1 OFFirRRS Lester L. Johnson President Joseph H. Kugler V. President Lew W. Cornell Secretary Khrwix K. Kurtz Treasurer LoKHN H. Shirk . . . All-U-Conncil Rep. Page 84 mmmmm Cornell Johnson COLLEGE OF P H A R iM A C ' ' T HE druggist has been termed the " service man of the - - commiinit . " Realizing that an efficient community servant must have a thorough knowledge of the needs of his clientele, and that he must understand his business in order to progress with the commuiiit -, the College of PharmacN . through its un- tiring dean and its progressixe faculty, has constantly endeavored to reach this ideal In ' giving reliable druggists who possess a keen professional spirit to the state pharmacy graduates. The present Pharmacv ' building is a veteran in the service. This old structure which has i)ecome the scene of many sacred traditions will ever remain revered in I in- memory of past and present pharmacy students. „..,■ ,vi P H A R iVI A C Y Hy 1)1- AN F. J. Willing The pharmacists of Minnesota, felt, in the early eighties of the last century, that the open and unrestricted practice of pharmacy, as then carried on, woiilfl result in a deterioration of the service unless the practice were placed under state regulation. Accordingly, a group of earnest pharmacists banded themselves together and organized the Minnesota State Pharmaceutical Association for utilizing the organization as an agency for the bringing about of two primary and important forward steps, namely: a state law to regulate pharmacy, and a College of Pharmacy to establish and proN ' ide pharmaceutical educational standards. Before the nineties were reached the Association had practicalK " accomplished the two purposes: a law regulating the practice of pharmac - had been enacted and the preliminar - steps taken for the establishment of a college of pharmacy ' at the University of Minnesota had been taken with the University regents through the good offices of President Northrop. The college, however, was not established actually until 1891. The Board of Regents sent one of its members, Dr. Uaxid L. Kiehle, to interview F. J. W ' ulling at Brooklyn, N. Y., about February, 1892. As the result of the inter iew, the Board invited him to join the University faculty and organize the college. The first year of the College of Pharmacy began in the fall of 1892 with a class of twelve students. The college w ' as housed in a single room in the one-story structure popularly known as " The Bowling Alley " where it lived peacefully for a time with medical chemistry to the left of it, and histology and embryology to the right of it. Beginning w ' ith 1900 the prospects of the college became some- what brighter, at least possible defeat and abolition did not any longer stare it in the face and its business then was to trust that by good service, hard work, aiul perse erance, it might earn and merit sufficient good will on part of the pharmacists in general to enable it to become the kind of a college which had been planned. It was then on a minimum two-year course basis with the pri ilege gi en students to complete the work in three years. The efforts made in the first decade of the present century to increase the course to a minimum of three years, was strenuously opposed by the pharmacists and not until l ' )l() was the two-year course abolished and the minimum of three years established. The enrollment increased from 1900 to 1910 in a degree that made it absoluteh ' necessary for the college to have larger Cjuarters. The State Association, which has always been interested in the college, directed its College of Pharmacy Committee to offer to the lTni ersity authorities the aid of the Associa- tion for obtaining a legislati e appropriation for a separate pharmacy building. As a result of the efforts of the Association, its cooperation was accepted by the Board of Regents and the Legislature of 1911 appropriated S75, ()()() for a pharniac - building and eciiiipment. In I ' MO 1 )r. E. L. Newcoml) was secured Dean Frederick J. W i li ini In 1892 Frederick J. V ' uIIing was called upon to organize a College of Pharmacy at the Uni- versity of Minnesota, . t that time he had studied in Germany and was known in most of the leading universities in Europe. The new college developed slowly at first, but by con- stant application Dean Wulling has succeeded in making it one of the foremost colleges of pharmacy in the country. He is placed high among the men of his profession, and he is recognized as a prominent student of research work. Tlw phannaty hiiihling lis laboralorv Page 86 A miiiiiiturc " (innlni nf Ihr CkkIs ' fniin Pliil.[ilrli)lH,i Ici (U ili ip llu- I )ip,u I niiiil ol l ' li,irm;u-(i,uii( s - and Medicinal Plain ( ' iiltuif. I ' lic sriniid prriiMl nl ilr cliipiiun I of iIk ' colli ' i;!- ' dates tiom alunil I ' MO lii-raiisc sunn alter the new Iniildiiiii and splendid eciiiipinent attracted not onK- more studt ' nts luit stndents ol a nmcli hii;hcr grade. The coniplclion ol the liiiild ing and plant lal)orator -. with their erN- adec|uate ec|iiipmeni, was the culmination of .ilioiit 20 ears of patient work and 10 of aiiitres- si e tightint; on tln ' part of tlu ' lacnlt . It was ,in a(hie einiiil which has been char.ictc ' rislic ol tlu ' di-paitment ' s progressixc jjrowth. The medicinal plant i arden had a more or U ' ss precarions existence from IS ' . until l MI when the Hoaril ol Rt ' uents made it possible todexelop it into the most re[)resentati e mi-dicinal [)lanl garden in the conntr . riiroui;!! the hard work and enlhnsiasin of Dr. Xewcomb the siirden developed to a point where it became the exemplar of American driii; .gardens, after which a dozen or more other I ' nixersities iiattiMited their druti t;ar(lens. The i;,irden was not only a pioneer in the field, but it also set standards which other colleges followed. So far no other gardens ha -e eciualled it in the number and in the widi- ariet ' of drug plants CLilti ated and in the research w irk done in con- nectitin with drug culture. It is oni ' oi the scientific features to which Minnesota can ])oint with pride and to which other uni ersities look lor suggestions and successful guidance. Recently the Bureau of Plant Industr - of the . gricultur.d l)epartment of Washington made a sur ey of the American medicinal jilant gardens and [)laced the garden at the l ' ni ersit ' of Minnesota at the head of the list in the number of species represented. When the college was organi t ' d the entrance re(inii (.■meiUs were placed al high school graduation or an equivalent. Kcjiiixalents were Irecjuenth ' submitted and were generousK ' interpreted. Hut beginning with the present decade the high school entrance requirements were more strictK ' enforced. These requirements were increased from time to time by the fixing ol sul)iect reciuirements within the high school curriculum. In 1 20 the facultx " asked that the existing one year of academic work, now a part of the regular four- ear course, be matle obligatory- upon all students in pharmacy. The Minnesota .State Pharm.iceutical Asso- ciation made the same rec|uest of the Univer- sity at about the same time. This matter is still under advisement with the President. Drtiii s pri ' pareil (I ' r llu: War I ' elMirlmetil JUNIOR CL.ASS OFFICERS Byron Farley . ■ . . Prtsiiiem Kenneth J. Burke . I ' . President Mercedes V. Anderson . Sec.-Treas. Ftirlev Burke A nderson P,iv.f S7 WULLING CLUB OFFICERS HjALMi.K W i:ui;r(; Glen E. Bohall Ar.XES Oss . President V. President Sec.-Treas. I ■ HE COLLEGE OF PHARMACY has in the WiiUing Cluh an organization which is very stimulating - ' - to scientific in estigation in pharmacology and its related fields. It brings the student body of this college into closer contact with each other and also higher pharmaceutical knowledge through the talks, meetings, lectures, and sociiil limclions which it sponsors. Page 88 w COLLEGE OF DENTISl RY C R( ) ' TH and progress haxi- long bt-eii maiiil ' ostt ' fl at the J I ' nixersity of Klinncsota ' s College of Dentistry. PVoni the time this college was instituted as the dental department in the Minnesota college hospital, until the present, when it is the fore- most ranking dental college in the l " nited States, it has been a pioneer in the field of research and discovery. Behind those grey l)rick walls, so familiar to the students the - house, man - interesting and progressive details take place. The public, as it entures through those open doors, little dreams of the numerous processess which ha e to do with the rounding and forming of the student dentists. Minnesota, with a dental school not surpassed by any other of the same class in the liiitetl States, turns out dentists whose professional ideals are the high- est. With those ff)ur grey walls open to scrutiny, the hands of time has written on them these words " Growth and Progress. " Page 89 Dean Ai.fkkd Owkk III 1S M Dean Alfred Owre received his degree of Doctor of Dental Medicine from the Univer- sity of Minnesota. In 1905 he was appointed Dean of the College of Dentistry and professor of the theory and practice of dentistry. He is known as a leader, thinker, hiker, and dietician. " Who ' s Who in America " identifies him as one of the leading thinkers of tlic country. DENTISTRY By Dean Alfred Owre In October the rni ' ersit ' had the [)leasure of entertaining the Association of American Universities. Freiiniinary tc) this meeting a conference was held, of especial interest to dentistry. Deans and faculty members from twenty-three dental schools discussed the ad ance report submitted by Dr. William J. Dies, head of the Carnegie Survey of Dental Education. The matter was then pre- sented at a general meeting of the Association of American Uni- ersities, with a recommendation, unanimously adopted, that a committee be appointed on dental education, similar to the existent committee on medical education. This action should considerably strengthen the cause of dental education as upheld li ' the uni- ersities. Since this is an Alumni (iopher, it may be ol interest t() list some of those alumni who have gone into other fields than that of general practice. Dental education has attracted a great many, among them: Dr. F. H. Orton, who is Professor of Crown and Bridge Work at the L ' ni ersity of California; Doctor A. H. Nol)bs is Assistant Professor of Operative Dentistry, and Doctors John F. Gill and E. F. Fussier are instructors at the University of Cali- fornia; Dr. H. .A. Pullen is Professor of Orthodontia at the Lhiiver- sity of Butifalo; Dr. E. F. Hertz teaches Oral Anatomy at North Pacific College, Portland, Oregon; Dr. Victor Nylander is Associate Professor of Operativ e Dentistry and Superintendent of the Infirm- ary at the College of Dentistry, LIniversity of Illinois; Dr. B. G. Anderson and Dr. Lee L. Wong are iri the Department of Stoma- tology at Peking I ' nion Medical College, in China; Dr. Kenjiro Hori, at Osaka Dental School, Japan; Dr. Allen T. Newman is Dean of the College of Dentistr - at the l ' ni ersity of Den er; also at the Universit - of Den er College oi ' Dentistry are Dr. Casper Dah l, in Operati e Dentistry; Dr. Merrill G. Swenson in Prosthetic Dentist- r -, and Dr. Glenn D. Lacey in Bacteriology and Oral Surgery; Dr. W. W. Hurst, Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry; Dr. I " . W. Maves, Professor of Crown and Bridge ' ork, and Dr. Robert P. Dressel, Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry and Crown and Bridge ' ork, are all at Western Reserve University; Dr. W. H. Craw- ford teaches Prosthetic Dentistry at the I ' niversity of Tennessee College of Dentistry, and Dr. .A. H. Juni is in the Operati -e Clinic at Columbia Uni ersit -. Piiteiitial deiilisti at llicir Bcliiiid llirse grey U ' lills they Icani about pliiirs iiiiil ir nciis Page 90 A numluT of sraciuatos ha e taken positions in institnlional work. Dr. H. W. Kroijli is in the Rociiesler l ul)lic Schools, and at the Insane As luni at Rochester. Dr. !• ' . Denton White is in charge of Oral H giene work in the Minneapolis Pnhiic .Schools, aiKJ Dr. Henr - Schopf at the Red Wing School for Bo s. Still others occup - posts in the Inited .States Ile.dlh Service. Dr. Joseph Foiirnicr is with this group. With tiie I ' nitei! Slates .Arnu are the following men: Doctors Raymond E. Ingalls, Jerome 1.. Fritsche. George M. Krough, Thomas J. Cassidy, James J. Weeks, W,i ne W. W " oolle -, Arne -Soriim. Clarence C Olson, and I- ' dward liirner. In the N ' av - are Doctors William R. TaNlor, Otto ' . Rogstad. ( ' .. . Wennerverg, and F. W . I.el ' eska. Dr. B. F. Dahl- gren has for ears been a prominent research worker in the Natural Histor - Museum of New ' ork and the Fiekl Musi ' um of Chicago. Dr. 1. (i. Meisser, formerl - with the Ma -o Clinic, is engaged in bacteriological research with the Price Clinic ol Cle eland. It is also interesting to note the geographical distribution ol our alumni. The largest percentage natLn ilK- settles in Miiuiesota, although representatives are found in practicalK ' e ery state of the union. New York City is drawing a number of the later grad- uates. More of them, howe er, gravitate to the Pacific Coast, especialK- Washington and California. Canada claims a few. Owing, probably, to the large local .Scandinaxian colon -. man students have come from Xorwa ' , Sweden and There are now about thirt - Minnesota men practising in these countries. (ierman -. Japan, and China each has its quota; there is even an alumnus practising in Africa. Recpiests for our graduates ha e come within the ear from India. China, and Persia. That man - alumni do not lose touch with the college is shown by the increasing interest in extension courses. These are arranged b - the local dental societies and the Fxtension Division of the l ' ni ersity, in an effort to meet the needs of alumni who have been out of college several years or more. Several men ha e taken a degree in medicine; others are working for ad anced degrees in dentistry. These facts seem to be an encouraging indi- cation that in the widespread agitation for belter den- tistrv, Minnesota can, and will, do Inr part. The clinic Interior of the denial demonstration room JUNIOR CL. SS OFFICERS J.4CK Oj.v . I ' rcsidcnl H. RRV J. CilLLH-vM . r. Prfsidenl DON. LD J. McLAetiHLiN . Secretary William C. Dumphv Treasurer M.I.a Ih,nii , Page 91 J •U " BUSINESS WOMEN ' S CLUB Harriet Dew Elsik Prins OFFICERS P res id €71 1 Sec.-Treas. Milrc Achuiil.atli Mi Ire A ch en bach lone Bertch Helen Canoyer Mildred Codden Harriet Dew- Ann Frost DIRECTORS lone Bertch CLASS OF 1925 Kthel Hansen Norma Rothenbiirg Janet Howry ( " iladys Johnston Elsie Prins Norma Rothenburg Esther Rydeen Evelyn Wagar CLASS OF 1926 Dorothy Belden Gladys Cleveland Catherine Crow e Margaret Fisher Leona Gardner Elaine Gifford Margaret Helander Cecilia Heinker Eh ' eda Jackson Bernice Larsen Agnes Lew ' is Eva Millunchick Frances Nimeriro Mertys Olsen Josephine Opsald Hazel Wade Ruth Williams The purpose of the organization is to bring the girls of the School of Business into closer relationship with each other and to present to them the opportunities for w ' omen in various fields of business by ha ing outside speakers at every meeting. Page 92 SCHOOL OF BUSINESS TTT-iOM this doorway walks Business, keen-eyed, sure, alert — - ■ Business, with strength of character and practical insight allied with the courage of heightened ideals. From this doorway go men and women who will become hankers, accountants, per- sonnel directors, and secretarial appointees. Business is trans- formed upon this threshold from a theoretical phase to effort and practice. Practical success evolves from a basic theory, and the Dean of School of Business has recognized the ' alue of this contemplatixe -iewpoint. He has recognized the value of the scientific mind in business and has stressed the importance of analytical study. Page 93 Dean George W. Dowkie To George V. Dowrie has fallen the task of directing a college to train men for the promo- tion of greater and cleaner business activity. After receiving degrees from Lake Forest Col- lege, tiie University of Chicago, the University of Illinois, and serving on the faculty of the University of Michigan, Dean Dowrie was in 1919, appointed Dean of the newly formed School of Business. B LI S I N E S S By DicAN C. V. DowKiE In Minnesota, as in other progrcssi e commonwealths, the old nile-ol-tliuml) methods of doing business are fast going into the discard, and among all types of men and enterprises there is a de- mand for information and training in the fundamental principles of economics and business administration. It has long been gener- ally conceded that some preparation was necessary for medicine or for law, but anyone who could get hold of a little capital was regarded as qualified to engage in business. Constant experiment and research have transformed the whole business process. The up-to-date business man knows by accurately assembled data, at what location he is likely to receive the greatest patronage. Cost studies re eal what lines of merchandise ser e the greatest demands, and careful researches indicate what types of publicit}- will be most fruitful. Instead of going into the highways and byways for his personnel, he institutes a definite system for their selection and training. Recognition as a profession in olved two attributes, neither of which business of an earlier day possessed to a satisfactory degree. First, it was a long-established art, but had not yet evoked into a science with a satisfactory body of principles of general adminis- tration or of finance, marketing, industrial relations or other special aspects of the administrator ' s problem fully developed. Second, from the standpoint of ethical standards, business had been in disrepute from the earliest times. This association with trickery and cheating survived in modern times, and codes of ethics were unheard of among bankers, manufacturers and merchants long after they came to be taken for granted in the medical, engineering and legal professions. As, one after another, the uni " ersities ha e established Colleges of Commerce they have gradually had placed upon them the responsi- bility both for training the future business leaders of their respective constituencies and for raising the plane of standards and practices among the older generation of business men. The School of Business of the l ' ni -ersit - of Minnesota has a ery comprehensi e list of ser ices to jjertorm. First, its faculty is respon- sible for all of the instruction in Economics in the l ' ni -ersity. Second, a picked group of young men and women, constituting the student bod ' of the School of Business itself, are acquiring a Business School facutiv The futuri ' laboratory of business sftidents Page 94 working knowledge of such tools of l)iisinoss ad- ministration as accounting and si.aislio. and are becoming thoroughly grounded in the finid- amentals of finance, insurance, transportation, labor administration and marketing, as well as the law as applied to business. Third, although the administration of exening and correspond- ence instruction in business is vested in the General Kxtension Dixision. the faculty of the School of Business is in close touch with all of the many phases of this branch of the work. I ' ourth. a faculty composed of specialists in various as- pects of business are in a position to render a considerable amount of indi idual service to both public and private organizations. A number of Twin Cit - concerns ha e placed their establishments at the disposal of students who are able to avail themselves of supple- mentary training. Thus they obtain a practical background tor their course work at the I ' niver- sity and are able to bridge the gulf which seem so impassable to the wholly ine.xperienced college graduate. Best of all. the - are enabled to get the point of view of the rank .iiirl tile of a large organization, to acquire a spirit of liuiiiility. un- fortunately sadly lacking in the average college graduate. Compared with departments of the I ' niver- sity which have served the commonwealth for half a century, the service rendered b - the School of Business during its five years of ex- istence is rather small, but a foundation has been laid on the basis of a literal interpretation of the slogan that the campus of a state univer- sity is as wide as the state itself. Micliiiiiii Ath -htimf of t lie old P. (). Figuring debits and credits JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Jasper J. Jepson . . President Harold J. Passaneau . V . Presidevt Ber.nice Larson- . Secretary H. Kermit Severson . Treasurer ' ,;...,.;;;, Sflfr. iiil l.tirfoil Page 95 COMMERCE CLUB BOARH OI " niRi:CT()RS Walter C. Theilmann H. Kermit Severson Robert M. Chapman Clarence E. Paulson Parker I.. Kii)I)I ' :k Bernhart O. Schwarz Herman Schey President V. President Secretary Treasurer Publicity Entertainment Activities Organized in 1919, the Commerce Club is as old as the School of Business itself. The club was founded at the suggestion of Dean Dowrie, the head of the newly organized college. It was established with a three-fold purpose in iew: to promote the welfare of the School of Business; to stimulate the in- terest ot the iii(li idual student in financial, industrial, and conmiercial activities; and to enable the students of the college to become better acquainted with each other. During the first years of the club ' s life, membership was practically synonymous with registration in the School of Business. This year the club has extended the pri ilege of attending its semi-monthly meetings to all business and pre-business students. The principal speaker is usually a prominent Twin City businessman. He discusses some topic ot interest to college students and then leads the open discussion which follows. The club also conducts inspection trips through downtown industrial plants. These trips are opentoall students who desire to go. Sihty Chapman Theilmann K iddtr Page 96 ' W ; COMMERCE CLUB MEMBERS Maurice Ackermaii riieo. Hansen V. B. Marien Lu ' erne Rohrer R. M. Ahlstrom E. A. Heilman Jim M. Mahoney Lee Rogers ( " lain- Allison Geo. Hansen C. J. Meldahl Ralph Rotnem I Iar i ' ' Anderson Paul Hermel D. H. MrCall H. B. Rowe l " ri(l Hailey B. A. Hoinisten Ra niond E. Messner Ernest L. Ruberg Ronald Beagle Le Mar Hostettler Earl Metlner H. L. Sargcns Herbert Benson Bernard P. HaKerson Jos. E. Meyers Jose|)h Selberg ( )scar M. Beri;nian Waldo Harden Ludwig Monson B. (). Schwarz William Berman Stanlev M. Heins W. M. Moorman Howard H. Schniiili Ro A. Bod in H.J. Hoffman Philip J. Mosher John Scott Walter Bowers C. I). Hen man Willard Morienson Walter Sehm Richartl Brocher Dudley Holland Walter P. Mollers R. L. .Simons E. Braun . l)e Brussels 1.. E. Chapman R. E Chapman B. Cohen C eo. A. Collins Theo. Cook H. C. Dinkel Henrv M. Dixon C. W. Dowrie W. C. Driste lohn I )uffv ' l-re l i;dler X ' ernon J. Ellerbroek Cletus H. Elsenpeter 1 loward Eirkhorn John G. Fariey )scar Flalin .• rthur Eorsman Edgar Gable F. B. (iarver Ernest E. Guttersen Frank M. Hazenline Leslie Hur itch E. R. Ilsirup MeKin Ilstrup Rudolph Jansen George Jeffers Jasper J. Jepson C. C. Johnson E. L. Johnson Abe Kahn John Kari Harold A. Kingslord AL W. Koeneman I ' .lmer Kar ala Parker L. Kidder Raymon Lock Donald M. Lawson Chester Leich Norman Lillegard William G. Littell Ernest Lovines C. Albin Lindquist Harlow Lundcpiist Frank H. Manguson Francis Munter Allen Myron John F. Nagarshy Ole A. Xcgaard Floyd E. Xelson Ewald Nepp Gordon O. Xewlon Chas. W. Nicholson Richard F. Noble J. L. O ' Hara Irwin Olson Ernest Orvoid J. P. Paulson Clarence Paulson Robert Paulson Theo. C. Pelton Floyd A. Peterson William Peterson Will C. Reed John J. Reighard Alfred E. Rledel L G. Regnier G. M. Robertson K. A. Sims (ieo. L. .Somers B. C. Smith B. A. Stark J. W. Stehman Frank St. Cyr Chester Stone Allen C. Sulerud Rudolph Sudheimer Simon Tankenoft ' .Arthur Tousley Walter C. Theilmanii Vernon Thompson Carlyle Th keson W ' alter Turner (ierald J. Tyler Walter C. Webster Ed. A. Wobschall Burton E. Wold Robert White R. S. Vaile G. W. ' aline Alvin Zander Page 97 GRADLiATE SCHOOL liy C. M. Jackson, Actiiii; Dean Like iIk- aiuiL ' iit Roil. Janus, the spirit of scholarship looks iiai ' kwaril as well as forward. Scholarship first of all seeks to elevate our social heritage, to grasp the truths already revealed by the patient toil and inspired genius of the scholars of all the past ages. Whctliir in .icadcniic or professional fields, the university student at the outset nuisl orient himself as to the [ resent state of knowledge and the methods of procedure which experience has howii to he the most efficient. To acquire this orientation is the primar - jmrpose of undergraduate study. Hut the completion of the undergraduate curriculiun is only a " commencement " . The true spirit of scholarship is ne er satisfied with the achie ements oi the past, and the greatest hope for the betterment of human welfare lies in the spirit of research. The cultivation of this spirit is therefore a matter of concern to all. The University of Minnesota ofTers ample opportunities for the encouragement of scholarship. Chief among its achantages may be mentioned the llni ersit - Library, with its splendid new- building. The collection of 42.S, ()()() volumes represents all fields of human interest, and the current files of about 1,700 periodicals re- veal the current progress of learning in all the progressive nations of the world. Certainly, the new appreciation of scholarship antl the in- creasing material and cultural advantages of the life f)f the scholar and teacher ofifer an attractive career to the real student. One can now speak with a growing degree of assurance in urging those who ha -e distinguished themsehes in their undergraduate work to take up graduate work. While the spirit of productive scholarship should naturally perv.ide the entire l ' ni ersit , its cultixation is the especial pro -ince of the Graduate school. And surely with the increased appreciation for scholarship and with the constant expansion of the material and cul- tural things in the life of the scholar, the paths of the real student ha e becoine more attractixe. The Graduate school is representative of the co-operation of all the other schools and colleges in the Uni ersity in so far as they are occupied in organized research and graduate instruction. It is an assem- bling plant to which students from any of the -arious courses offered by a great Universit - may come for more extensive work in their resiiectixe fields. Here the gifted student may find competent guidance in exploring the vast, enticing fields of research concerning man and his environment. Here the ambitious may obtain the specialized training necessary for leadership in the various professions and ' ocations. Here the Commonwealth w ill re.ili e the greatest dividends from its investment in rni ersit - education. CL.VKE.NCii .N. Jackson .■ s acting Dean of tlie Graduate Sclionl. Clarence N. Jackson now liolds a position left by tile absence of Dean Guy Stanton Ford. He- was Dean of tlie Medical School at Misso uri LTniversity until he became a professor of ana- tomy at the University of Minnesota in 1924. Professor Jackson has received nationwide re- cognition through his book, " Inanition and Malnutrition. " He was also editor-in-chief of Morris " " Human . natomy, " a general text book published in three issues. Professor Jack- son has been president of the . " Xmerican .Asso- ciation of .Anatomists for the past two j ' ears. A mrmnrial of service . I laslii! " mnninnent — Old Libnirv facade Page 98 E X r I ' . N S I ON n 1 ' 1 S I ON riulcr llir iliirrliiin ni I )r. Kiihanl I ' i. I ' licr, I he picscnl General Kxtension Division was organized in 1413. Late afternoon and e enini; extension classes in regular llni ersity subjects are con - diKted in Minneapolis, St. Paul, Duluth, and the towns of the Iron Range. These courses are conducted by regularl - ai)i)ointicl members of the rni ersit - farult -, and they carry LIni ersit credit for prnpcrl) (|ualilird students. There are also correspond- ence courses, about 150 in number, aimed directly .il I lie needs of those persons who. for arious reasons, are unable lo drop their regular occupations .ind .itlend tiie L ' ni ersit - on the campus. The Municipal Reference Bureau is a part of the organization of the General K. tension l)i ision. This office is prejiarerl to answer inquiries of city officials on all matters pertaining to municipal ad- ministration and go ernnuiu. il dso makes researches and in- estigations, and i)ul)lishes the resuil tiiereof. A part of its service is the editing and publishing of a i)i-monthly magazine, Minnesola Municipalities. In the Department of ( " onmumit ' .Ser ' ice are centered se eral functions. The Lecture an l L ceum Bureau send out members of the facult - and other lecturers to deliver addresses on subjects of general and popular interest. Programs of concerts, dramatic entertainments, readings, and diluT artistic productions are jjre- pared and deli ered to the se eral Minnesota communities. 0 er 100 Minnesota towns and cities subscribe for these Lyceum offer- ings. In this same connection the Bureau of Visual Education circulates educational films slides amyng schools, clubs, and other similar organizations. The Department of Community Service endeaxors to organize and foster real c{jmnuniit - s|)irit in the inhabitants of the cities, towns, and illages of Minnesota. This is done through the formation of communit - institutes, addresses on subjects of community interest, and the organization of community clubs for various purposes. Short courses are also conducted for the purpose of enaljling various classes of citizens to bring their knowledge of methods, technic, and general practice, up to date. Such courses have been organized for dentists, bankers, retail merchants, embalmers, doctors, and those interested in go ernment and politics. B - these various methud , ilu- I ' nixersity ot Minnesota through its General Kxtension Dixision attempts to vindicate its i-l,iim ol lia ing a state-wide campus . KlCHAKD K. I ' UKK Under the supervision of Ricliard K. Price. recoRnized as a state and national authority on educational matters, the General Extension Division of the University has extended tlie educational facilities of the University to people situated in all walks of life thruu hout the slate. Graduated from the University of Kansas in 1897. Mr. Price became director of the exten- sion division of the University of Kansas in 1909, continuing in that capacity until 191. when he assumed his present position at Minne- sota. In 1923 he was elected president of the National University Extension Association. antern i; letters come in weekly Tin ' F.xtfnsinij Division oljiit Past- 00 DEPARTMENT OF ML ' SIC Music as a siil)jcct of study and as a recreational acti it - has in ilu ' past few years attained a high place among University affairs. 1 1 is perhaps ine itahle that music is the first of the fine arts to be represented by a building on the campus of Minnesota ' s state imi ersit . in a consideration of the population of the state, the passion for niii ic as a strong characteristic of the Scandinavian, ( " .(.rniaii, Irish, and Welsh elements in Minncs(jta stock is recog- nized, and it is easy to see that this fondness would find expression in any gathering ot 10,000 representati e students. There are at present 200 students taking regular courses in Music in the school, .md the number of all who take part in musical acti ities, directed or coached b - facult - members, approaches 600. Student interest in music is shown by broad participation in musical actixities. An all-l niversity chorus, directed by Professor l- arie Killeen, produces annual ly an oratorio " The Messiah. " " The Children ' s Crusade " was given in concert form this year. Both students and faculty members belong to the chorus. The Uni er- sity Orchestra, under the direction of Abe Pepinsky pro ides players for scores of dramatic productions, uni ersity convocations, and educational gatherings. The double band ot 100 pieces is directed by M. M. Jalma. who led the famous band of the Gopher Gunners with the Rainbow l)i ision during the World War. In addition there is an honorar - music fraternity, Mu Phi Delta, which gi es several programs throughout the year. The courses of instruction for the public school supervisors of music are among the depart- ment ' s most significant efforts. Most of these students are register- ed in the College of Education. Thaddeus Giddings, supervisor of music in the pulilic schools, directs the teacher training work. Enlarged enrollment has naturalh ' brought about enlargment of the facultN ' . Besides the director, who holds classes in harmony and theory ' , there are si. instructors in piano, three in xoice, two in x ' iolin, and specialists in choral, band, orchestra, and organ. The new building has a music library, the gift of a Minneapolis benefactor. It contains also a small auditorium. Today the Minnesota department of music is one of the schools on the approxed list ot such institutions as the JuUiard Eoundation, which awards scholarships in music to the best American students each year. Celius Dougherty-, a graduate of 1924, won the last JuUiard Fund which grants him free instruction in New " ' ork, and SI, 500 earl -. xKi-Vi.R ScniT Carlylf Scott was one of tlie first teachers of music at the University, and has been dean of the Department of Music since 1905 as tlie successor of Mr. Emil Oberhoffer, the first head of the department, it was under the direction of Mr. Scott that the Men ' s Glee Club made a transcontinental tour a few years ago. and about the same time the Women ' s Glee Club made a number of short tours throughout tlie state. Mr. Scott was also instrumental in bringing about the construction of the Music building which is now the home of one of the most active music groups on the campus. He has brought the attention of Europe to bear upon the Minnesota Department of Musicwhen he made it possible for t, ' niversity musicians to benefit by the Fountainbleu scholarship and as a result many students of the music school have been sent to France to study piano, organ, voice, and composition at Fountainbleu. The ne ' ii ' Music building — shades i f Beethoven and Wdgner Or an recital Page 100 DEPARTMENT OF jOl RNAIJSM H K. K. Kakiow TlIK I-MRST instriKtion in jmiriialism was .sjivcn at llu- I ' lii- ersity of Mintu ' sol.i In I ' ll 7. wlu ' ii 15 hours of work wtTf offered on llu- as rii ' iani|ni . I ' lu ' year lollowini; tlu- classes were nioxeil to the main canipiis. In l ' J20 two rooms in the base- ment of I ' olwell Hall were assigned to the infant department. The niimluT of students then was about M). Three txpewritiMS in the instructor ' s oftiee constituted tiie laborator - e(]uipment for students. In )21 tile (k ' partment was gixen the main floor of tlie fild Music building, renamed I ubliralion ixiilding. and a small laboraIor ' w itli six t ()ewriters. desks, and newspaper liles was pr ) i(k ' (l. The lunnber of students in 1 )22 was about 80. In 1923 it jimii)ed to 120. and during 1924 the approximate ninnljer was 110. Courses in newsi aper reporting, editing, editorial writing, newsjiaix-r and magazine articles, newspaiH-r problems, and journalistic i)raclice, a total of .VI hours of work ari ' now offered. The faculty at the present time consists of R. R. Barlow. Thomas H. Steward, and Mrs. Genevie e Boughner. Mr. .Steward was formerU- of the stafT of the Springfield (Mass.) " Re|)ublican " and se eral other papers, and was for a number of ears editor of the City Life .Section of the Sunday Minneapolis Journal. Now he is editor of the L ' niversity News Ser ice, devoting only a part of his time to teaching. Mrs. Boughner was formerly instructor in journalism at the Universit ' of Wisconsin and had extensi e ex- perience in writing. publicit and aihertising. She has now on the press a book dexoted to the work of women in journalism. The aim of the department has been to train uni ersit ' men and women to use their education in political science, economics, sociology, art, and science to the ends of journalism; and to give them the ideals of professional conduct in their work. Part of the student ' s technical training in journalism is secured in newspaper offices of St. Paul .md Minneapolis under direct assignment by the editors. E ening classes, conducted under the direction of the L ' ni ersity Extension I)i ision, ha " e enrolled between 25 and 30 students throughout the year. Classes in St. Paul are taught by Mr. Steward, and classes in Minneapolis are taught b Mr. Barlow. An enlarged department granting a degree in journalism will probabK- be organized next year, a fimd for this purpose ha ing been created under the terms of the will of the late V. J. Murphy, publisher of the Minneapolis " Tribune. " Reuel R. Baki.ow RcucI R. Barlow is a graduate of the Univer- sity of Wisconsin where he received his B. A. degree in Journalism. Before entering the teaclling field. Mr. Barlow served on the staffs of several of the country ' s leading newspapers, including " The New York Evening Post " and " The Marion Ohio Star. " a publication edited at one time by the late President W ' arren G. Harding. .At the outbreak of the World ' ar he entered the service and spent eighteen of his twenty-five months in the army in foreign fields. In 1920 Mr. Barlow came to Minnesota as head of the Department of Journalism. He is now serving his third term as secretary-treas- urer of the .American .Association of Teachers of Journalism. Journalism laboratory Where the journalist mixes ilieory i ' iili practice Page JOl fclu U U llt ' fr JUNIORS AND ALUMNI As tKe alumni tindy oi a scKdoI is the real tininclation of its pri tircss. the editors o{ the 1926 Gopher have dedicated the annual to the Alumni of Minnesota. Throughout the following section a representative number of the alumni group have been featured with a record of their indi- vidual achievements in undergraduate studies and in the work they have selected since graduation. It would be impossible, in the limited space, to give due credit to all of the graduates of Minnesota, but every effort has been made to make the selection as truly representative of all fields as is possible. They have been selected from every branch of activity, both in school and in business. The alumni are in all ways exemplifying and furthering the " Spirit of Minnesota " by their part in industrial, social, and state interests. It is our hope that the admirable record of their lives may prove a stimulus to the undergraduate body of Minnesota, that in the future we may go forth to take our places m life with the aim of attaining the highest, and in that way further the Spirit of Minnesota . Page 103 I AK I.. AaSEU Dentislry Psi Omega; Silver Spur; J. li. Committee X ' lKi.ii. James Acheson Business Itasca Junior ( " ollcge 1, 2. lu.i iu I Adams S. L. A . D.lta tJanima; 1926 Goplic-r Staff; Simmons ( " nllem- 1 Frances C. Adams 5. L. A. Kapi.a Phi; Y. VV. C. A.; Macalester College. Makvin lunvAKi) Adams . 5. L. A . Chi Simula Plii; Shakopean Literary Society. Miiinr.ijn)Iis t iranil K.ipiils Diiliiili .Minncipulis Minneapolis . l. i (.ARET E. .Adolkson Minneapolis Ediicalion Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3; Minnesota Tigers 2; .Music Chit) 2. -i; llniversity Symphony Orchestra 2, 3. KlllIH Kl.l AI ' KTH .AlKD I.awloll, X. I). Education Music Clul) .S; ' . W. C. .A. University Cll )ir . ' •: North Dakota University 1. 2. James ii.i,i. . i .Ai.e.xaxder . Mines .Mplia Simula Plii; Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Jean Ai.e.xon Charles . . Alini; Plii Rho Sigma. Theiiikiua Am. en Chester I ' . Allison Home Ecnnon Medii ine Educntinn Dettlistrv Minneapolis X ' irginia Minneapolis St. Pa til Minneapolis When the tiTSt Juutur aiuiual was puh- llshcil. hack In 1SS4. it wxs culled the ■KcvM MahkUiuf. iiiiil Howard .S .Ahhoti was Us tnanak ' ltitr editor l?l his s( ' iUur year lie was also managing editor of the ■■.■ rler . Minnesota ' s only college paper ill that lime. After Ills graduation In ISS.t hestudleil law and held Iniportam posUlons wKli various railroad eomPLnles In legal ea- paelllcs. He lia.s been .Special Master in chancery of the Mlriiicjipolls and Si, Paul Railroad Co mpany receivership since 1(12:1 Page 104 Mi! h;is iiKiny riifiiitnTsltlp- and (llrc( ' l- orshlps to his ' rr(Ill, and has bi. ' eti a U ' Ctiircr In tlu ' Mlniic.-inl:! Law School. His literary ciircrr. hrmiii on si ndent piihlif atinris while lir was at Mliint ' sotn. luis e l.f ' iiik ' d Into his business life as he Is conifjIliT fit a nuTnIxT of case books doalInK with inuiilrlpal and private corporations. Mr. Abbott bcllevcH that persistence ami desire to serve the State by all means possible are the principal achievements of thf alumni who exemplify the " ' Spirit of Mlntiei4ota " Howard S, Abhott, L. L. B. ' 85 Master in Chancery, U. S. District Court Minneapolis ' Spliinx; Daily -■ liiisiiiisi r-!u VARD Lawrence Altendorf . Dctilislry Xi Psi Phi; Dental Student ( " oiincil .!; HiiniuCDtuiiiB ( ' (ininiitt I (i 1 1,11 liors ( " ■raftoii, N. 1). I k 1 o S Ml- .YI 1A AmINOSOS 5. L. A. Home Economics M innrapolis BEKNAKI) Alien I ' ll AMUiRSDN Holiincaii, N. 1). Si. I ' .iiij Deiilislrv Heknice ' . Andicrson .... Chisago City Educalion . lplia Gainnui Delta: Physical Education Association 1; W. S. G. A.; V. V. C. A. Membership Committee 2; Senior Advisor i. Hervi. Dorothy A-NDURson .Miiuu Miicili;. EdKcatinii Minerva Literary Society; Y. W. C. A.; Tarn O ' SliaiUcr. Clifford H. Anderson Minneapolis Etigiiieerijig Theta Xi; Football Manager 4; Arabs 3; ' 26 Club (Scc.-Treas. 3); Senior Advisory Committee 3; Students " Baptist Union (Treas3); Managers Club 3, 4; A. S. C. E. 1. i K M, .Xnderson EdKCdlinii Lawrence IL Anderson 5. L. A. •Architectural Society; Le Cercle Francais .Mnu ' da, Tfxas MiiiiU ' U| ulis Leonard L Anderson Psi Omega. Denlislrv LowEi.i. W. Anderson Wells St. Paul Engineering Alexander P. Anderson, B. S. ' 94. M. S, ' 9.S Scientist Red Willi;. Minn.-, il,, In thLs laboratory Mr. Anderson doe innHi of his ex|KTlnioiitlnK. one reiiult of wtilch hiLS been imlti ' d wheat. Mr. An(iiTsii[i wnrki-d his entire way ihroiiKh the riilviTsU. and soys that In niuny ways h - feels iitirh-r obllKatlons to ilie rlrntlatlon departnienls of the MlnrieiLpulls dally i)a| erH for helpltit: hini throuirti the ( ' c»ur, He, He estlniaus thai he wiilked alioul l. ' .()ni) tnlle.s In dlslrlhiilliik ' papi-rs. In mir .iitliilnn, the papers should feel more under nhUk ' alion to hini for tht amount of niotie ' that tliey make udvertlsInK his cereal prod- ucts. After snendInK one yeur In post Krad- uale work here and two years at t he University of Munich. Oermany. be received the dcKree of doctor of Philos- ophy In 1807. After several months In research work at the Missouri Botanical Rardens, he accepted a posit Ion as botanist and harterloloKlst at Clemson eolletfc. S (■ While aettnu as curator of Herbarium at ( ' tjlumhla. he made the discovery In starch and cereal grains, a study which has occupied all his time since. That psycholoKlcal truth that the oruanli- stale «)f hunRer Is stronficr ihau an emntlnn. he II hate or love. Is put by tiM- itiieMiTtual proletariat. Perhaps Mr. Anderson has that Idea unconsciously In hts tnltiil when he experiments. Page 105 M rnui-: J. Andkksox .v. L. A. Merckdks Anderson Pharmary Kappa Epsilon; Wulling Club; Class Sec.-Treas. 1. 3. Ill.I)KI-;i A. ANDtKSON Alpha KajJija Gamma. Dental Nursitia, Mil. Dki ' .i) ' i(ii. A Anderson Education W VV. C. .A.; Minnesota Tigers. K volet h .Minneapolis Si. Paul Minneapolis Nokm-XN u.hei.m . nderson .Minnea|)olis . •. L. A. Sigma Nu; Scabbard and Blade; Knights of Northern Star; Grail; Class Pres.l; .Ml-Frosh Council 1; Y. M. C. .A. 1.2.3. (Sec. 2. Pres. 3); Lutheran Students .■ ssociation 1, (Cabinet 2); Officers ' Club 2; Cadet Captain R. O. T. C. I; Ma- jor 2. Ri ' HEN .Anderson l I iH K. . nderson S. R. H A. A-NDERSON Kappa Kappa Lambda. Wesley I. .Anderson Denlistrv X ursine S. L. A. Engineering Barrett .Minneapolis .Minneapolis .St. Paul Tho.m.vs F. .Andrews Minneapolis Mines ThetaTau; Scabbard and Blade; School of Mines Societv 1. 2. 3; ' 26 Club (Vice-Pres. 3); Knights of the Northern Star 2. 3; Class ' ice-Pres. 1. 3; 1926 Gopher Staff; Techno-Log Staff 3; J. B. Committee. Evelyn M. .Apitz Eduiati .St. Paul Marion I.. .Arc hamballt St. Paul Pharmacy V. W. C. .A. 1, 2. 3; Senior .Advisory Committee 3; Tarn O ' .ShaiUer 1; W. S. G. .A. 1, 2. 3. De-in Habcoc ' k says. " When I enici- uatcd In Iss ' .t. Ill a ela sot 20. It was with the dlstliK-l i-niisclmisncss that the Uni- vcrsttj- had liicri-iised my power to think hard am] slniiuht. to speak and write more eiiaily and iiuire forcctiil ' .w to make and alipreelatc friends, ami tn ni ;isiire men and their works with more uiider- Htandliit . liilelleftilal patience, and tolerance tlian I ha l conceived of before. This was largely hecaiiso of contact with certain slniin; iiersonalltlis, In order of slgnlllcanci- to iiic, as i look back tiilrty- tlve years: I ' oludl. .Iiidsoit. MacLca n. Xortlinip. Ilownev. and Maria San- ford " . After Ills graduation with a degree of li. L., he spent live years at Minnesota as alumni fellow and llLstructor, and in 1894 he went to Harvard University. There he siwnt two Important years as Page 106 -scholar and fellow In lilslorj ' . wrilinti a Ihesl.s on Scundlnuvlan tin migration to the United Siati-s. and receiving the degrees of A. M. a?id Ph, D. The years following were spent In teaching, wrltltm, imlilishing. lecturing, travel, and admlnlslriilive work, lie was a rneinhcr of ihr faculty of the University of California for seven years, president of the X. nlverslly of Arizona for seven years, sjieciallst in Higher Education on the V. S. Bureau of K lncalloti for two and a half years, and, since lIH.i. has been Dean of the College (if Mheral Arts and Sciences and Provost In the UniV4Tslty r f Illinois. He has written the " Ulse of . inerlcan Nallonallt " and ' ' nu Scandinavian Element In the United States " , hcsldes articles and papers in various learned and professional Hocletles. Kendrick Charles Babcock, B. L. ' S9 Deafi of College of S, L. A, University of Illinois Thomas Armstrong . St. I ' .ml Peiiltslry Class Pres. 2; Union Board of Governors ,?. 4; Stadium Drive 2; 1026 Gopiicr Drive 3; J. B. Committee. Sir.FRiED n. .-Xkn iist kllll .Xkihikholt Delta Gamma; Theta Epsilon Edwin .-Kistvold Dentiilrv S. L.A. Si. I ' .uil riartlc , Iowa . ( f III) wood Agriculture . tlienian Literar - 1.2,3; .Mhenian Literary Forensic Debate 2; Y. M. C. A, I. 2, 3; V. M. C. .■ . Cabinet .?. I.oRKN Collins Ayshford . . I. E. E. F.VBl.AN " . H. DEX Psi Omega; Class Sec. 2. Engineering Denlislrv n. N. 11. IJ.MLEV Phi Delta Theta; Silver Spur. J. MES B. ILEY Agriculture S. L. A. StcwarlvilU ' W ' atlcins MliiiU ' ajiolis Roosevelt IRI.IN1. H.MLEY Newport Home Economics Y. W. C. A. 1. 2. 3; V. . . . . 2. 3; .Athenian Literary Society (Sec. 2 Vice-Pres. 3); Home Economics .Association 1. 2. 3. M. BEI. I.ICILE BaU.LIE . Education Diiluth Si. I ' aiil .Annie L.aurie B. ker 5. L. A. Presbyterian Union; Y. Y. C. . .; Philosophy Club. Oliver B.vkken Minneapolis S.L.A. Miss Winifred B.mlev, B. . . ' 19 Supen ' isor of Physical Education VplIt. Ir ' y. M:i . Winifred Bailey, shown liere stnrtlnt; on a canoe trip, believes In athletics, practices atlilellcs. and teaches athletics While In Ihe fnlverslly she WU.S vcrv prominent In the W, . A., and In UIIS she won Ihc ulhlctlc seal for women. In 1! 20. .she received her diploma In physical education. liavlnK speclallze l In swlmmlnc. Ml.s,s Ballev iHflan her career as In- stnictor of physical education at the Farm Schwil, . fler two years she declde I to lake the graduate course In llyclene and Physical Ivducatlon al Wclleslcy and a.s prelude to Ihe two vears Intensive tralnlnp. she (irove to Massjichusetts. camplnK un the way. Durlnt: Ihe summers, she was a swlm- mlnc coun.sellor as North Way I.odee. .AlKonfiuln P.irk. Ontario. Now Bailey Is supervisor of physical edu- cation In the public schools of Wellesley. Since iTadilatlnn. Miss Halley has vlslteil many colleges, laimht In one and s|K ' nt Iwn ' ears In anntlfr. and she s,ivs. " ' I am still an enlhusla.sllc advocate of ' Ihe democratic Western state md- verslty for nndercraduate study " , and recommends Minnesota to all who can Bet there. Page 107 John ]•■. Bam, (hi I ' si. OzKO ]■ ' .. Mali.inger Law Agriciitliin ' Duhith Sprinj; Valley Mi-.Ki.iN M. Hauker Minneapolis Mines Sigma Rho; Class Pres. 2; Vice-Pres. Soph Council 2; 1924 Gopher Staff; School of Mines SocietN ' 1. 2, 3. John How akd Bakron Engineerine, A. 1. E. E.; Cadet Officers ' Club. W ' allack Bakrv Law St. Paul Washington, D. C. Daily Staff 2. i; 1U26 Gopher Staff; Coniuu-rce Club 1 ; Spanish Club 1. 2. Joe Vernon Barsch Minneapolis Denlislry Psi Omega. Webster E. Barsness Delta Sigma Delta. Dentislrx J. MES p. Barton Electrical Eiiiihiccring Arabs 1. 2. 3; Class Vice-Pres. 1. WiLLARD Z, BaVLISS . Sigma Rho. Doris B eattie . Zeta .Mpha. Alice E. Beaver Mines Home Economics Elbow Lake Minneapolis . Chisholni Minneapolis Kasson Dale A. Beddow Education Business Caledonia Georoe K. Belden, B. a. ' 92; LL. B. ' 97 Partner — Potts Motor Company MiiineapnH.s •■Jud " Belden was written up as " the ela.s9 athlete " upon his graduatlou. and this was far from Inappropriate. lie beeame fiimouH In a day during his freshman year wlien in a traek meet lie won uvo Ursts and two seeonds and then " shed tears Iliey wouldn ' t let hlrn get Inlu I he one mile bicycle race " . He phi.ved ffiMihall for five vear.s- In ISIMI nialihu; 1 li.iiriipkiek against Wis- consin wltleh made tlie tlnal score ()3 to 0. liasehall was also a favorite with him — he played ealclier for four years, being captain for two. Since leaving the University he has continued to l e inlerested in its affairs. Pn e lOS He was Alumni member of the . thletlc Board for fourteen years and a member of the executive committee of the Sta- dium ( ' ommlllec lie has been asso- ciated wllti several coitut:iiiles hi I tic past year?. I tic W Ariiaii-I ' anildttc ( ' nin|).any, tlie W li (Ira.v c ciiiiliaiiy, ISelden. Porter and ( ;ra . and with the rise of the jiutonmliile liii.sliiess tieranic partner of the Pelts Mntnr ( ' niiiiKinv. Mr llelden Is a meinher of the Minne- aiiolls Aulc.nuilille I ' luh. I he Minneapolis Athletic ' I hih. the CiMlIng C ' lul). and lias iicen president of the Minneapolis IJasehall fiub of the American Asso- ciation for the last .seven years. R 111 Hiu.iH Kappa Phi. IvA Bell ... Itasca Juni or College I, 2. ' iK(;iNi. Hkll St. Catherine ' s College I. Edunitioii Eitncalion Education S. L. A . W illdolll llil l illK I MMIUI l .ipi(ls St. Pai . nE Benesovitz nibbing .S. L. A. Mcnorah Society; Frosh Cross-Coiintry 1; Frosli Hockey I. Helen M. Benham Minneapolis S. L. A. Gamma Phi Beta; Le Cercle Francais; French Play " Le Medccin Malsre Lui " 3; Carleton College 1; University of Paris 2. Hakoi-D Bknjamin Cross Country-; Menorah Society. 5. L. A . M. x Be.nj. .min Arnold M. Bekg Chi Sigma Phi. 5. L. A. Business Minneapolis Minneapolis Diihith Hilda .M. kil Beki.h nd Home Economics HiLDER W. Bi;r(.. i. n Engineering Eta Kappa Xu: Minnesota Daily Staff I; .A. . E. E. Ul.GA M.MHILDE BeRGM. N Education Delta Phi Delta 2, 3. Ely Foley Virginia James Ford Bell, B. S. ' 01 V ire- President, Washburn Crosby Co. Minneapolis One nmn who helped win ihe wiir wa.s Jumed Ford IJell — with (lour mills III the world. As ehalrnian of the Mllllni; nivisloh of IJ. S. Fond Admln- iHtrntluii under Herbert Hoover, he not only Hiinplled food for the tlL ' htlrm mllilons iilirotiil hut went " ' Over There " himself to see that the food was rlKhlly distributed. Mr. Bell was also treas- urer of the U. S. Sugar Board. Amons his many publle aetlvltles. he Is vire-prcaldcni of Va,shburn f ' ronby Co . iriL-tee of Dunwoody Insiiiuie and the Minneapolis Art Itistitute and u dlrefior of ihe Xorthwcstem National Hank and the Mltineapoll.-i Trust Co. Mr Hell says, -l fei-I that my student life ;ii MltiriesuUi LMvi ' nir ji tiiiire aeutc sctisi ' ijf Ihe spirit arid power of this mUldlr Western eouiitry. its ilenioeraey Its vision. Us eothuslusui and Instilled In me a desire to have a part In Its forward pro«ress " . Page 109 4. 1 IVIMKI. d.AKAHKl.I.E BeRGQUIST Education Delta Zt-la. Duluth Grack M. I ergquist ... Minneapolis Preventive Medicine Alpha Delta Pi; Kappa Kappa Lambda; Lutlieran Students Association; Y. W. C. A.; Big Cabinet 3; Tarn O ' Shanter. KoiiKRi Im ancis Bkrkner Business W ' averlv .Mav ari (). Berkness Wiilmar 5. L. A, Delta Chi; Class Sec. 3; Assistant 1925 Gopher; Alumni Editor 1926 Gopher; Boxing 1 : J. B. Committee. David Thomas Bekkus St. Paul Denfistrv Beta Delta Phi. Rae Berman Minneapolis 6 ' . L. A. Menorah Society. Arthvr J. Bekndt .S. L. A. Mankato Ruby Valerie Bercher Minneapolis Education Suiones Literary Society; Lutheran Students Association; Y. W. C. A. 1. Robert A. Beveridge .... Engineering Kappa Eta Kappa; Class ' ice-Pres. 3. Luverne M. Beversox .... Pkannacv Phi Delta Chi; Wulling Club; Class Vice-Pres. Minneapolis W ' indom . vis Henrietta Beyer Ta Iors Falls Medicine PhiMu; W. A. A.; Field Hockey 1. 2; Baseball 2; X ' olley Ball 3; Y. W. C. A. Large Cabinet 2. WlLHELMINA PaULINE BeYER Education Presbyterian Union 2. 3; Chi Kappa .■ Ii)ha 2. 3. Salt Lake City, L ' tah Charles Berkey Professor of Geology, Columhin University New York Cit - It Is a far rail from (iititilnc in thr potato lleMs of the little hamlet of Farm- ington to (ilggine dinosaur e Ks in the Gobi desert of rciitrnl (■hina. hut sueh is the record of Or Iterkev, ohk-f neoiogist of the Tliird .Vsiasllc Kxpedition. While at tlir I ' tilverslty he was a member of the honorarv . i ciety of Pi Beta Xu and editor of the lSft2 Gopher. Having (K-eii awarded a scholarship, his DOst eraduaie worit w;is done here He speriall ed In m-oiotiy and ogy. wlilk- lu ' nccupicd I hi- pnwiilon of Assistant I ' rofes fr in Mliieraloj-y I-ater Mr, Herliey Joined the staff of the Department o ' (leoloey at Columbia University and soon became Professor Page J JO of combined departments of geologj- and mineralosy. His experience in applied geology has been of ureal iiiipnrtancr. afTecilne the success of tiian i;n:it piiltlic improve- ments, such as ilic (■iin ' ;lrnction nf the Catskill atpirducl fur New York City and similar work in other states. Mr. Herkey ' s laboratory work In petrology is well known in the scientific world. He has compiled manv scientific papers and rcpiirts on iliNcoviTirs, Invasilpatlons and c i ' oraiioiis which are considered of cn-at value to tcadicrs and sluflents. The aeeompanyliig photograph of Mr. Iierkey was taken while he was In the Colli desert of Central Mongolia. M AKV Hezek lidiiaitioii S. C. A. J; Y. V. C. A. i; St ' iiior Advisor »; Tarn O ' Shantor , Mai ' de Elizabeth Rittini; Home Economics Haniline I ' niversity. !, 1; Home Economics Association 3. Klv Alice Bjorkim; EllllH Bjl KKIN( EiliiKilioii Etiucalion llibbiiij; iiibliiiii; I Ii;nrv Hioknuahl I si OinoRa. ElC.ENE G. BjORNSTAl) Forestry Club. Denlistr Forest r Carkoll Blakeslee Agriciilliire Alpha Zcta; Block and Bridle; V. M. C. A. I. 2. f. Lawkknce Kklli-.v Hlaxch . Forestry Frosh Track. MiiiiU ' ,i|Milis St. I ' aii Spring ' all( ' y Cherokee, la. Xi:llik May I landlsg St. Croix Falls, Wis. Education Phi Mu; Music Club 1. 2. i; Chorus 2, 3; V. S. G. A. 1. 2, 3. V ' lRc.iNiA Blaxford St. Paul Education Alpha Xi Delta: Minerva Literary Society; W. .• . . . 2, 3; Ski-U-Mah Staff 1; Y. V. C. A. Large Cabinet 2; W. S. G. A.; Physical Education Association 1, 2. 3. Charles Morris Bli menfki.d .v. L. A. Minneapolis Emil K. Bodal Minneapolis Mines Sigma Rho; School of Mines Society 1. 2. 3; ( adet Officers ' Club 3. George H. Biekman, B. S. ' 18, M. E. ' 19 General Electric Company Cleveland. Ohio Georse H. Blcrnian entered the Kiipt- nccrlne College of the University ol Minnesota In 1914. and w:is craduatw! In ItllS with the dcsm- of 1: S.. and In 1919 with an M. K. He Wiis a meraher ol lirey Friars, and In atlileiirs won his " M " In lioth track anil hidlliall. Since Iciivlni: the Illv tIy he has been emt)loye l hy ihc ( iciuTal Fleclric cnnipunj. Cleveland, (lliln lie l- tn ' w Technical Assistant SuiHTlnlendCDt ol the Proeess Sho|»s at the White Motor Company In Clevelanil . t the I ' niverslty he says he learned to think loelcally. anil to e |)re9« himself easily, and believes that the true spirit of Minnesota Is shown In the suiiiMirt ttlven and the rai ld manner In which the Memorial .stadium was i alil for and liiilli Page 111 ()l.(, -. I, KIl; HoDKNHOFF . Edui ' iiliim Minerva LitL-rary Society: 1926 Gopher Staff. Roy a. BoDiN Agriciilliirr Comini-m- Cliil) ,i; V. M. C. A. 3. Ai)ia.iNi-: BoKKMooM Kappa Uclta. .v. L. A. ( ' t)NSTANCE Lillian Bohman . Home Ecoiiomii Minneapolis Cannon Falls Minneapolis Escanaba, Mich. .Myrtle Boi.mgkkn Minneapolis Home Economics V. W. C. A. I, 2. 3; V. S. G. . . 1, 2, 3; Home Economics .Association 1, 2. 3. Paul Nathaniel Boquist Denliilr Acacia. Kenneth .A. Boss . .Minneapolis St. Ai ricullnre Martin Koon Bovev Minneapolis 5. L. A. Zeta Psi; Yale University 1; Literary Editor Fki-U-Mah 3; Varsity Swimming Squad 3; Whip-poor-wills 2. 3. Frances Louise Bowen ... ... .Minneapolis 5. L. A. Gamma Phi Beta; Senior .-Ydvisor 3; V. S. G. .A; 1926 Gopher Staff. John F ' rancis Boylan WatcrtowM Dentislrv Xi Psi Phi; S. C. A. Emelie Boyle Delta Gamma. Centerville, Iowa 5. L. A. .MlNER A BkALiEN l!jan , Oregon Educalion Zeta Tail .Ylpha; Albany College 1. 2; V. VV. C. A. 3. Mr. Biltir uus (iiie iit the flrsi Krad- liali ' s froni rill- iit ' Ul iTi ' LUed Srhool of Itu lMfss Durum the tinu- lie went til M-huiil he was fur u tt-hile Secretary to t lie late President Bur- ton, and Assistant tii the President of the Hoard of Itei- ' ents. He was ft member of the PoartI of (loverriors of the Mlniie,sot:i Union: President of the Conuiieree Club; Vlee-Presl- dent of the .senior Class and oilier orifanlzatlons I ' Toni w » to ni21 he held the flosltlon of A.sslslant to the late Pres- dent Iturloii at the University of MlehlKan. He reslKned to accept a Iiosltlon with Ihe Detroit Trust Comiian ' of Delroll. MIehlftan. Page 112 Ills liiiprfv,su»n I ' f ih( valuf of a I ' liivcrsitv lr;ilTiiii is ih:il L-iitrance inio nii iirw liflcl (if wi.rk is creally sitiillar In entrance Into a university. The experlem-e gained by entering siraii e i-nnditiiiiiM and the rontinu- ous efforls necessary ti) maintain In- rlependeiice -.iikI rcmraye amid stranco rolleye HurroiiiidlnKs can well he cduipared [ » that which Is en- c-ounlered in Ihe huHlncss field. Xew dinieiillle- lire more easily over- ronic. and IndtvtdnaiHy in the face of conipellilun Is more easllv main- tained- Mr. Buhr lells lis that, the Minnesota Aluintil In Di-trnU are doInK Ihelr best i » esialilt. ' ili smind reputation for Judgment and pro- gress. Oscar L. Blhk, B. S. " 20 The Detroit Trust Company Detroit. MichiRan 1 1 AKKIKT l.lRANK Br m,i;v Mill Ilea polls Ediiiatiov Senior Atlviw r ,1; ' . V- C. A. Mcnibcrsliip C " tmiiiitl -f S; ' . W, C. A. Finance Drive 2, Makv Hka ii-; EdtKtilion St. Paul Klmkr W. Ukai ' N ( iri ' i ' iiwoiKl, Wis. Business Rifle Team 1; rommcrce Club ,i; Y. M. C. A. 2, S. Nathan J. Rkavekman Medicine Ina Mae Bkavtox Education Nebraska State Teachers ' College: Y. V. C. A. i. Til. I. MAN BrEISETH -ILLIAN BrINKMAN May L. Brocker 5. L. A. Home Economics Otiliitl Hunter, . I). Minneapolis Zunibrola I.indstroni 5. L. A. Harriet Broderick Minneapolis S.L. A. W. S. G. A. 1. 2; Senior Advisor 3; Mock Political Convention 2; Gopher Staff 2. 3; Christian Science Society 1, 2, {Pres. 3 Elizabeth Battelle Brooke .... Minneapolis Home Economics Alpha Delta Pi; Theta Sigma Phi; Minnesota Daily Staff 1. 2. 3; Farm Review Staff I. 2; Gopher Countryman Staff 3; 1926 Gopher Staff; Y. V. C. A. Commission I. 2. 3; Y. V. C. A. Cabinet 2; Home Economics .Associa- tion; Student Council 2; Pinafore; Tam O ' Shanter; Mothers " Day Com- mittee 2. Kenneth Bros Engineering Delta Tau Delta; arsity Baseball 2. George Bubar Brosious Education Minneapolis Superior, Wis. .Mamel L. I ' arkeo-N, I ' ll. 1). ' li Instructor, Philipfnne Normal School Philippine l land« mm Man ' s self adopted burden of transpontnp rlvlllzailon lu ios.s ad- vanced [MMiple Is not dlsiastefu) to the riTlplenls when It Is carrletl by such men us Manuel I-;, (. " arreon. Mr Ciirrron wiis sent to the Uni- versity uf Mlnni-Mit;i In l!t20 by the Philippine k ' nvcrnrncnt to take up educational psvchiiluk ' v :iii l adniln- IrtlrattiHi. Hcfore ihW In- Kra(lu:it«Ml with hcumrs fmni Ihr .hinlor ( " iillri;) ' of the Vnlvirrslty of the Philippines. and completed hlit underfiraduaie work at the Unlversliy of Kan8as. He was elected to Phi Beta Kappa there. While at Mlnne?tota he on!anlzo l (he Phlllpplnesotans. a nd was presi- dent of the Cosmop iIlian club. In Xi. he WJI.S the Filipino dele- Kate to the First World Conference on K4lucatlon. un l at pr ient Is In- structor In e lucallon and psyehol- osy at I hi " Philippine Normal School. Pugf 113 !l ( II Md.Ks Talcott Bkown Kasson DnUislrv Ur {.v (111; Delta Siunia Delta. EiLKEN K. BuoWN Sauk Ct-nter Ednnilinii Hiii.i;N Maui. AKi; I Kkhun Minneapolis .S. L. A. Ka|i]ia I ' lii; Music Cliih I; V. W. C. A. 2. Evelyn .Miiuki-H Hkii k Minneapolis Ednrulion W. S. G. A.; V. W. ( . A.; Arjuatic League; W. A. A.; Suioues Literary Society. Alice Louise Hki-nat Zeta Tan .Alpha. 5. L. A. Minneapolis Alherta Hkvan .Minneapolis Eiliicutimi 1,. Leslie Buck ' Wayzata Forestry Delta Kappa Epsilon; Scabbard and Blade; Wing and Bow; White Dragon; .All-L niversity Circus .?; Swimming Manager 4; Captain Crack Squad 3. lAtOHJiiE BrcENsiEiN Minneapolis Pharmacy -Alpha Beta Phi; Beta Sigma Epsilon; Wulling Club; Track. ErWIN .a. BlLLEMEK ... .V L. A. I- ' orum Literary Society; Commerce CUib. Ch. kles W. Bunnell Eni ineering Norton J. Bukfenini; Business Kenneth jiiiiN Bukke Pharmacy Wulling (Tub; (lass ' ice-Pres. .!. Guv . Bjouge, E. M. ' 12 Mining Engineer Berkeley, California lilibon St. Paul Minneapolis St. Paul In the accompatiyiiiK photonr:i| Ji Ciuy N. Bjortie is shown with a, bac-kirroiiu ' l which la not only one of tlK- riphost Countries In natural mitiLTal deposit. ' , but one ui the must ln-aulirul fruni I lie point or Vk-W of .scenic (.■rt cls This is but one of the niuiiy t- ' rand sik ' hts with which, because of his work. Mr. IJJorge is broufiht Into frequenl lontact, Mr. Bjorse is a cfuloL- ' lsl. and snarrb- Ing for ore Is Ills Mipci-Ui! licid lie lia? been en ' aiied In the examination itf mines and prospects m ucslcrn I ' nllrd .States, llrltlsii (•olumhla. Mexico and Cuba. His work intrhides tlie dlreetlon Of exploration In mines, the appraisal of prospects, and tiie evaluation of mines for laxalioEi and (dhi-r purposes. After Eraduailti« from the School of Mines In I!tl2. he went to Venezuela in search iif oil and adventure — -and he found ihc l;ilUT In company with oi hers he .spent led wceks In the tropical jungle wilhoiii scciny a sign of other human life. ' I ' licir work in the jungle was cut short by hostile Indians. In speakinu ' of his experiences there Mr. Minrgc said that tiic one great disad- vantage of this work was the numberless tnosi|Ullucs thai made iifi; miserable for I hem ( driiraciliiL ' malaria, he was forced to returt) to Ihc rriltcd States. Pa e U4 Gratia Marie Mirn ' Spanish Club. 2, ,1. I. Ill M. HlKKU.I Kdliciiliou M iniu-.tjioli Si. I ' .uil Home liconomics Kappa Phi I. 2. .5; .Vthcnian Literary Socifty I. 2. .1; W. .V. .V. 2. J; Haskot- ball2,J; Baseball 2; Volley Ball .?; Y. W. C. A. Commission I. 2. .1; Home Economics .- ssocialion. MaBEI, M. lU KslilH Home luonomii Kl.sii; UiscHo Ed iicalim Hamlinc 1. 2; V. V. C. A. .!; Tarn OShanler .i. MAKtiAKKT I.. BlSH Miner ' a Literary Society. KvA M.M-; Bitters Education MiniiiMpolis Morl MiniUMpolis Rciw illf Education Krookhn ( " ciUcr Education LoREN Lee Cahlander Suioncs Literary Society 1, 2. 3. Helen Barbara Caixe Anoka 5. L. A. Delta Delta Delta; Trailer Club (Treas. 2. Pres. 31; W. S. G. A. (Sec. 2. Treas. 3); Miner ' a Literary Society; Minnesota Dail. ' Staff 1; l ' 26 Gopher Staff; J. B. Committee. Pkarl Rae Caiknckoss .St. Paul Home Economics Students Council 3; Class Vice-Pres. -3. Class Sec. 2; Gopher Countryman Staff 1. 2, 3; .Athenian Literary Society I. 2. 3. Douglas M. Campbell Minneapolis Engineering Harriett Campbell Minneapolis S.L.A. 1926 Gopher Staff; -Assistant 1925 Gopher; Pinafore; Tarn O ' Shanter; V. V. C. A. Morrill Wilford Campion .... Agriculture •Alpha Gamma Rho; Block and Bridle; Y. M. ( . . Leroy a. C. lkins, M. S. ' 13; M. D. ' 19; M. S. ' 20; Ph. D. ' 21 Professor — University of Virginia -Angus =n After laklnc his [)repar.i(()ry work at Cornell, Mr. Calkins entered the Me ll- cal Sehool at Minnesota In 1014. and In the ftiiir years, from I ' .tIS to ' X2 . re- ceiver! the deirree of Uachelnr of Mrdl- clne. Dortor of Mfflleltie. Ma.ster nf Sclenre. a?id Doetornf Philosophy, which eon»tltu(cs u rocor l seldom. If ever, enunllcd. Mr. Calklna served iis Interne In the University Hospital for a term, when he became C ' ontraet i urKeon of the Minnesota Unit of the S. A. T. C. .After lOIS he tauKbt In the Medical School a .As.- l.«iant Professor of Obstet- rics itnU (iyneculou ' v. At present he l9 I ' ri f.-s or of ohstetrlrs and C.ynecology In the rnlverslty of Vlri:lnla. As a result of his researches, he Is author of several treatises and articles on nie llcal subjects which have been wielfly publlshi ' tl and read. Page 115 C. HoMKK ( AKi.sox Minneapolis Forestry Korestry Club 2. 3; Cross Countrv Club 3; Mimieiiota Titers 1; Cadet Officers Club 3. in ' . ( " aklsox 5. L. A . Minneapolis Loti i-; losiii ' iiiNi-; (aki.son " . Education V. ( ' . A. 3; V. S. G. A. 3; Tarn OShanter 3. Minneapolis Mahel Maui. Aid t Carlson Minneapolis Education Alpha Xi Delta; Physical Education Association 2. 3. (Sec. 3); W. A. A. 1..V, W. S. G. A.; Y. V. C. A.; Base Ball 2. KavM(iM) W. Carlson Two Harbors S. L. A. Spliinx; Minnesota Daily Staff 2; 1926 Gopher Staff; Knights of Northern Star. WiLLAKD Jack Carman Detroit Electrical Engineering Kappa Eta Kappa; Arabs 1, 2. (Sec. 3); Class Treas. 3; A. I. E. E. CiEORGE B. Carroll 11 Ri)Ln D. Carter Pharmacy S. L. A. irginl Casey Education Gamma Phi Beta; Carleton College L 2; Tarn (VShanter. Helen Cienev.v Caton ... .v. L. A. Kappa Rhn Forensic Society A; V. V. C. A. 1. S. ( " aludoniy W ' ariena Hrainerd Minneapolis X ' lviAX Chapin Dotlge Center Home Economics Athenian Literary Society 3; Kappa Plii 3; V. V. C. A. 1. 2. 3; Home Ecunomics A: sociation 1,2,3. Makjorie Olmstead Cheney St. Paul Physical Education Delta Delta Delta; Ski-U-Mah Staff 3; Basketball 1; Hockey 2; Physical Education Association; W. A. A.; V. W. C. A.; Tarn O ' Shanter; J. B. Committee. Philip E. Carlson, B. A. ' OO Principal — Roosevelt High School Minneapolis This Is a photopraph of Philip E. Carlson, prhirlictl of Rooseveh High School. Mlnneiipolis. in the act of break- iDE the ground for their new athletic hem. After Kraduatlon from Minnesota in 1906, Mr. Carlson taught In several Mhnieapolls schools, ana Is now com- pleting his third year as principal of Roosevelt High School. Pa e J 16 He was president of the Principals ' Fnniin for two years and president of the Minnesota Education Association from H»21 to I!t2:;. He Is a life member of the Minnesota Alumni Association, and Is Intensely interested In securing adetjiiuie sjilarlcs aiul a liberal retire- ment system for University professors. r. lAKl. l.i;oN KI t lillM .V. L. .1. RaV LoLIS CHRISTliN Ettgiueeriu) Kappa Eta Kappa; Tau Kappa Epsilon; A. 1. K. K. Mauel v. Christianson Education St. Kdii Dodge, la. . Marshall Floy Christopher Minneapolis Education Philip Clark Minneapolis Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Krosh Cummission I ; Class P ' res. I ; 1920 Goplur Staff; WuIIing Club. HoWAKLi L. Ci.Ess St. Paul S.L, A. Psi Upsilon; Silver Spur; Pi Delta Epsilon; Managing Editor 1926 Gopher. Gladys Cleveland " U " Business Women ' s Chib. .Aberdeen, S. D. Business Del V. Clinton Duluih Business Commerce Club; Presbyterian Union (Prcs.); Y. M. C. A. Cornelia Clousing . Iinneapoli.s Art Education Delta Phi Delta; Class Prcs. 2. 3; Student Council 2; Junior Commission 3; 1926 Gopher Staff; Senior Advisor; Presbvterian Union Cabinet 1; Chi Kappa Alpha; W. S. G. A.; V. V. C. A.; J. B. Committee. Josephine Clousing Minneapolis 5. L. A. Kappa Rho; Chi Kappa . lpha; Presbyterian Union Cabinet 1; Y. V. C A.; Aquatic League: Swimming 2; W. A. A. 2, 3; W. S. G. A. John J. Coffey St. Paul Forestry Forestry Club; 19 6 Gopher Staff; Knights of Northern Star. Leo Cohen Dentistry . Ashley, X. U. Theodore Christianson, B. A. ' 06: LL. H. 09 Governor of the State of Minnesota St. Paul. Minnesota Thewilore (_ " hrls[|jins4»n w:is nominated for CJovernor hi l!t24 and elected. Pre- vious to this he served Irn years In the Hou-so of Repri ' seiitatlvesi of the Leuls- liiliire of the Stale of Minnesota, and for elk ' ht years vms chalrtnati of the committer- on appropriations. At the University. Mr. (■hrlsilans )n was active In dehate and puhltcatlons work. In IMO ' . he won the Pillshiiry oratorieal eonte.-it. won seeond i rv In (he Nnrthern oratorlral root est. and third In the Ilamlllnti Chib oratorUal lonicst at ChiraKo. He Was editor of the NUnnesola Magazine In lUOO. also president of the Junior acndcmlcs. After irradiiiitlon he beiian the prac- tice of law ai I awsoii. Mfnnesuta. and edited the Dawson Sentinel. In 1!)14 he was cle ' ted to the legislature of the Stale of Minnesota. ;ovenior ( ' hrl. ' ilanson thinks that his stndent life at the I ' nlversliy helped htm in that It hroa lened lils eon ' rptlon of llfi and bniu ht him Into mrilact with rnrii .tnd wtmien. whose acctualnlanec he has prlird and who-e nmnsel and inllin-ncr (n- has valued He s;iys " the htvst thiiik ' s a university hiLs lo offer Its siu lents are not vnunieruted In the rolleiEe curriculum, but arc embraced In the ucllvtties and environment of collece life " . Page J 17 IsinoK C ' OHN Minneapolis Deiitislrv ElLKICN Makv Coi.eman Dental Xursing Alpha Kappa (iammr , Tarn O ' Shanter; Class Pres. 3. I ' KANcis Human ( di.ckovI!: Lai, St. P; Minnr.ipolis Di-lta TIk-Ui IMii; I ' vramid Team 1 ; V. M. C. A. 1, 2. 3, 4. 5; VWslcv I ' oiindation I. - ' . . . 4. S. Cl1[- ' I- " ()KI1 (dMFOKT Media ii ical Eupucering Fi Tall SiKnia. TllnMAS CoMFOKT 1. Rl.I AKKTH T. COMPTON Engineering Si. Paul St. P, Prince .-Mhert, Sask. Education Alplja Xi Delta: Minerva Literary Society; Chi Kappa . lpha; Tarn nShanter; Y. V. C. A. Commission 1, 2; V. S. ;. . . Adeline Concetto Educatinn I ' lJf) C,(,r iier Staff; Minnesota Daily Staff i. Bovey luEToN ( ' .. Connelly Denlislrv Psi Omega; Stadium Drive. Ch.vklotte Conner . lplia Xi Delta. JlLl A 1 1. C (iNNLk S. L. A. Minneapolis Rochester Rochester 5. L. A. John Connou Proctor 5. L. A. Chi Delta Xi; Sijima Delta Chi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Silver Spur; Minnesota Masquers; Editor-in-cliief 1026 (iopher; Xight Editor Minnesota Daily Staff 2; J. B. Committee. Edwwkd Ni)h[ 1- Cook St. Paul .v. L. A . Delta Upsilon; Garrick Club; Stadium Drive 2; Homecominy Committee ?,; --Why the Chimes Ranfi " ?,; 1 26 Copher Staff; Cadet Officers " Club. Ikrman- IIaipt Chapman. B. S. ' 96; M. F. ' 04 Ilarriman Professor, Yale School of Forestry New Haven. Connectieut " Woodman spare that tree! " was evidently taken serioUKly by H. H. Chapniiin wlicn he enli-rcd the utiiver- slly, fnr he spi-cinhzed in forc ' strv atul was listed as t}ie lirsl i;ra hi;ite of the Mtiniesutii Siliuul of Forestry. Tudiiy he Is a Professor of Forest ManaKonient at Yale University and reeocnlze l as an authority on the subject. He H the author of two standard toxi-hooks. " Forest VaUuiilon " and " Forest Meti- surailon " , DurlnK the war he was in ehjirce of the National Forests In Arizona and Xew Mexico, where he ncpotlaiod the sale of O. ' jO.OOO.OOO hoard feel of tlniher one of tlie larnest limber sales made up to that time. Yet, more remarkahle, he liiMiaied plans for a systematic regu- laiidM of the cut so that these forests would tii:iiulaiti a perpetual sui)ply of tiinber, Mr. Chapman was inlluential in sceur- Ins the Mliuiesota Natioiwil Forest at the headwaters of the Mlssissii)pl sur- roundlrm ( " ass Lake. M(»st n ' r-cut of the many hiuiors which have heeti conferred upon hlni was the eleelhtn tn l-VUow of the Society of Atnerican l ' (»resters— the hly:hest Rrade. of wliieh I here are only seven other luemhers. P,is;r IIS Gladys Cook Mii.uKKi) L. Cook -s ' . L. .1. 5. L. A. Sit-rliiig, CoU). Minneapolis Tk.u ' v Bernice Cooke St. P.iul Alpha Oniicron Pi; DailyStafS; 1926 Gopher Staff ; Senior Advisor 3; Snanisli Chib 2. .?. M AklAN COOI ' KK -S. L. A. .Minneapolis Martha Ellen Cooper Edina Education Delta Gamma; Theta Epsilon; Y. W. C. .A. 1. 2. i (Sec. 21; Minnesota Daily Librarian 3; 1926 Gopher Staff; Players: Paint and Patches; Minnesota Mas- quers (recorder 3); " Everybody ' s Husband " . " Tansled Web " . " Deep Deep " . " The Importance of Being Earnest " . " The Skin Drum " ; J. B. Committee. Theodore R. Corhett Engineering A. S. M. E. 2. 3; Y. M. C. A. (Gladstone, Mich. Catherine CoRsox .Minneapolis 5. L. A. V. S. G. . .; Y. V. C. .; Large Cabinet 2. 3; Students Baptist I ' nion; . (Iuatic League 2. 3. Dell E. Cosgkove Engineering Fort Marlison, la. Corynne Costix X ' irginia Education Pi Beta Phi; Mills College 1; V. S. G. A.; Ski-U-Mah Staff 3. Kenneth C. Costley Mnn(lo i, Wis. Dentistry Jean M. Cotton Minneapolis S.L.A. Kappa -Alpha Theta; Senior .Advisor; Stadium Drive 1 ; Freshman Commission; V. V. C. .A. Commission. V. Harold Cox .Swanville 5. L. A. Phi Kappa Sigma; Band 2. 3; Presbyterian Union; Cadet Officers ' Club. Samuel V. Cohen, E. M. )i Consulting Mining Engineer !..,,,r..,l Ciinada Siinniel W. Cohen appears lUtle likely to move Ide 4itrtli upon which he sliilids In the pJiiiioLTaph. nr I he lake near hy. us (Jiillli ' M illcl llul (;allleii iind Mr. Cohen Ilvt; In Iwo cUneretit ejxtehs. Mr. Cohen aelijiiUy did move the lake, and I hereby exiHjsed one of the richest nilnlim propertied ever known. In ntn.K. he look ehiirge of the Ca- iia ' llati Crown Ml ' ilnk ' Co ' iit)iin . limi- ted. a.s siiiHTlntendent The eoinpany ' s property wa.s tnlque In that It lay euni- nlctely under a Juke, iind thai It had lieen declared worthless by vui-ious cn rlncerK. Hy nie; ' tis of a eiiii tl. he lowered the lake eight feet anil exi)osed a lienliisula. which later developed Into the rlrhest silver mine ever known In (he world, produeliic twent, ' tnllllun ounces of slher. The lake wa.s eventually all puntpeil oin. eonstlltltlng a most sur- prlsini: feat of mining. As general manager of the Crown Vteserve Company. Mr. Cohen hius directed e |)loratlons and e amlna11oii.s III iidtiing pn j ertles till over the eoii- Tliient of North America anil Is at present acting ,is consulting engmeer to several large mining companies. I ' nv.,- no Harry Crahdk k Minneapolis ■iiisiiicii Plii Gamma IJflta; Minnesota Masciiu-rs 1. . ; " Learned Ladies " 3. Ri ' TH Craxdai.i Educalion Alpha Clii (lincjia; Frendi CMiib 1; Senior Advisor 3. Minneapolis MlNNi ' .TTK ( " UAICH Minneapolis Home Economics Students Council 3; Punchinello 2; Minnesota Masquers 3; Farm Review Staff 1; Gopher Countryman Staff 3; Athenian Literary Society 1, 2; 1926 Gopher StafT; Home Economics Association. Mary Ei-izareth CREtJLOw Educalion 1926 Gopher Staff; Y. W. C. A. St. I ' aul Leslie D. Croswell Thcta Xi; Mortar and Ba W ' ii.i.ia.m C ' kow Brainerd Engineering A. S. C. E.; Cadet Officers ' Club. WiUiston, N. D. 5-. L. A . Tau Kappa Epsilon; Phi Sigma Phi; Military Hand 1, 2; Concert Band 1, 2, 3. Catherine Crowe Business Minneapolis June Crysler Minneapolis Education Trailer; Y, W. C. . ' . (Commissions I . Vice-Pres. 2) ; Pinafore (Sec.-Treas. 2) ; Y. W. C. A. Large Cabinet 2; .Assistant 1925 Gopher; W. S. G. A. Board 3; Senior Advisory Chairman; Y. W. C. A. Small Cabinet 3 (Social Chair- man); Theta Epsilon; 1926 Gopher Staff. Women ' s Editor; J. B. Com- mittee. Jam es T. Cull s. c. A. Business Redwood Falls St. Paul Emily Florence Curtiss Home Economics Alpha Gamma Delta; PotsN ' Pans; ' . W. C. A. Commission 1. 2, 3; " The Matter of Choice " 3; .Athenian Literary Society 1. Elizabeth X ' ertner Cuzzort Minneapolis Educalion Frosh Indoor Baseball Team; Class Sec. 1 . . ; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. .A. Merle Gray I )AHi .Minneapolis Engineering Kappa Eta Kappa; A. I. E. E.; Cadet " Officers ' Club 3. Mr. CIiOW4 ' ii spent .■ (Jiitr lime on varidii ' ; cin- ' imTniiir ! ]r Is after hlH unulunlioii III ' Ml. bill MttT en- tered Ihe liisurutir.- tmslnc •;s In the claims departnifiii. Vcw mk (. ' Ity. He has held imporinin positions with many insurance fninpanlcs: the last was as Residrni Hi ' irci;ir - of a German coriipiinv wlilcli mi-. forced to withdraw diirltm lli,- W .irld War. He Ilu-n ort ' aiil cd hv ( " alifornia Inspeetton HailJm Iturcau In UH5 aa manager and still retains that posi- tion. He says. " Tlierc is a ceneral bene- fit of all-round hnellcctual trainintJ hut the Individual firrumslancos which Bland out vividly In my mind are the lect ures on morals and ethics delivered by Professor Hutchinson to his claHses. " He writes that living in the shadow of the University of Califor- nia, he Is interested to see that bis old Alma Muter maintains the same blgh standards of scholarship and training for good cii l i ' ii- -hlp. In a po-;t script letter to the editor, he adds, " Let me congratu- late the Minnesota learn for winning ayaln. ' t the ' Wonder Team " of Illi- nois. " Mr. (■Iiowen is another of the loyal alumni for wlioiii distance nuikes im eban ' e In pride for Minne- sota. y. A. Chowicn, " 91 Manager, California Inspection Rating Bureau San Kranciscn. California Page 120 Eleanor Oahline . . . . Ediicalion Hamline I ' nivcrsily 1 ; Pinafore; Tain O ' ShaiUor. St. Paul Marian Dahlstrom Home Economics George IIhnky Dammann Agriciilliire Alpha Zcta; Block and Bridle Club. Mairice Daniels Business Phi Kappa Sigma: Band I. 2. 3, Rlth Daxielson 5. L. A. Joseph William Uassett Medicine Theta Delta Chi; Xu Sigma Nu. Leslie Hyde Davis Business Minneapolis Elklon Two I larbors .Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Nellie Davis St. Paul Home Economics Minnesota Masquers 2, 3; Cla s Sec. I; .Athenian Literar ' 1, 2; Gopher CountTjinan Staff 2; Y. W. C. A. Commission 1, 2. 3; Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet 3; Kappa Phi Club; Home Economics Association; V. S. G. A. Senior Advisory 3. John Murdoch Dawley St. Paul 5. L. A. Forum Literary Society 2, 3. (Sec. 3); Northrup Club 3; Assistant I92.S Gopher; 1926 Gopher Staff. Raymond C. Deecan A. S. C. E. 2. 3. George R. Dei.nema A. I. E. E. i LICE V " . DeXISON Engineering Engineering Education Farmington .Melvin, la. Minneapolis William Dawson, B. .A. 1)6 Consular Sen ice Washington. D. C. Ill the . mcrlcan CorLsuInr ?pr ice Wllllani I aw.son Ie l :i waiulcr- Ing lite and ilve l In niatiy rt-mole parts of the world This picture shows him In the patio of the home of the Anicrlran CoiLsuIar Agent at MMlcllln. C ' olonil)lu. Frankfort-on-Maln. Harrelonu. Petrograd. Hosarlo. MfHitcvldeo. I aii7.lg. .111(1 Miihlrh have tii-cii his l 03Is us eoiiHiil, Ills lires4 TlI duties arc those of foreign Service In- spector, and In the last two years he made a tour of Inspection cover- iiii: f tiit r.mMii;ir offlccs In South and Central .America " I was the villain In the senior cla-ss play. " he s.ald In referring to his University activities. In addi- tion he was edltor-in-chlcf of the ' Gopher, a nialor In the Cadet Corps, and one of the business managers of the ' " Minnesota Maga- zine. ' He entered the University In the fall of I i0; and graduated In 1900 with a B. A. degree, entering the American Consular Service In 1008. Page ni 1 i Ruth A. Densmoke S.L. A. .Minneapolis Kiiu Aivii W. ni;TKi i INC. Eiigiiiceriiiii A. 1. E. li. i. Gaylord Cu.wv. 1)i; ' ani;v ........ Chemistry -Mplia Kappa Epsilon. Miniu-.i|x)lis ( " .IN AKKk 1 )1U JI Eiigitteeriiig Cosiiiijpolilan Club; Oriental Club; V. .M. C. .A. India HUKNICE DiCKEIiMAN Educalion .Athenian Litcrarv.Socictv 1,2,.!; TamO ' Shanter; Music Club 1 W. S. G. A. . Elgin 2..1; V.W.C.A.; Clifton Ray DicKEKstJx MiiHUMpolis Engineering A. I. E, E. Warren Dickinson . Stilhv;itiT Business Presbyterian Union; Cross (%Mintr - ( Intra-Mural). Cakkoll Dickson Si. Paul Laii Delta Ka[)pa Epsilon; Phi Delta Phi; White Dragon; Academic Chairman Stadium Clean-up Campaign 2; Academic Student Council 2; Frosh Swim- ming 1 ; Varsitv Swimming 2, 3; Assistant 1925 Gopher 2; 1 926 Gopher Busi- ness Staff; Scabbard and Blade 3; Cadet Officers ' Club 3; J. B. General Arrangements Chairman. Merton Akthik Dimmick AIeKWIN F. DiNCiLK Sifima Alpha Epsilon. Engineering S. L. A. Minneapolis .St. Paul HoWAKD DiNKEL CharU ' s City, la. Business sphinx; Alpha Kappa Psi; )l(i Gopher Staff; Knights of the Northern Star 2, 3; Commerce Club 1. 3. Elizabeth Dixon Cloquet Education Pi Beta Phi; 1926 Goplier Staff; Senior Advisory Board 3; Assistant 1925 (iopher; Membership Committee V. W. C. . . 2; Stadium Drive 2; Tarn O ' Shanter 3; J. B. Committee. Karl Constantine, B. A. ' 06 Executive , National Associalion of Manufacturers N ' ew York City While In eollejie Mr. Constantine was active In eiimpus and publie affairs. He was orfiaiil er and Ilrsl president of our well known Spanish Club, and an aetive member of the fastilian Literary Sueletv, ebatniiaii or Ids elass Cap and (ifiwn Conmiitlee. and a eontrlbulor to tin- Mltmcsota Mai, ' azine. . Her gradual ion In- eunllnued to be active in public affairs as his rceord shows. For Ihree years he was histruc- lor of Honianre ' Languaces in the Spokane High School. Then he was organizer and manager of Ihe Employ- er ' s Asaoelatlon of the Inland JCmplre (Spokane), in which work he has con- tinued since. In 1014, he becanie Manager of the Employer ' s Association of Washington, and In I DIG became Executive Secretary of the National IiKlustrial Couiicil. also. In ' .yZ2. be- coming Managing Executive of Ihe National Association of Manufaeiurcrs In New ' ork. Kellcctlng on the beneiUs derived from his student life at Minnesota, he sa s that which one iicrfnrtns and the spirit In which he performs an- alone the nu-aNure of his ai liu crnciil . He claims that though -self-reliance Is esseiUlal to success. iften cooperation aiKi yielding of |)reconcepilons are necessary for the aehlevenient of the conuiion good. Page m _ Mii.nKKi) Dorr .S-. L. A. M iiiiu a|n)lis Kr III l . 1 )ii Ai.iisoN .... luliiiatioii V. S. V,. . .: V. V. l . .; Xoithrop CInh. .MiiUR ' apolis i 1 1 Im VA l-K AM KS 1 )llM-;lll) VEk ... Eiliiiati.ui Milw.iukci ' -DowiK-r CoIk ' Ko 2. Dakota HjAl.MKK l)OSI.. NI) .S-. L. A. German Club 3. I ' l-rU ' V- Sai.i.v Dol ' GL.VSS .S-. L. A . Clii Omega. . Mill ' s City, Moiu. -VuTin ' R S. Dow , . Si. I ' .iiil Agriculture M K -MAKdlKKITH DOVLE Education Culkee ot " S;iint Teresa 1.2; S. C. A. Robert Loli Dkola A. S. C. E. N. W. DrBois IM Tail Sisma. Engineering Ett ineering Duliith ( )in.iha, Xl ' I). Minneapolis John A. Dl-ffv, Jk Rrd Lake Fails S. L. A . R. O. T. C. 3; Minnesota Dailv Staff .S; 19ift Goplicr Staff; Commerce ClubJ; S.C. A.3; North Dakota Club 3; ITniversity of Xorth Dakota 1. 2 Beknk F. Ll (11 K Dl I.At: . , Minneapolis 5. L. A. Sigma Kappa; V. S. G. A.; V. W. C. A. 1. 2. i; V. V. C. A. Office Work Com- mittee i. I.RONA DiNKELBECK Minneapolis Home Economics Y. W. C. A. Commission 2. 3; Lutheran Students Association I. 2, 3; In- dustrial Commission Y. V. C. A. 3; V. S. G. A.; Homt Economics Asso- ciation 2, 3. Gratia A. Cointrvman ' , F . A. ' 80 Chief Librarian, Minneapolis Public Library Minneapolis After crafhiiithii: from the rniverslty. where she h:i(I hoen a verj ' active unit successful .Hiudeiit, Cnithi ( " nunirynian entered thr service of the Puhlte I.lhnirv In MtiuieapntN. iiiKhT the ithh ' Uilehme of Mr Herttert I ' lilnain. rmw I.lhnirlan of CoiiKress Stie eltinhed tlie huhler qiih-kly and steaflllv. helni: appointed i ' hief [.Ihrarlan In I ' Htt (ireat, iiiiiMiic th(- niaiiy hiterests of MlHS C ' ountrymun. Is her Inierest In tlie student.s of ihe University, especially because of the nature of hiT work. The Library is at all times servhm the needs of (he student, and she says, " There has never been a ilnie since rny underKradu- Hie days thai I have not been In close cotitaei with the rniverslty and It.n stiinulatltii: Itilluence. We owe one supreme ililni; lo our Alma Mater— to k ' lve liai ' Ii to tin- « ' oninujnHy the very best that Is In us from the day that we leave her chtso rooms. " Page J3J Floyd Lkighton Dunnavan . Medicine Phi Kappa Psi; Medical Six O ' clock Club. St. Paul William Dunphy Ellendale, N. D. Dentistry Psi Omega; Carleton College 1, 2; Student Council (Trcas. 3); J. B. Coiii- mittee. EuGiiNK Wakkex Dukkee Detitistry Ella Rose Dvorak Athenian Literary Society. Dental Nursing Minneapolis Jordan Paul D van Minneapolis Medicine Phi Kappa Sigma; Xu Sigma Nu; J. B. Committee. George Dysterheft Glencoe Chemistry Class Sec.-Treas. 3. Julius Frederic Dysterheft Glencoe Agriculture Herbert Earhart Education Pipestone Jules Ebin Minneapolis S.L.A. Phi Epsilon PI; Players 2; " Pillars of Society " ; Minnesota Masquers 3; " Cap- tain Applejack " ; " Kismet " . Hugh Campbell Eaton . . . . Architecture Alpha Rho Chi; Architectural Society 1. 2, 3. Minneapolis Gerda Eckluxd Mnineapohs Education Minnesota Tigers 1, 2, 3; W. A. A. 3; Y. W. C. A. 1; Volley ball team 3. Elmer Eckloff Caiuion Falls Business - When Dr. Crafts was in school at Minnesota, there was no daneiufi for diversion, and no smokhjg allowed on the campus. Hut there were or her uniuseijients; for In.stance, as he says, " .Serenading faculty members was a favorite sport, or leadinc President Kol- well ' s horse up three tliphts of stairs to chapel at nijiht, or spiking the lone cannon and ihrowinK It over the river bank, or hurylnii the boulder memorial of a departe l class. However, my chief excitement was In trying to devote most of my time to athletics and ' gettlnK liy " (they did It then too) with my freshman Page 134 and sophomore subjects, at which there w:is nuich ereater success in the former than the latter. " However, after his graduation in ISSO, (ir. as he siiys. " after being shown out tiie front dnor of the University " he en- riiMi-il In the Harvard Medical School :nid has since been very successful In the prartl(4 ' of medicine. He has a loim paragraph to his credit in " Who ' s Who " wJilch tells us he ha-s written several books, made important discoveries In medical science, and Is a member of a number of Medical Socie- ties. Dr. Leo M. Crafts, M. D. ' 86 Minneapolis u Hkktu.v KrKsTKOM Duhitli Ediicalioii SiKDKt ICpsilon ik ' ta; Kapp;i Kappa Lambda; Dultith State Teachers ' CoUese 1, 2; Hcstian Club; Tarn (I ' Shanter; Y. W. C. A.; Stiioncs Literary Society; StTuleuts LutlRTan Association. A. Tlll ' .ODORE Kdblom Hiisincss MiiiniMpolis Aknold M. Kdelman Minneapolis 5. L. A. Sigma Alpha Mii; Minnesota Daily Staff 2. 3; Menorah Society. ICdward Edelman Cambridge 5. L. A. Sigma Alpha Mu; Chemistry Student Council 2; Minnesota Daily Staff 2; Chemists ' Club; J. B. Committee. Lexore Edgerton .... 5. L. A. Theta Sigma Phi 3; Daily Staff 2. i. William Hii.i. Edwards . Education Waldo Euw akdsox Pharmacy WullinR Club 1, 2; Men ' s Glee Club 1; University Choir 2. St. Paul HiwaUik Min lu-apolis lifiulricks MikVENA Esther Eggen Home Economics Y. V. C. A.; V. S. G. A.; Home Economics Association; Athenian Literary Society; Kappa Phi Society. IIarvkv Eglek MURIEI- p;;HRENBER(i Alpha Alpha Gamma. S. L. A. S. L. A. Minneapolis Minn( ' a[)oIis Howard C, Eichorn Elmore Business Forum Literarv Society 2, 3, Set. 3; Inter- Forensic Council J; Commerce Club 1. 1. 3. Laura Margaret Elder St. I ' aiil Home Economics Torch and Distaff; Y. V. C- A. Commission 1. 2. 3 (Sec. 2, Vice-Pres. 3); Y. V. C. A. Cabinet 3; Home Economics . ' ssociation I. 2, 3 (Vice-Pres. 3); Punchinello 2. 3 (Sec. 2); Minnesota Masquers 3; Class Sec. 3; W. S. G. A. 3; Senior .Advisor 3. Charles B. Elliot. Ph. O. ' 88 Attorney at Law Minneapolis Mr. Elliot took tlirt ' O years eradiinie work at Miiiiies()la It-aditiii to his dcKrer of r»ort» r tif I ' hllKsophy, Me was an inMlfri, ' ra luaU ' ar MarU-tta Collene and the CnlviTstiy iif Ii va lie hccaii hl- | r.irlUT uf law Iti Mtiine- apfills. ami thru wa. a[ i»»lmc(l .linke f the Miinlilpiil Cniiri by (invrriiiir M t- rlarn. I.att-r (lovcrtior Xi-lsnn niadt- hirii District .IihIl; -. and ht- n-iiialtu-d Iti thai iifllrf for tw lv ' years, wtu ' ii hr wa. " ap- iHilnU ' d .hi-ttlrc of ihr Siipn-iin ' Ciuirt »f Sllnncsota, In litO ' l he restmied this IHisltlon. havint; been appointed Annit- the Supreme Court of the Philippines by Prealdent Taft. In the later part of Tafl ' s administration he heeaine a mom her of the Governor General ' s cabinet, servlnt; as M-(■ elary of Coninierce and Police At the present lime he Is prartlclnc law In M Itmeapolls Charles I IIlot h;ts written a number of law books and a two volume history of American operations In (he Philippines. He WA- a memher of the law faculty of the Cniverslty from lS!tO to l!»i»4. and has he«-n active In International law matters, last year belnp nresldent of the International Law Association. Page 225 m liyi iK(;iMA Eliasen Minneapolis Kiliiculion Chi Kappa Alpha (Pres. 3); Presbytfrian Union Cabinet 3; Le Cercle Francais 1 ; Kappa Rho 2. 3; Y. W. C. A. Membership Captain 3; Senior Advisor 3; Tarn O ' Sliantf-r; V. S. G. A. W ii-i.i AM |i-,i(i-,Mi n Lakf l.illi.iii Ag ric ' iilliin ' Cross Country; WrcstliilR; Block and Bridie Club: Athenian Literary Society; Scabbard and Blade. Charlotte Elizabeth Ellis Minneapolis Education V. V. C. a. Commission 1. 2 (Sec. 21; Y. W. C. .■ . Large Cabinet; Krosh C om- mission; Kappa Phi 1, 2. 3; Student Volunteer 1, 2. 3; Indianapolis Delegate; Wesley Foundation Council; Senior Advisor; Tarn O ' Shanter. Clarence 11. ICi.i.ison .- sliland, Wis. Dfiilislry Psi Omega. SvERKE .Andrew Elnes Business Simon Epstein .... 5. L. A. Beta Sisma Epsilon; Monorah Society. llil.hing John F. Ekdmann Xi Psi Plii. Dentistry Minneapolis Ell St. Cloud Gilbert Emanuel Ehickson .... 5. L. A. ThetaChi; Scabbard and Blade; Minnesota Daily Sport Staff; Y.M.C.A.; 1926 Gopher Staff; J. B. Committee. Hazelle Ekickson ' allf - C " it -. . D. Education Kappa Phi; V. A. A. 2, i; Phvsical Education Association I. 2. i; Hockey 2. 3; Track 2; V. W. C. A. EvALYN Ekicson Minneapolis 5. L. A. Phi Mu; University Choir 3; Women ' s Glee Club 1, 2; Choral Society I. 2, 3; Student Baptist Union 2. 3 (Sec. 3); G. O. C; W. S. G. A.; Senior Advisor 3; Y. W. C. A. World Fellowship Committee 2; Membership Committee 3. U Elizabeth Ekikson Minneapolis Education Chi Omega; V. W. C. A. Commission 1, 2; Trailer; W. A. A.; Physical Educa- tion Association t. 2, 3. Jeannette Ertz St. Uaiil Agriculture Mr. Dye ha f been in the Consular Service for elRhtcen year-s, and has lield posts tn nearly t-vcrv coniinenr in the world. In lunt; in- n;i,- ' c(l the evauihmtluiis fur Die liiilrd Slates C ' on.sular Service and wa.s appointed Consular Clerk. Sinrc tlmt time he lias been In the Coiisuhir Servlre In Germany. Italy. Uelciaii (_ ' orico. Turkt ' V. Svrla. -nulh Afriea. Trans- vaal, and Mfxt( .. While al Minnesota he was an ardent athlete, a.s evldeneed by hi.; record. He was captain and coach of I he freshman football team his Ilr t year hi eoHeiie. and a member of the varsity squad the next txvo yeura. In 1902 and li)03 he was captain of llie var.sity pymnastic squad and Ucstrrn Inler-coIle«iate all roiitid I ' lKiinpion. In M ' o:! he was Phvsh-al Dircriiir ill the S(Imhi1 of Agi-leulture at the University. Durlnn this whole period he was de- pendent on his own efforts to defray expenses, working In various capa- cities. Mr. Dye ' s says that the ways to altaln one ' s Roal In life Is to learn how to concenirate, how to study, how to work and how to apprt-rlale (he vahie of money — all of which have been lmpres ;cd upon him. John V. Uve. B. A. ' 04 United Stales Consul Ctiidad Juarez, Me.xico Page 126 ' lCTOR EtEM Engineering Triangli ' ; TikIiud-Lok Suirt; ' )16 Gopla-r SmiT: I I- Club; EnuiiUM-T ' s Parade Committee. Ikexk M. Evaxs Plivsiciil Ediualion IlKl.KN KVKNXIN .S. LA. Kansas City, Mo. Cadet Officers ' BrainiTc! St. I ' aiil M. J. Kadki.i . Garv, Ind. S.L.A. SiRma Delta Chi; S. C. .X.; Miniu ' sola Daily St.ilT. Sports Editor 2. 3; Minnesota . lumni Weekly Staff. I.OIISE F.VHKY Ediicatinii Norwood College of St. Teresa 1. 2; S. C. . . Edna Marie Vxlk Two Harbors Home Ecoiiowiis Mari.arkt Kai.stai) .... Dukitli Home EiOiioiiiHs Zeta .Mpha; V. W. C. A.; Frosh-Soph-Jiinior Commission; Home Economics .■ ssociation; Philomathean Literary Society. John Jerome Karicv St. Haul Business Pi Kappa .- lpha; .Mpha Kappa Psi; Commerce Club. Byron F- rley Eveletli Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi (Pres. 3); Junior Commission 3; J. B. Committee. K. Warren Faucett Minneapolis 5. L. A. Beta Theta Pi; Minnesota Masquers 2, .5; " Alice-Sit-by-the-Fire " 2; 1926 Goplier Staff Feature Editor; Assistant 1925 Gopher; Yalomed Club; Class Sec. 2; Academic Council 3. Florenxe Feexey ( " lien wood -V. L. A. Richard Fehlhaber Minneapolis S.L. A. Delta Chi; Minnesota Masquers; " Captain Applejack 3; " Kismet " ; Class Debate Team 1, 2; Shakopean Literary Society (Sec. 2); Stadium Drive Captain. HII H. A. Erikson, E. E. ■%: Ph. D. ' OS Professor of Physics I ' ni -(Tsit y of Minnesota We find that Mr. Krikson was cradu teii from the Vnivcrsitv of Mlnncsntu In ISOt;, and took the deuree of Ph. O. In in08 He was a siudenl at the University cf Cid- caiio. and later at CamhrldKe, Kncrand. He hiTuti US a teacher at Iloch ' S- t«T. MItitiesola. but soon heeame In- stnictnr and finally full professor at the Cnlversliy of Minnesota. He Is a Fellow of A. A. P. S.. Mem- ber of American Phy.ilcal Sticiely. Slcma XI and Tau Beta Phi, lie Ls the author of the " Manual of Phy- sical Measurements " and contflb- utor of articles on Ionization In physical reviews and phllosophleal maeazlnes. The plrl iire shows Professor Krikson with the apparatus with which he " sncree le l In Dndlni; and Isolailnc the Initial positive air Ion " . P ivr 11 l! i! ■ ' 1! Bonnie Feldman S. L. A. Mason City, la. (). M. Fki.i.akd Clear Lake, Wis. Medicine Phi Chi; B. A. AiiBsburR College 1 )20; B. S. U. of Minnesota 1924. Ruth Marion I ' Ellkoth Paul C. Fenton Siynia Nu. Educaiii Engineering .Minneapolis Minneapolis Kenneth Reinhard Ferguson .... Milbank, So. Dak. Engineering Chi Delta Xi; Tcchno-Log Staff 1 ; . rabs 2. 3; " Riquiqui " 2; Class Sec. 3. Warren Fetterly Minneapolis 5. L. A. Dorothy Maitland Fife Minneapolis S. L. A. Alpha Chi Omega; Bib and Tuclcer (Sec.-Treas.) 1; Minnesota Daily Staff 2; Tlialian Literary Society; Senior Advisor 3. Bertha Carolyn Filk Biscay Home Economics Delta Zeta; Kappa Phi 1, 2, (Corresponding Sec.) 3; Wesley Foundation Council 3; Home Economics Association; Tarn O ' Shanler. MiN.ME FiNEM. N Minneapolis Education Menorah Society 1, 2, 3; Physical Education .Association 1. 2, 3; W. .A. .A. 3; W. S. G. A. Hubert Henry Fink Pharmacy Band 1, 2. 3; S. C. A. 1, 2. 3; Wullin ' g Club 1, 2. 3. Hi)lilinglord Stuart Fink New London Educatioyi .Alpha Tau Omega; Garrick Club 2. 3; " Mrs. Dot " 2; Scabbard and Blade 3; .Assistant 1925 Gopher; 1926 Gopher Staff; Y. M. C. .A. Daviu Finkelstein . Dulutli Dentistry Alfred C. Godward, C. E. ' 10 Consulting Engineer Mimie.Tpolis To have been appointed the chief en- gineer for the Hark Hoard of the City of lillnneapolis immediately after his graduation in MHO is the unique dls- tlnctloii of Airreil Godward- ouiek In grasping tlie fundamentals of principles of landscape engineering, and a most en- thusiastic, untiring worker. Mr, Ood- ward ' H experience grew as the depart- ment grew. Today, there Is prohahlj ' no resident uf the state wiio lias studied more closely i ul)lie conditions bearing upon I he welfare and uphulldlng uf the municipality than he. Page 12S He was appointed City Planning En- gineer In 11)22 and also consultant to the Hoard of Park Commissioners. In 1924 he was niailr t-tinsutl lug engineer for the Hoard nf l.sUtnates and Taxation, the hudgel iiiaKirig h(jd. - for tlie city. In addlllon to the holding of many other olllees. he Is Past-president of the Minneapolis Federation of Architectural and Engineering Sueletles. a member of the . ' merlean Institute of Park Execu- tives, the American Association of En- gineers, Ihe Minneapolis Engineering Club, and Ihe Xatlonal Conference on City Planning. High WALLACii FiK.MAt.i; . . A rkulttire Alpha Gammii Rho; lUtK-k and Bridle. Halaloii Marion Kiscii WmhIdhi Ediutilioii Alpha Xi Delta; ColU-Ki- f Saint Teresa 1. -•; V. S. G. A.; S. C. A.; Tain O ' Shanter. . M)A 1 ' i ciii;k Val)aslia Education Makc.arkt FisHiiK I.apark, I ' a. Husiitcss Delta Zcta; Sisina Beta Gamma: " V " Business Women ' s Club . i; Miner a Literary Society 2. i; Spanish Clnb 1. Z. . nK M Mark I ' iti rman riii Epsilon Pi. ■. L. .1. MiiiiRMpolis George Fit gekaid .Alexandria Engineering Sphinx; Inter rraternity Council 3; 1926 Gopher Staff; .A. S. C. E. 2. 3 Cecil S. Fitzsimmons " U " Symphony Orchestra 1. . Siblcv, la. .V. L. A. Y. M. C. A. Percy H. Fl. . ten Dulmli Eiigiiieerin!{ Phi Sigma Kappa; Theta Tal ; Kniglits of the Northern Star; " arsitN- Hockey 2. 3; Frosh Swimming; Class Pres. 3; Junior Commission 3. Isabel Foot Kalispcll, Mont. .S. L.A. Y. . . .A.; Delta Plii Lambda; Minerva Literary Society. Kathekine Foot Kalispcll, Mont. Education Trailer Club; V. A. A.; Minerva Literary Society 3; Delta Phi Lambda 2; Soph Basketball team 2; Soph Baseball team 2. Mae Footh M;iiikato Home Economics (Ieokge K. Formax llaiikiiiMin, N. 1 ). S. L. A. Del:a Chi Dr. Christopher Graham, B. S. ' 87; M. 1). ' 94 The same family name of Graham that jtppearert In the llnc-up of the varsity football eleven last sea. ion also was heard at the rriH rail of one of Minnesota ' s llrst, uTldlron learns In the .sn ' s. Dr. Graham. In his underLTafluale days, played Iwo years of football here before transferrlnc to the I ' lilverslty of IVinisylvanla. where he was heralded as one of the greatest ritars III the eonnlry hi the newly aequlr- etl sport. .After obtaining his H. S, dcKree. Or, (imhnm taliuht Chemlslrv anrl Xaturnl Philosophy at Shatltiek Sehool until ISli:l. when he accepti ' il a Professorshin at the I ' nUerslly Aiirtcullural Srlionl. In is ' ll lit received his M. U. deitree. whereupon he alDllatetl himself with the Mayo C ' llnleat Roehester under the firm name of Mayo. Graham A C ' tt. Itetlrlni: from ihr artlve medlral profession. In I ' .M ' l. :,fi,.r iwenlv-nve years nf .wrvlri ' . he has Inieresled himself more deeply In Ills hobby of developing pure-bred llol- steln-Frleslan ealtle. Aeeordlncly. his eows have carried off many national honors There are two Inlluenees aeeordlni: to nr Graham, that pervade the under- craduates ' eollcKe life, anrl that iro with hini out Into the world: the one Is the Itl- iniei f sliKleii! life and associations. and the otluT. those wrvlees irlven so fr.fh :ni l iin .-MKhK l. the leaehers. ' . !;(• IJO f.ENKVkA FOKNlil.l. Ediicatiuii St. Croix Falls, Wis. (ami. Hekuert Kounfeist ... DiHT, Wash. Archiletlure Triangle; Pi Tau SiRma. .Xl.HIN FoKSM.W Biisiiiess L ' lkik Emaxi ' f.i. Foksmakk Engineering Rei.INMI) lllsHOP FllksTIU Lai, Dflta l ' i) iIon; Knights of Northern Star. JlLlAN FOSSEN Education Delta Chi; Sophomore Assistant. 1925 Gopher Staff. Eveleth Chisholni St. Paul Fergus Falls MiKiEL Eleanor Fcjssim Aberdeen, S. D. Art-Education Delta Gamma; Stadium Drive 2; Art-Education Club 2. 3. Kenneth William Foster Minneapolis Engineer inn Triangle; Mortar and Ball; Class Basketball 1. 2. .?; Frosh Track 1 ; Cadet Officers ' Club 3; Techno-Log Staff 3; A. S. C. E. 2. 3; Class Athletic Manager 2. 3; Engineers ' Day Committee 3. WiNMiKKii RiTH Fn Ti:K Minneapolis .L.A. Delta Gamma; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Tarn O ' Shanter; French Club; Y. V. C. A.; V. S. G. A. Bessie Fox N. S. G. A. Nursing Waterloo, la. Homer (iiLwooD F " RANKKNnERGER ... El Paso, Texas 5. L. A. Phi Kappa Sigma; Sigma Delta Chi- Fi Delta Epsilon; Minnesota Daily Staff 2. News Editor 3. Florence Franklin Education Minneapolis Ulysses S. Grant, B. S. ' S Professor of Geology, Northwestern i ' niversity Evanston. Illinois Ulysses S. firant. like our Civil War hero. Is In ronltnuai .si rife- -hut with mother earth and not his fellow helntis. He Is a geologist, ever litvcsllgatiiii; tlic wonders and tnyslerles of the crust of the earth ' s surfaee His career tn the held hecan with the Mhinesota Oeulowieal and Natural His- tory Survey. Later he hecanic assistant state and for a piTlod ehlef stale geologist. At present he Is serving ua Professor of Geology and Dean of the Page 130 College of Libera! Arts at Northwestern University. While at Minnesota as an uiider- graduate he was active In social and academic life. He was a meinher of various honor societies, behig elected to Sl ima XI and Phi lieta Kappa. To exemplify the " Splrll of Mhnie- sota " truthfully, ho thinks the " Alurnnt nuist " live " straight, ' think " straight, ' act ' straight. " ivi. N Franti Bovov 5. L. A. Itasca Junior CoIIeRe I. 2; Chi Kappa Alplia .1; S )pIi-Jiinior Hockey . . X ' lKC.lNIA KrASER Ediiculioii W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Mim-rva Lit Tary Society. St. Paul t ' l.lCARV KkEDELL ... Deiilislry Tau Kappa Epsilon; Psi OmcKa: J. H. Chairman. Center City •St. Paul Mari.aret Cakoli.yn Kkederickson Home Economics Kappa Phi: Home Economics .Association; Y. V. C. A.; Basketball .1. N ' dlanda Kkedi am 5. L. .1. Clare.sce Kkedricson Si. i ' .uil DuUiili Dentistry Psi Omega; J. B. Committee. . rm)LD Tkiedland Miiiiuapolis Business Ida Friedman llilil in Education « IsADORE L. Friedman Miniieapoli.s Dentistry .Alplia Omega; Menorah Society; Menorah Symposium 2. 3; Play I. George Gaalaas Sphin- ; .A. I. E. E. Ddrdthv Gaffnev Education S. L. A. Opal Gage Hamline University 1. . Education -Music . .Stillwater Minneapolis Fulda Frances M. Greenwai.t, ' 16 Pharmacist, St. Luke ' s Hospital St. Paul It Is a f:ir call from the " Sanih CJamp " ty[K ' lo the nuKlern etTlrlrni and [indes- slonal inline like MKs ;reer. vall. In- structor and [iharniaclst of .St. Luke ' s Hospital. St. Paul. MKs France M. Greenwalt ernduated from the Pharmacy coUette If) I!Uti and for three yearw held tioslilons xs tiharma- clat In various country towns In IIIIIl. she arre|)t».d tier [iresent itosl- tlon a8 pharmacist and Instructor of Materia .Misllcu to the nunHV In .SI. Luke ' s tralnlne school. For two years she was ' Ice-Presldent of the St,ite Pharmaceutical .Xssoclation- She Is also a melnher of the . nierlcan Pharmaceu- tical .Association, hnldllu; the office of associate chairmen of the section of pharmacy and dlsiienslni;. MIs Greenwalt claims that her creat- est Inspiration at the Cnlverslly of Minnesota and her success Is due to the e aini les set li. ' Dean I ' . .1. Wullinc and Dr K. L. Ncwcomh of the Collece of Pharmacy Pane IM kiviHiiN Gai.a.N ' TEU Minneapolis Pharmacy Ali)Iia Beta Phi; Wulling Club; Krosh Track Team. IllCLUN (iANC.El.HOFF Minneapolis Educalion Kappa Alpha Theta; Pan-Hellenic Delesate; Skin and Bones; Senior Advisor 3; Pan-Hellenic Sec.-Treas. 1925. Leona Maid ( ' i. ui)Nkk Business Women ' s ( " hib. Business Minneapolis Ri iiv r)i:K--TA ( ' . AKiiicK .... Inglewood, Calif. S.L.A. Elsie I.enore Carkison ' Minneapolis Edtication V. S. G. a.; v. W. C. a. Small Cabinet 3; Kappa Phi I ; Cabinet 2, 3. P ' kank E. Ceakv Robert W. (.emmei.i. .S-. L. A. Engineering St. Paul Minneapolis Lois Woodward ( " .eorge Minneapolis Education Y. W. C.A. 3; V. S. G. A.; Senior Advisor . ; Vnllev Ball .t; DJift Gopher Staff; Presbyterian Union 2. 3. William Dewev (Ierlach Engineering . lplia Rho Clii; .Architectural Society. Harold W im l i CiErlicher Cliemislrx Yalonied Chil . Mankato Winona r.EOROE J. (ilBKAL A. S. C. E.; S. C. A. Engineerhig Red Lake Fall Carroll I)i:Wiii C.ietze.n Omaha, Nebr. Business Phi Kappa Psi; . ll-Soph Pres. 2; .Academic Council Pres. 3; Tau Upsilon Kappa; ' 26 Club. ' ice-Pres. 3; J. B. Committee. ii Rali ' ii . 1 Iammktt, ' 19 Professor of Architecture University of Washington " Somobody said lliiU it couldn ' t be done, But he with a smile rerjlied. That If It couldn ' t be done, he would be one That wouldn ' t say so until he tried " The above Hentiment. acrordine to Mr. Ilammott. Is the " spirit ol Minnesota " and sliuuld be cxenipil- lled by all its fjraduatos After toarblnc fro-sliinan deslsn In the University of Minnesota, Mr. Uaniinett accepted a position as Page 132 Asso ' late Professor in Architecture at the University of Washington, Seattle and succeeded In staudard- izlnn the courses given there to cor- respond with those at Minnesota. In l ' )24. he was awarded the Nelson Hohiiison ' i ' r;i c!lliiL ' I ' dlow- shlp and al present is alllJIatLit with the American Acadrtnv In Konie. He has visited all parts of the world. In the photonraph, he Is standing before the urcat sphinx at Cllzeh, ICdvpt. to which Ills travels have taken hitn. .-iOcak Ij AIM-: r.iri ' oKn Mcxantlria, So. Dak. Biisini ' ss Kapp; Phi; " L " ' Uusiiu-ss Woiiu ' ii ' s Club; South Dakota Club. RiCH. RD Elmer Gile Fresh SwimmtnK I. 5. L. A. .Minneapolis Makv . . C ' .ii.i.. CH I ' inevillc Home Economics Monic Economics . ssociation I, 2, 3; .Athenian Literary Society 1. Robert Hri ' ce Gillespie 5. L. A. Delta Clii; I- ' rosh-Sopli Oratorical Contest 2. Cambridge MoKinN Mairice Gordon Minneapolis Pharmacy Beta Sisnia Epsilon.; HoxinK . ; Mcnorah Society; Crack Squad 2. Lucille Gottry Education Pine City KmvARD C. Got LP -Minneapolis Engineering Dorothy Gow Education Ilibbiiig .Malcolm Graham Rochester 5. L. A. Psi L ' psilon: ' arsity Football 2. .3; White Dragon; Tau L ' psilon Kappa; J. B. Committee. Russell S. Grant Engineering Theta Chi; .A. S. M. E. 2. 3. 4; Techno-Log. Earl B. Gray Wray John Gr.vy Delta Sigma Delta. Business Dentistry Minneapolis Minneapolis Superior, Wis THO.MAS Bradford Hartzell, D. D. S. ' 93; M. D. ' 94 Dentist Minneapolis 1l Since 189:i, whon he rect-lved his (IcKrec. Dr. Hart7 ' ll ha.- been very acUve In the llt-Uls uf (kiiilsiry unci medicine. lie was ilrst mi Instnu-tor 111 the Colk-ce uf Dentistry, then I ' rofessor of Oral SurKiTy and PalholOKV until l!t20. also ITofcssor of Mouth Infect luns In the ColleGc of Medicine In I ' .ii:(- He helped orifanlzu the .Nallnnal Re- .search Counrll. Medical Sefltoti, and Served n Ir for tlw f:irs. He acted as a ' I ' rusiee of the National Dental .Vssoclutlnn In 11121. and a Us President In 1 I22. Dr. Harfell Is a niemher of the American Medical and the American Dental AssoclaUoiis. He has con- trlbule l some ninety articles to the sclontlilc literature of medicine and dentistry, ami has done a ureat leal toward brinu ' lni: abom a clearer concetxlori nf tlu- rebttlonslilp of mtmih Infertliin to ycncrril disease. Page 1X1 M. li (iKEENlC Chi OniCKa. Elliot llrciiiKs CiKiriiTH Uenliil Nursing Minneapolis Minneapolis Alines Phi Delta Theta; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Tau Upsilnn Kappa; Silver Spur; Minnesota Union Board of Governors; AH-University Junior Pres.; Class Pres. 2, 3; J. B. Committee. I I. Kill. 11 j. ( ' .KILL Leon .A. Cross 5. L. A. Engineering Minneapolis .Sank Rapids Cl. rence W. C.koth VJk Ri cr Business Ethelvn ( " ■kletz.m.vcher .Minneapolis 5. L. A. Kappa Rhu 2; V ' ice-Prer,. 3. M. rie Guesmek Minneapolis Engineering -MjiIiLi .Mpha Gamma; .Architectural Society 2, 3, 4. ' illl m John Cixdersox Pliarniacv Wullins Club. Giantl Rapids Ernest L. Guttersen St. Paul Business Beta Theta Pi; Alpha Kappa P=:; Pi Delta Epsilon; Pres. Spanish Club 2; 1925 Gopher Staff; Commerce Club; Business Manager 1926 Gopher; J. B. Com- mittee. Theodore Haakense.n Dnlntli Engineering Triangle; Stadium Drive 2; C ' adet Officers ' Club 3; A. S. C. E. 1. 2. 3. 4; 1926 Gopher Staff ; Techno-Log Staff; Minnesota Daily Staff; K. P. O. C. Conrad C. Maase St. Panl Mines Sigma Gamma Epsilon; TauZeta; School of Mines Society 1, 2, 3; Cadet Officers ' Club 3. August L) .Win 11. edecke Engineering a. L E. E.; Cadet Officers ' Club. St. Paul Willie In eolleqe .1 A IlaiKly wa :i memlHT of l lii Lanibiia I ' psilnii, liuimi- ary rlii-iiiica! fratiTiiil , ami after Iweiil yeiirs Is ser ' ltm a.s presldcnl. iliati ' iiiaii or menifter of si ' vcral iniporlaiil i-liiiiui ' al and [itiariiiai-eiulral u.ssoclaOons. His reslileitre for several ye.ars has been in fliiffaUt, -V. Y . but tils lariie eoni- inerelal ami Imllistrtal interests have taken him to Mexico ami Cuba tn Install faetorte.s, and even across ttic .Mlanlic to .study market eondltlniis fur linine iirod- uets. Be.sides active work in laliora- fortes. Sir. Handy ha.s written valuable re.scareh papers on nietliyllililhalate. Page 134 pn ' scMtcrl bi-rnri ' tin- American Pliarniii- cciUlc-iil . s ( .-la ' l()ii. I 111- rr.r( aiUiri and clianee from all iliisc si iciMfnis .sciciiiillc labors he is In- icnshd til ilic Hoy Scout Movemeni and the scoiil-tiiasler of one of Bullalo ' s elty troops. Contact with fartiliy and students at the U, of M,. fraleriiily liff. and the Uleals or democracy taunht were nil of Bmat bciiel ' .I to Mr llanrly and he claims are exi ' iiipIiUrd In the " inlol- lectual and moral rilHT of the AhiinnI, " JosEi H A. Handy, Ph. C. ' 06 Department Manager, Larkin Co., Inc Buffalo. N. Y. IB M - ' M -Ji ' Hi t Ti Km mit " ' E 1 . ■ ' - ' ss - ' i« VTiirs %- -l imi ' ' m " ' I. AWKKXCt: K. llAKSlAl) M illllc,l| i)lis Engiiieeriiiii A. I. i:. e:. lliii.KX l£Li Aiii;rH llAi.ii.N Fargo, . n. Business Zeta Tau Atplm; Intcr-houst ' Athletic Council. Pros. 3; Baskethiill I. 2; Ba«-hall1. ; V. A. A.: V. S. G. A.; Y. V. C. A. loM-: I " .. I I Al. l)KS()N Agriculture (ionvifk Si. ' ICH)K DlliOKKH IIai.vorson Education I ' nivcrsity Choir 3. I ' lioMAs C ' liARi.i;- Manna Sicwns I ' oinl, Wis. -V. L. A. Phi Gamma Delta: Stadium Drive 1 ; Intra-Mural SwimuiinK 1. 2; Commerce Club 2. i. .■ iiNKs Hanson MiniU ' apolis Home licnnnmics Home Economics Association: V. W. C. . .; Lutheran Students ' .Vssocia- tion. I.n.t Hanmin l.iivi-riM ' Education . lpiIa Omicron Pi; V ' ice-Pres. " J. B. " ; Social Chairman W. S. G. A.; Soph Commission: Junior Commission (Treas.) Waldo E. Hardeh Miniuapnlis Business Delta Sigma Pi; Scabbard and Ulade; Valonied Club: Cadet Officers ' Cl.b J; Commerce Club 1. 2. ,i; Deutsclie Verein ,?: V. M. C. A.: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 2. i; Minnesota Dailv Staff 2: 1V26 Goplier Staff: Lieu- tenant Colonel R. O. T. C. i; J. B. Committee. DOROTHN M. Hahkins Ai riadlure Faribault Barbara Harris Miles City, Mont. Education Gamma Phi Beta; V. S. G. .- . Board 3; . cadeniic Council 2 {Yice-Pres. M; Y. V. C. .- . Cabinet at Large 3; Senior -Advisory Board: Minnesota Daily Staff: Class Treasurer 2; Stadium Drive I; Flving Stjuadron 2; Tani OSIianter Executive Board: V. A. A. Baseball 2; 1925 Gopher Staff; Le Cercle Francais; Girls ' Class Council 3; Flat Tire; Theta Sigma Phi; J. B. Committee. Dorothy Ji nk Harris 5. L. A. Minneapolis IIki.en Harris .St. I ' atil Education Daily Staff 1. 2: 1026 Gopher Staff; Menorah Society Sec. 2; Minnesota Masquers 3. HoRTI-NSE HiLBERT, B. .A. ' 16: R. N. ' 10 Educational Director, Stale Board of Health Minneapolis The hope of lonmrrow Is the child of IcMlay. To properly develop the child Into the more perfect citizen of the future has been the work of Miss Hor- lense llllhert. After KriKluallnK from Mhuiesntn, llllhert took a post-graduate course In luyehlatry and pedlulrles at Johns Hopkins Hospital. When she rlnlslie l srhiK I. she aceel)ted a position with the Infant Welfare Society In Minneapolis a.s infant and prt -seluK l worker- She has since heeii Director of Pollo- meyelltls of the .state Hoard of Control and .stale l- " leld Repres -iita- llve In the Division of Child Hyclene- Iler most recent position is that of Kducatlonal Director of the Slate Board of lleallh- ( r that Minnesota S|)irll amonK alutnni. Miss HIiherl says: " 1-Yom oh.scr- valloti and experience Kathered in rural Mlnnesotii. I consider the " .Spirit of Mlnnesoin " inlle nhvinnsiy nianUesied h I he fact that the procresslve leader- ship In runil counties comes for the moAl pan from alumni of the University. " Page 135 »fe. ? ▼ ■ SviUl. llARKItS St. Paul Education Zella Mai-: IIakkis Minneapolis Kducalion Presbyterian Union I, 2, 3; North Dalcota Club, Sec. 1 (Pres. 2. 3); Chi Kappa .Mpha 2. 3; Spanish Club 2: V. S. G. . .i Y. VV. C. .■ . Large Cab- inet 2, 3. Frederick Haktcen Reading, Pa. Mines School of Mines .Society; S. C. .A. LowEi.i. James Hartley Engineering MiniK-apulis Vera Hartung Minneapolis Education Cosmopolitan Club; Christian Science Society; W. .■ . .■ .; Field Hockey 2; Ice Hockey 2; Swimming 2; Y. W C. A. 2. 3; Choral Society. Richard Robert Harvey St. Cloud Chemistry Sigma Chi; Silver Spur; Frosh Commission; Candidate Football Manager; School of Chemistry Council; S. C. A. Board; J. B. Committee. I ' AIL C). HaSS Triangle; . S. M. E. International Falls Engineering Clifford Hatz Aberdeen, So. Dak. 5. L. A. Delta Chi; Lake Forest .Academy I, 2; Skiumah Staff 3; " Kismet. " Kith Hauc.en .Minneapolis •S. L. A. Delta Delta Delta; St. Olaf College 1. 2; 1026 Gopher Staff. Pall M. Havens St. Paul Engineering Helen Elsie Hayden .... Education Y. V. C. A. I, 2. .!; W. S. G. A. 1 , 2; Pinafore. -St. Paul Jennie Heger St. Paul Education Andrew Holt, B. L. ' 80 Associate Justice of State Supreme Court Minneapnlis -Andrew H olt. ll. ' hcrniiiii and assoetiitr Jusrlfc, l)c;;;iti Ills career hi poor and clrcunistance.s. and overcame all the ob.siuclcs which pre- sented themselves to lilni unlll he llnally rose to fame. In his present position he Is known as a very eminent lawyer and ludKe. Enterinc the trniverslty In IS74. he worked his way through school hy man- ual labor. After his graduation lie piLssed through the metamorphosis of Page 136 tlif siKTC ' s-sfiil jurist., llijit Is, pr:ii ' tlciiiK hiwyrr, jud e of district courl.. and lln;i!b ;iss(ici;ilf Justice of the Stalii Suiircnu- (inirl. He has held Ihiit posl- tlci • Itici- l-M-2 spcakliit, ' uf his student litv. he siikl Hint iht- t:rc;iicsi benefit he derived was the iraliilii;; and knowledge he obtained while under the InlUienee and dally con- tact of men and women of true Ideals. In this he refers to the students as well as to the teachers. Clarence Hegg Mason City, la. Ikkne Hegmax Education MiniKa|)olis Makciaret Helander Minneapolis Business Secretary Farmer-Labor Club 2. . ; V. V. C A. 1, 2. 3; " V " Bws.invis Women ' s Club 3. Alvin Helleloid Halstad Educaliou Lutheran Students ' Association I. 2; University Chorus 3. James Hellie Gooclridge Education Shakopean Club 2. 3; Sigma Beta 2. 3. Alice M. Henderson Y. V. C. A. Brainerd Education Thilip James Henderson Excelsior S.L.A. Minnesota Daily Staff 1. 2. 3; Varsitv Rifle Team Manager 2. 3; School of Mines Society ! ; Cadet Officers ' Club 3; 1926 Gopher Staff; Ski-U-Mah Staff 3. Agnes Hendricks Rochester Home Economics Bertram Norman Hendrickson Montevideo Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Athenian Literary Society; Block and Bridle Club. Pall Walter Hecpel McClusky, X. D. Busifiess Commerce Club. David Hickey Minneapolis Business Arnold Hildahi Greenbush Law Alpha Sigma Phi; Minnesota Daily Staff 3. John B. Irwin. B. S. ' 98 Prop. Woodlake and Clover Farms Richfield Station, Minneapolis By the production and absoluiely sanitary ways and means of dbttrihuitne milk. John B, Irwin must he nlveii rre llt for llie crcalrst pri ' cn-ss luil mii1 of Irn- proverneru In fnialUy l ut also p:i u-iirl- 7atlon and production of the so- -all(-4l ' Tertllled milk. " Nr) one ran niraNure the Kreat resiiltji of ihls work or fully appreciate Its Importance, ju ll Is one of the moMt Valued of all foo ls and the one moiil necessary fur the htralth anil well helPK of children. Mr. Irwin wa.s Rraduaieil In the cla. ' w of IS!ts. takink ' the MS, dck-rec. on InivtnK ihe V . of M he iinmedUilcly hecan devotlni; all t cncrcU-s to scicn- tlllr pirlnifril :ii his W M,;ikc Farms In Rlchilcld. the development of pure bred Holstein Krleslaii eattle, and to prove the value of silos and sllace in Mlniifsota. Mr, Irwln ha.s not concealed Mis " htiht under a bushel " but as active nn-rnbcr. leader, or oiTlcrr ha.s denion- .strateil bis w« rk In both the State and Xaitonal a.ssoclations for the advance- niciil of airrlciiltiirc and Mvc stuck. He received many honors at World Fairs. I- ' . hlhltl(His. Dairy Shows, and especially the Inlernallonal Ualry Show. He ha.s represent i »l his romnnmliy and .state In Ihe ureal aKrlrultiiral conventions and holds honorable soelal and commcrrlnl positions In his con munlty. Page 137 Jjlg l (I.IMON Illl-CKDICK St. Paul Engineering na Delta Xi; Tlicta Tau; Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E.; Radio Staff; Knights of tile Nortlieni Star. Susan Busch Him Education Milwaukee-Downer ColleKe I. 2; Y. V. C. A. Wll.I.IAM K. 1 llMI II l (,1I Forestry Club. Ciall.IA IliMi;i;i( Carleton 1. 2. Forestry Business Colfax, Wis. Minneapolis I l.i t ings . nuka Kenneth Hink[,ey .Alplia Zeta; . ilplia Delta Zeta; Block and Bridle. Charles E. HocKiNii .Miiim-apolis Business MaHEL HODNEFIEI.I) St. I ' aul -V. L. A. Minnesota Quarterly . ; Delta Phi Lambda; Thalian Literary Society. John R.m.I ' H llm iman Engineering AlinnL-apolis X ' lui.A Ht)FiM. N Minneapolis Education Minnesota Daily Staff I. 2; Krosli Oratorical Contest 2; 1 26 Copher Staff; Me- norah Society 1. 2. . ; Menorah Symposium 3. Mariokii- IIoi itKiioK .Minneapolis Education Eau Claire N ' irmal 1. 1; V. V. C. . .; Students ' Baptist Union i Tarn O ' Shanter. Makik HdLiiKEN Minneapolis S. L. A . V. V. C. .A. Cabinet 2; V. S. G. . .; " U " Chorus: Students ' Baptist Union. |)l l)Li; 11(11. LAM) I luhilli Business Alpha Kappa Psi; Commerce Club 2. 3; French Club 2. J; French Club Play 2 (Treas. 3); Spanish Club 2, 3 (Pres. 3); School of Business Council 3. Ml Mr. .Johnson says that many of the " old ttrads " envy us our experiences. We are clad of that and :il Ihe same time sorry that we cannot fulL share our undercraduale successes ullJi them. We are only too proud to assume Ihe re- spolislttihtv he places upon our shoulders when he says of the stadium-auditorium pri jeet of !!I22-:1. ' It was a wciiiih rtul year, a vear that stands out iiiihiue ainorii; Ihe htty-hve that havi- passed hlto history " He i hiees eouMch ' ticc m the sludeiit hody and the a.ssurani-e that they will carry on the work of the alumnt. Mr. Johnson ' s opinion has double weight with us because he has been in Page 1.1ft close contact with the University for many years as student, retjlslrar, alumni secretary, and author. He Is the editor of " Forty Vcjirs of the I ' lnverslty of Minnesota. " " A l)lctloiuir. ' of the Itui- verslly " . " .V History of I ' oothall at the University of Minnesota " and other works. He fouiuled the Minnesota . ' Mumnl Weekly and was Us eilltor for tweiit M ' iirs, ■|he creiit attiount of conlUlcnce which he has In the Minnesota students, ex- pressed both In his letter and his puhll- eatlons should lnsi)lre those at the Uidversltv to have conlUience In them- selves. E. Bird Johnson, B. S. ' 88 Northwestern Life Insurance Company Minneapolis IF I ' lll-K llol.l AM) Ml-Killll ' V .l rinilliirc Alpliii r..iiimi.i Kliii; . M. C. A.; Block ami liritilc; Tlif tioplK-r ( " ouiurvinan Staff; North Dakota Club. Margaret Hoi.liday Minneapolis Education Delta Gamma; Y. V. C. A. Social Committfc 2; Class Sec. 3; Hih aiul Tucker; Pinafore; Tani (VBhanter. ll.OKKNt K I loi.LISTliK ... Home luiniomifs Kappa Flii; Hamline Iliver ity I. PdNMll lIool ' KK ■ MKksiiN lldl ' P Pciilislrv Ri iH I.Diisi-: Hoknuv Sioux Falls College 1. .v. L.A. S. L. A . W 11.1.1 AM C. MciKM.M. Agriculture VcTni Si. Paul Hastings .Sioux h ' alls, .So, l)al . Miniu-.ipolis Dorothy Hoskixg Si. Paul S. L. A. -■Mpha Delta Pi; Theta Sigma Phi ; Minnesota Dailv Staff I, 2, .?; .Assistant 192.S Gopher; 1926 Gopher Start; V. V. C. A. Small Cabinet .V, Tliela Epsilon 2; Frosh Baseball !. ( " iEor(;f. Hick Mines Hakoi.I) Hi ghes Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Class Pres. 1. KiNM-.TH H. Hughes Agriculture- Business .Alplia Gamma Rho; Class Pres. 2. C ' l.AKKNCE . LBF.KT Hc.MBLE . Law Delta Theta Phi; Glee Club 1. inona Duhitli .St. Paul Crosby £.M flU M RivERDA H. Jordan. Ph. D. ' 19 Professor of Education, Cornell University Ithaca. X. V. Mr. .Ionian was a cradiiatc student at Minnesota, receiving his Diicior of PhUosopliv In 1!H! . Slni-c Ihjit time he has hrcn i-ni:am-il In (-(hical Icnial work. CHpccialh a I I):iri numili jitnl Conieh. As Initial nruarilzcr of Ilie i-ducallonal fnitfrnltj . Kappa I ' hl Kappa, an or- Kanlzatlon which now ha fonriccn chaptiTs. he lias been Nallonal PresUlent. for three years. Hf has done much hi the eilucatlonal held as Professor of K(hicailon and nienihcr of the faculty of the Scliool of Hellk ' loiis I dncallon of Cornell University. Mr. Jordan wa.s named a niemher of the Survey Com- mittee to survey the public schools of New York City, and has done much active work there. At present he Is Director of the Slimmer Session at Cornell. The aiisoelatlon.s with such men as President CofTman. Dean HaRRerly and Professor Swift. loKcther with his ac- ]ualntaiices whh (he Kraduale students were sources of the ureaiest information and knowledge to him. Page 139 IIi-.rh1 ' ;rt John IIimhi.k Crosby Deiilislry Caki, a. IliMMKi Xcw Ulni Engineering l.AUKi; I liNTi.i;v Grand Rapids Law IIaurv IliRViTZ St. Paul Business Mcnorah Society; Commerce Club. CiLAUvs HisTLiiUV Reads Nursing N. S. G. A.; W. S. G. . . Robert ]. IIvsLor Slayton S.L. l. George R. Irons St. Paul Engineering Arthur M. Isaacson Duluth Engi}ieering Cadet Officers ' Club 3: A. S. M. E. 2. 3; . . E. S. 1. 2. Elveda L. J. ckson .Minneapolis Business " V " Business Women ' s C ' lub. Doris C. T- cons Pelican Rapids 5. L. A. Ai.niN F. JAcoBsoN Phi Delta Chi; Crocus Club. .Arthir C. Jacorson Pharnuux Dentislrx Ortonville Minneapolis (JettinE a decree wa.s not the only result of NIr, Kenel.v ' s I ' nlversily Iraln- hiK — nifldentally he niet his wife. He says that this, in addition to the lastinc frlendyliips thai lie made in eollepe. are the two benefits he received from stiitlent life. lie was president of the 8enior class of the AKrieultural CoIICEc while at the University. Since cra iuatlou he has held many iniiionanl positions includinK Superin- tendent of the Cloquct Forestry Ex- perlnietit .station. Member of the .Nailonal Itesearch Council, and Senior Member of the Society of American Foresters At present he is in charge of the Forest I roducts Division for Lumber Companies at Cloquct, Minnesota. Page 140 V. H. Kenety, ' 11 Forest Products Division Cl ' iquet. Minnesota Arm-: A. J akkila Engineering Kenneth R. Jai.i.ini;s Cliemislry Koinonia I, 2, 3; Prcsbylcrtun Union 2, J. MlniUMpolis Spring ' allo Cedric V. Iamiesox . . St. Paul .S. L. A. Chi Delta Xi; Delta Sigma Rlio . ' ; Intrr-Collegiate Debate Squad 3; Pres. Shakopean Society 3; Bon Johnson Chib 3; Presided at Soph Oratorical Contest. ICmh.y Helen Jarvis Minneapolis Ediualion Chi Kappa .Mpha; Girls ' Glee Club 1, 2; Univeisity Choir 3, 4; University Choral Society 1. 2; Music Club; Presbyterian Union; Y. W. C. A. W. S. G. A. George I ' . Jeffers Windoni Business Myrtle L. Jensen .... Denial Nursing Alpha Kappa Gamma; Class Sec.-Treas. 3. Mary Joeckel Madelia Minni-apolis Alpha Gamma Delta; Pan Hellenic 2. 3; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; J. B. Com- mittee. Frederick D. Joestinc . Engineering A. I. E. E.; Cadet Officers ' Club. Owatonna Alfred Marine Johnson St. Paul Mines Sigma Rho; Tau Zeta: Cadet Officers ' Club 3; School of Mines Society. . lice Adrienne Johnson Arts and Nursing Canb Axel C. Johnson Charlotte Johnson Engineering 5. L. A. Minneapolis Pierre, So. Dak. Emu.y R. KNEiniHL, B. .A. ' 23 Lecturer Cincinnati, Ohio 1 ■ H ' ' KI I 1 H a l i 1 .- BiH u W£ ■ 1 .i H AltliouRh she received her decree In I ' i2:i. Miss Kiioiibulil siMMii mosr of her slutlfiit llfo under the rruiine of Dr. (. " yriis Niirthrupand his :iss irlatt-s. She snysiif tills truliiliij:, ■Ir was their desire to arrive at truth In a ciear inip,irtlal manner which helped iiu- mure ihan nny- thiiiK elHe tu be ahle to clve non-partisan political Information to women. " For some years she has been lecturlni; throughout the state and nation on poliileal riclencc. HavinK won rccoBnition as a principal and teacher she gradually pushed out of school leaching. For the last two years. she has been dirccio. ' of political educa- tltui for the Mlniie. ' Ot I-C ' tirueof Women N ' oiers In 1921 tlir N ' aiiunal League sei ' ured tier as dlnrior for Us llrst Natl »nal School of ( ' illzerishlp which was held at C ' hautauQua Instllutlon. Y This rise as a lecturer has been de- scribed as Utile short of nu-teorlc. And her jMtpularlty [nay be best attested to by the fact that when slu- was lecturing in liiiu lei e. a little town along the " ana iian border, one ar Ient feminist waded three miles through snow drifts as high as her waist to hear her speak. Page 141 Clarence Arx(ii.I) JonNsox .... Spirilwoixl, . Diik. Electrical Engineering Tnivi-rsity Kami; . . I. E. E.; Y. M. C. . . ( ' i.iiii)Ki) SxANWodi) Johnson Engineering Kki.ia I. Johnson Kappa Di ' lla; V. A. A. F ' .. W. Johnson .S-. L. A. Business Ella iMarii-; Johnson .... Home Economics y. W. C. A. Comniitsion 2. (Pres. .i). Minneapol is . NasbuaiiU Miniirapolls [ " ' arl i;r Lake E.VLM A J I I 1 A Johnson St. I ' aiil Education Y. VV. C. A. 1. 2, .?: W. S. G. A. 1. 2, . ; Cosmopolilar CUlli 1 . 2. .i; Y. V. C. A. Cabinet. (Iertki ' De Iris Johnson Sl.l ' aul Education Delta Zeta; Spanish Cliil); Skil ' -Mah Staff " ; 1 )26 CoplRT Drive Winner; J. B. Committee. Hknrv ( ' . Johnson I ir()n, la. .S. L. A . lloBART Clemens Johnson .Minni-a]ioli!, .Medicine Flii Chi; Cosmopolitan Chili; Lutheran Students " .Association, Cabinet 3; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 2. Ideli.e Iohnson ... .Minnt-apolis S.L.A. Kappa Phi Cabinet . ; Spanish Clnb; Y. V. C. . .; Minnesota Dailv Staff -i. Inez E. Johnson .S. L. A. Piii Omega Pi; Y. V. C. A. 1. 2, .i; Y. S. G. A. South St. Paul Irene M k Johnson .l (,v , Duliilli Horace C. Klein, B. A. ' 0(1 Owner, Webb Publishing Company Mr. Klein has been Interested in publications as his cho.sen Held. Upon craduatton from the Uni- versil N he lirsr heciime a reporter on the ■Minneapolis Trlhime. " and. after a -short Ihnc there, went into the Doiletnnaver .Vdvertising . genev In Itiort he left this Ilrni to hl ' eotlie Business and Advertising Manager of " The Farmer " and " The Farm- er ' s Wife. " puhllshed b.v the Wehb publhhlnu Company. Upon Mr. Webb ' s dealh. In 101.5. ho beeanie part owner of the eom- pany. This Institution has expand- ed greatly, havhij: the largest cir- culation of any farm paper of this Page 142 section or the Northwosi. It fur- nishes a larRo porccntaKc nf all tlie iicrlfultural text honks vi in the rural sclinols of Dir riiiltii States, and (loi ' s i!irnc caialni; mnUMcrs. Mr Klein has rmiiKl lh;il uiie of the greatest beiu ' llls of liis under- wratluate life was the frlen(ishli)s made during; those thiys with the men who are ifiday iln- leaders in business and eoniinunlty life, not only In Minnesota, but flimuKhout the eountry lie tiilniis that it Is the duty t)f the ahinint l o(Iy to mold the thiHichl nf the student so as to furnish a better i|iiallly of jzraduate than ever before. I Mi: K. Johnson Eng,incerin i M i i. m:i ' . JmiNstiN Cosmopolitan Club. -s. L. .1. M ki.vs Johnson Education KwA ' w I.ioNAKi) Johnson Sigma Gaiiuna Epsilon; Tau Zeta. Mines Sidney W ' m. Johnson Vekne I Johnson Waldo C, Johnson !nter-C " laii Kittenball. Architecture Medidne Chemistrv Kl.TON X ' lNtENT JoHNSON Engineering A. I. E. E.; Aeronautical Club Vice-Pres. H. Clarke Johnston Business Sigma Chi; Commerce Cliib 3; Golf 3. ImuvUis Minneapolis Apple ton M. Okinnr Johnson . Liver more, hi. Home Economics-Ed ucdt ion L ' niversity of Iowa I, 2; University Choir I. Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Hraha Spencer, la. KrssELL L). Johnston Minneapolis Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. Alta Jane Jones Hisniarck, No. Dak. S.L. A, Pi Beta Phi; Theta Epsilon; Pinafore; Skidmorr College I. W ' lLLLVM F. Klnze, B. S. ' 97 Vice President Marquette National Bank Minneapolis One can almost smell (he baron .ind coffee In ihls picture. Yei those who have fllmiwi-s of William E Kunzesprliitliic ttfT tlierar. or lienil- inp over IiIm »U-nk at the !ar |uette National Hank Innc after the doors Iiave hecii lot-ki-d and the other desks closed, marvel that this same man has time to cook or ramp. It Is true that a iireat piirt of his «pare time Is dev »te l to clvle and t)uhllc welfare Inicri-wts. and this w:lh particularly the ciuse durlns his three vears as presldeiil of the Joint Improvement A-i-tnctatlrni. :is presi- dent of the Parents and Teachers Council, and of the Ilenneptn founty Public Health Association. While attendinc the University, and for a year after craduatlon. Mr. Kuiize taucht chemistry at Minne- sota, brslde-i heinc manactnc editor ot the ' MT Oopher- Eor ten years afler craduatlon he continueil in efluearlonal work. I ' litll three years aKo he was in the heatinc and school supiilv business. •■Member«hip In the Shakopean Literary , iclety. " Mr. Kunze said. • ' was probably t he larnesi slnple factor of most beneht to me In the I ' nlversMy. " Pljn,- N.i KicHARi) W. Jones St. Paul Engineering ' Di-Ua Kappa Epsilon; Arabs 1,2, 3; Garrick Club 2, .?; Assistant 1925 Gopher; Business Manager Techno-Log; A. I. E. E. 3; J. B. Committee. X ' ktok II. Jones S. L. A. Minneapolis .■ . Hautdn Juell Minneapolis Engineering Frosh Class Pres. 1; Frosh Commission; A. S. C. E.; Y. M. C. A.; Men ' s 26 Club 2. 3; G. O. C; Cadet Officers ' Club 3. Viola A. Ji ' .ni Jordan Home Economics Phi Upsilon t)micron; Vice-Pres. 3; Home Economics Association 3; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Athenian Literary Society. Pres. 2. Adelaide Juuv St. Paul A gricullure Frederick W. Just Rapidan Business Pi Kappa .-Mplia; -Alpha Kappa Psi; Sigma Delta Psi 2, Pres. 3; Varsity Football 3; Track 2; Garrick Club 3; Knights of Northern Star 1; Treas. J. B. Association. Heruekt L. Kannenberg .S. L. A. John R. Kaki .... Business Commerce Club 3; Y. M. C. . . Li ' viNE Myrrle Karon .S. L. A . Scroll and Key; Mcnorah Society. Sec; Music C ' lul). Arthur A. Kasper Psi Omega. Ma.x Katz Denlislrv Deal! sir V Minneapolis Virginia St. Paul Hutchinson Minneapolis i JoKRis B. Katzoff Cedar Rapids, la Deittislrv Phi Epsilon Pi; Phi Sigma Phi; Phi Mu Alpha; " U " Concert Band 1, 2. 3, 4; Assistant Band Leader I. 2. 3. 4; " U " Symphony Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. ' i ' lirnuuliiuil Mr. Kuvarik ' s school cureiT. Jil. liriliiarv iiin-rcsl usis in I he llcld cif M ' k-i , hill 111 ' fouiiil lime tii devote 10 .school ;tciiviii( ' s ii(i functions As a student he fnlhnMil ilie natural seieneeH and nuiltii-inai ii and at the same time brouctii in liis out side aetiv- Hics. lie was IntiToicU In ilebatlne. and wius ;i liKMiIxT ol till- wiiinitii: tram (orthe IntiT-M.ijlioinorr lillsl.iirv I ' rize of 1902. Ill- wtLs oil the Stan of tlte l ' .m2 (lopher iiMil. as he says, an ardent poll- tlelan. Iieliii, ' Senior President of llie Aradeinlrs, liniiiiieers. and Agricultural elasses in iliu;i and 10114. Front I ' .in ' l to Hill he did research work at the University of Manchester, and under John Ilarllng Research Fel- Piige N-l lowsliip ill Physi ' s. Mr. Kovarik was Asslsiiiiii PrufcsMcir of I hysics at. tlie University nf Mliincsotii for threL years, and AsMoclalc I ' rori ' ssor for another year. He became Assistant Professor ot Phys- ics at Yale In liJifi antl In 1922 Associate Professor In I lie SJicffleld Sclentille School Ai tlic pi-e cni time Mr. Kovarik is on !i HiihiKiiiciil le;ive :it the Cavendish l-:ihor!iior . ( ' aiiitu ' ldiie, l!;iiHl}ind. lie t.s a Irlinw of liic American ASSO- riall(jM of Applied Si ' I.mici ' .s. i lie Ameri- can I ' liy.sica! S.mIi ' I V, ;iiid .if the Soelele !■ niocjilM ' »Ie I ' livsi(|UO. American M:illirrnallc.-i As-ineinl loii. Snciely for the advanieinini ..f liducallon. and uihiT Inipurljint uruMnizatioiis. Alois F. Kovarik. B. A. ' 04; M. A. ' 07; Ph. D. ' 09 Associate Professor, Sheffield Scienfific School New Haven. Connecticut I AMKS V. Kkvvi:nv I ' lii Delta Clii. Pharmarv George h 1 I i KiiKsw Kngiiiceriiig hascu JiMiior CiilU ' Kt ' 1. 2. Tim. ill Mill fily M KV M. Kiu-NAN Minneapolis Home Economics Phi Upsilon Omicron; Class Treasurer 3; W. A. A. 2; S. C.A.I; Y. V. C. .V. Commission 2. 3; Senior .-Xdvisor 3; Stadium Captain 2. Nanei-E a. Kees Si. Paul Education Minnesota Daily Staff 2; 1926 Goplier Staff; V. S. G. A.; Senior Adv or 2. 3. .Makiiia I.DKKAIM KiLLOGG Goocl Thundef 5. L. A. Ravmonh Rkgis Kelly Engineering Plii Sigma Kappa. IIakoli) Kelsey . . ' Mpha Delta Zeta; Forestry Club. Forestry Elizabeth MAKt AREi Kerr . .S. L. A. Minnca|)()li.s Minneapolis DuUitli Marjory Keyes Minneapolis Educalion Kappa Kappa Gamma; Carleton Collnge 1 . 2; Tam OSlianter; Aquatic League; W. A. A. Kmily King Minneapolis S.L. A. Kappa .Mpha Tlieta; Skin and Bones; 1926 Gopher Staff. Katherixe H. King . V. . . A.; .-Aquatic League. MlRIEL B. KiNGSLEY Miintie, liul. Education .St. Paul Educalion W. S. G. .A.; Y. W. C. . ' .; Physical Educational Association, Social Chair- man 3; Minerva Literary Society. MiuJ Dr. W illlvm F. Lasby, D. I). .S. ' 03 Dr. I-Jishy took his prnfc-isicmiil wurk at Mlniirs(jl:i. JkivIiii; rm-lvi ' il hi ' :irii- (iuniU- (iryrce frtini C ' arh ' toii ( ' ollri-r Hi- pnu ' tl-sed (k ' nilstry at I-iiiniKUit. MIiiiil-- 80t:i unlll appointed liistrucinr In the C ' oMcBf of Uentlsiry In lltOK. jtntl hits served rontlniiouslv on Its staff rtlnce. lie has lieeii full Pmfrssnr of Proj-thrlU ' s an l onhddiintla Ime lMl n :tn l ( hair- man " f tin- I ' r )sthell - SrafT This staff tearhis all I he leehnlc offered tn I- resh- miin titudent.s and has hail riineti In do with the developnient of the Cnlleue to » prctM-ni rniik as foremost ilcntal CodeBe of America. He Is act tve In studrni. riirrlriitum and Craduate work, helne Major In the I lental i )nKcrs ' llowrve t ' orps. SSt h Division. V S. A,, and member of the Stale and American Denial .V-v oelaiiiins He was director of the Ceneral Alumni Association from 1919 to I!»24. Dr. I-ashy Is best known as a teacher and clinician In Proslhcllc dentistry both at the Collece and Dental Society meetings He Is also author of a paper ■ ' The Colleces responsibility In the leaeriliiL ' of I ' roslhetlr Dentistry. ' He feels that President Xorthnip was the (lomlnalltic inlluence over the studeiil body at thai ilnieand that many of the achievements of the I ' nlverslty aiu! alumni are the result of what he did durlnu his ailmlnlsiratlon. Page 145 KuiiEKT KiNGSi.EY Minneapolis Law Delta Tlieta Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; Sliakopean Literary Society 3 ,4. 5. 6. Treas. 4. Pres. 5; Ben Jolinson Club 4. 5. 6; Diplomatic Club 4. 5. 6; Northrop Club 2, 3. 4. 5, 6. Executive Committee 5; Intcr-Collesiate Debate 5. 6; Mock Political Convention 1. 5; Committee 5; Minnesota Law Review 5. 6; Stadium Drive Captain 4; Democratic Club 3. 5; Y. M. C. A. Agnes Kinney Gkndivc, Mont. 5. L. A . Minnesota Daily Staff; Minerva Literary Society 3; Mock Political Con- vention 2; Second Vice-Pres. Pilgrim Kcdcration 2. Gektrcuk Kiudy E,ducalion Sigma Beta Gamma; Spanish Club; S. C. A.; Senior Advisor 3. XoRMAN John Kittleson Dentistry Psi Omega; J. B. Committee. V. V. C. A. . St. Paul Tarn O ' Shanter; Bemidji Leoxakd S. Kleinfeld Wimiipc-g. Man. Engineering Sigma Alpha Sigma 2. 3; A. S. M. E. 2, 3; Techno-Log Staff 1 . 2. 3; Engineers ' D;)y Committee 2; Stadium Drive 2. MiL. NL) Eliskrt Knapi- Minneapolis Medicine Phi Sigma Phi; University Band t. 2. 3; Concert Band 2, 3. Kenneth Sievers Knoop Iowa State Teachers College. Business Waterloo, la. Leo Leon, rd Knuti Aurora Agriculture- Education ThetaChi; Gopher Countryman Staff 4. 5; Education Club; LTnion Board of Governors 4, 5; Block and Bridle Club; Y. M. C. A.; J. B. Committee. Ollie .a. Km 11 Art-Edmation Aur Kenneth .Aluert Kobe . Chemistry - !l)lia Chi Sigma; Phi Lambda Upsilon. .Adom ' H T. Kcii;hli:k Education . . rH. N W . Koeneman Business A. S. M. E. 2; Commerce Club 2. 3. Osalcii Nicollet Minneapolis Hl.vnche Lee, B. ,S. ' l ' ) State Home Demonstration Leader Bozeman. Montana llefore her graduation in 1!MS Miss Lee received many honors and since then lias been proniulecl rapidly- She is now The Miitrie Kcrinomies IJenionstrallun h-aihT for the Stale of .Montana. Ill college she was president ol the Student Home Economies Association, the e.vperlcnee of which she put into Page N6 pracrirt ' wlieii serving jis president of the Montiina Kronomlc Association. She has also iillcd oITlces In several similar oruanizaiions. Miss Li ' c says ihat there Is a " bigness and dlyniry " about the University of Minnesota whieli sUmulates effort and develops sclf-CDndilcnre. In (AKOl.VN KOSKI Ediuation W S C. A ; V. V. C. A.; Tani O ' ShaiUcr. i:i l.KMIM J. KosKI A riiiilliirf Ki)lll;kr II. Kk ANZL ' lit.DER Eiii iticiri!ii Tlutn Tau; A. S. f. E.; S. C. A. N ' ortli Mililiiiii; |{|(« iiur, Wis. Helen E. Kraise Mlimeapolis Ediirulioii Siema Kappa; Trailer Club; Atjuatic Lensue 2. . ; V. A. A.; VV. S. G. A.; Field Hockey I. 2. i; Basketball I. 2; Baseball 1. 2; V. A. A. Board 2. i. LvxN Stiart Krei.ek t ' loar l.akt-, So. Dak. Eiii iiifrriiii; Triansle 2; A. S. C. E. .1; Soutli Dakota Club .V. K. I ' . O. C " . ' i;ra Kreis Education I liMiIng MiLUKtD H. Kkohn .Minneapoiii Home Economics Y. W. C. . .; Lutlseran Student .Association 1, 2, 3; W. S. G. .A.; Home Eco- nomics .AsSfX ' iation 2. . . HiDEKT Theodore Kromn(. Pliarmac v ' KT0RIA IvRlEtiEK Education Kmma L. Krim vii:de 5. L. A. V. A. A. 2, 3; Y. V. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Heixrich Joseph Kihlman Law .Alpha Sigma Plii; A ' arsitv Hockey J; Frosh Swimmins- St. Charles W ' t ' sthrook Minnea|i()lis MiiuK-apolis Macrixe KiHi.MANX M iiiiu-;ip )lit; S. L. A . Sigma Kappa; XtlS Gopher Staff: Y. V. C. .A. Office Work Committee .1; V. S. C. A.; Y. V. C. .A.; Carleton 1. HOR.VCE LOWRV, li. S. ' 00 President, Twin City Rapid Transit Co. ' . ■•« ps l- - % 1 1 R ' ■ fc - Mr. I,4 wry nTa.sinnally Ifki-s to mix :i little |»le:u«uro uiih his hiislncs-s lli-n- Uv in stt ' ii It) uiio of his IcI.Hiiro moments (inidiiatliiL ' from the I ' lilM-rslty In l HM). Ik- heiami ' rniiiu-i-t(- l with various rompanlrs of the ell) anicmi; whirli wen- the Mlnni ' aptilts Strort KallHa ( " om- iwuiy. mill the Arcade Hnrstnienl ( oni- l uny. iKH-omluk ' president of the hitler. He erect iMl the twelve story l iwry Hiilldtntt In St, P.iul, uciInK us entilneer anil Keiipral ronlrucior of constrtieUon. This Is one of the laruesi and llncst medical bulldlni;s In the country. AmnUK man) ' important positions, he K president of the Arcade Investment ( ' onipan . president of the Twin CUy Kapid Transit ' nnipany, and a director In other traiisporlatlnn companies. He Is also a memher of the Hoard of Trus- tees of the Minneapolis Institute of Fine .AriH. and of itie I ikewood Cemeiery AHsnrlutlon. Ptif f 147 M l-LORENCE Myrtle Kunze Minneapolis 5. L. A. Theta Sigma Phi; Minerva Literary Society t, 1, J; Minnesota Daily Staff 2; Kappa Rho Forensic Society 3; 1925 Gopher Staff. Julia Kvale jiisin ' ii Lamovitch Beta Delta Plii. Education DerUislrv Dccorah, la. Si. Taiil Ethel II. Lackrie Virginia Home Erotiomks K|:NNKTH . . I.AfiERQlIST Harold K. Landeen Business Pharmacy Minneapolis Helen Grace Lang .... S. L. A. Cianima Phi Beta; Milwaukee-Downer 1, 2. Eagle Bend Minnc ' a[)()lis New Richland Helen Elizabeth Laxge .... Education Alpha Omicron Pi; Carleton Collese 1; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Tain O ' Slianter; W. A. .A. K kl. I 1. TH Chemislrv Edward Lanz .... Forestry .Alpha Delta Zeta; Forestry Club. . rthi k James Larsen Education Minneapolis Minneapolis Wadena Minneapolis Bkrnk ' e Marion Larsen .... Business Phi Mu; Sec. Class 3; Minnesota Tigers. Sec. .i; Winona State Teachers College 1; " U " Business Women ' s Club 2. i. :2 -- Tho larcosi library in nierchantlisinc and advert IsliiK which has vvvr been uathtTfd together by any business ortjan- Izatlon is i(t be found in the offlee of Mr- Martin. presi(h ' n( of tbe Mae Martin Advertl.slni; Aur-ney. Mr- Martin, a member of the elass of I ' M ' .i, started liis advertisinK career one year after craduation. Ho was iater Instrumental in brinninn tiie teaelilne of advertl.slni; into the universities; as professional lecturer In advertlslnc, he tauBht for ten years in the Kxteniiun Division of the University. In Iftll. IIS prcaldeni of the AdvertlsliiK Kornm, Page 148 he assisted in the orKanization of the Hotter Justness Bureau la Mluneapolis, the llrst aSMoelatlon of its liind. Today there are similar Ixircaus in all the htrwer eltles of tile I ' tiiir-d Slates. A member of ihc - le arider Hamilton Institute in rw York. Mae Martin is the author of the book entitled. " Adver- tising f ' ampaiKns " . For live years lie was ehatrnnm of the Agency Service t ' ommittee of the American Association of Advertising Agencies. He prepared for that orgatiizallon a volume on the ethics of agency service. M. c Martin, H. A. ' 03 President, Mac Martin Advertising Agency Minneapolis ElXAK 1 I. 1. AKSKN Kklix . a. I.ARSEN Ski Team I. Engineering Hiisini Diiliilh Kiiv;l v, N.i. D.ik. Vkka I. I. AW Roletle, No. Dak. Education Clii KapiKi . liih. ; Senior Advisor; V. V. C. A ; Hasiball 2; V. A. A.; Tarn O ' Shanlcr. Helen Maki.aret I.ka Education Bertram George Leach Phi Delta Clii .i; Wulling Club I. Phar Minneapolis Callowav Mary Leader Minneapnlis S.L. A. Richard .A. Lease Education Theodore W. Lea in S.L. A. Beta Theta Pi; Ho-key Manager 1926. Merrill F. Ledie Delta Sigma Pi. Irene O. Lemhke Business Foley Minneapolis Minneapolis St. Paul Denial Nursing Mellvix F. Lenander Buffalo Lake Medicine Mercl . L Lesh S. C. A. Education Minneapolis C. E. Macnissen. . S. ' 97; K. F. (KS Dean of College of Engineering L ' nivcrsit ' of " :i liinuloM C. E. MuKimssen Is one of the few wlio hita snitllcd under C P. Slctimieli. the eleclrlcal uizurd, and hiLs made that miluence very evident In the rpiahly or his acconiiilishinrnts. He lia-s dune e ri-iislve research work in till- llelds of pliv. lcs and enuliiferliii:. haa puhllslied rmrneruua treatises in dlfTcrent phages o( his suhieet. and Is a regular contributor to selentlflc period- icals. Besides iis author, he Is also known as a profea.sor and lecturer. He Is a member of eleven .sclentltlc societies, a renrcsentatlve of the .American Com- mltli ' C al the World Power Conference, Chairman of the I ' nlverslly Committee and l eali of the Colleile of KTik ' IneerliiK at the t ' nlverslty uf Wa-shlnclon. Page 140 Davis E. Lestina St. Paul Education Donald K. Lktsox Hixton, Wis. Engineering Y. M. C. A.; A. S. M. E.; Varsity Rifle Team 1, 2. 3. Navftoi.i M. Levinf. Medicine Minneapolis Harriet B. I.evinson Minneapolis 5. L. A. Music Club 1. 2, 3; 1926 Gopher Staff; Inter-Class Volley Ball 2; Tam 0 ' Shanter3; Senior Advisor 3. Maurice Levinson . Menorah Club 1. 2. .1; Gopher 2. Agnes L. Lewis 5. L. A. Business Medina, Xo. Dak. Lake Preston, So. Dak. Carl Robert Liese Marble Engineering Theta Xi; A. S. C. E. Carl Lifson Minneapolis 5-. L. A. Menorah Society I, 2. 3; Frosh Gym Team; " Captain Applejack " . Claren ' ce Raymond Lixdgren 5. L. A. St. Paul St. Paul Ralph Melvin Lindgren Forestry Alpha Delta Zeta; Xi Sigma Pi; Alpha Zeta; Forestry Club; Silver Spur; Students ' Council; J. B. Committee. Leslie D. Lindou Minneapolis 5. L. A. Chi Delta Xi; Shakopean 1. 2. 3; University Glee Club 2; Band 1. 2.3; Fencing 2, 3; Ben Johnson Club 2. 3. CvREL Albin I,iNDQi 1ST Minneapolis Business Ben Johnson Club 2, 3; Commerce Club 3; Minnesota Daily Staff 3. Dk. H. A. Maves, D. D. S. ' 05 Minneapolis The earnest desire fur selMmprove- ment. — to seize every opportunity to fit himself for helpful service to humanity — and the sinceriiy of his determination tf succeed are the iwo faeiors |)liicc Ihr career of Dr. H, A Maves as a fine example of u-hat can be aceomplished by peraevcranee and will lo overcome ol - Stactes. Not haviiiK a high school diploma, he made up all of the entrance requirements and was admitie ! to the l niversity. from which he graduated In 1905. All ihrouch his uhiU ' njr.idualt ' Pa f 150 (lays he had a family solely dependent upon him. After craduatinK from the College of Hentlstry he soon returned to become an Instructor 111 Operative Dentistry. In 1 20 he was made a full Professor of Oral Surcery. Aside from his professional work at the University, he has conducted clinics In nearly ever ' state In the union, has been president of several dental societies and has taken an active Interest In many professional ort ' aiilzations. Alkx LiriHiiK Minneapolis Eiigiiieerinii JiisKTH Milton I.iss Beta SiKnia Kpsiloii. Busiiics! Minneapolis William George Littell Business Commerce Club 2. 3; Cadet Officers ' Club 3. CoNSTANXE Little . . , . 5. L. A. Delta Gamma; Milwaukee Downer 1. 2. Waliuit Grove I.IXA I.Lovn Education Kasson I. alio Crystal rsON Loo Kuala Lanipiir, F. M. S. Engineering A. S. M. E.; Chinese Students ' Club 2; Cosmopolitan Club 3. Herbert V. Lostrom Kappa Eta Kappa; A. I. E. E. Engineering Roger Browx Lolcks . ' . Engineering Glee Club 1.2; Arabs 2; -Trial by Jury. Rose J. Lov. llo Pharmacy WiLLiA.M G. Love .S. L. A. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Knights of the Northern Star. Chester .A. Lcxn Medicine Clarenxe ' ictor Lund . Engineering Chi Epsilon. Dulutli Minneapolis Iron Mountain .Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis George B. .Meai l.k. E . ' 07 Tenor, Metropolitan Ofera Company Sew V..rk Citv Contrary to general opinion, the Invigorating atmosphere of Minnesota Is just as conducive to the development of anlstlc talent :ls Is the balmy air of more suulhern latltudi-.s tJeorce Mcader attended the t nlviT- alty of cold Mlnne$ut.l. since liecomlnK ii famous lyric tenor. He has done much studying abroad, particularly In tier- many. Ho has been a member of the Stuttgart Opera Company of stuKcart, Cermany, and also of the New York Operji Company. . t the present time he Is a member of the Metropolitan Opera Colnpanv of Xcvv York. During the tall he doe- a urea? aliioulit nf concert work, both In .tmcrlca and abroad. He took leadlia: parts In Wagner ' s ■•Melslerslngcr " and In Mozart ' s " Cost l-an Tutll " . and In both roles was crltlclzeil very fav.jrablj ' . P.i_i:r 15 f Leonard C. Llnd Scabbard and Hladc. Minneapolis Ed Ui at ion Walter L Chi Delta Xi; Delta Society 2. 3 (Prcs. 3); Contest 3; General Cha Convention Committee; Frosh-Soph Oratorical 2 Club 3. cndgren Dulutli 5. L. A. Sigma Rho (Sec.-Treas. 3); Shakopean Literary Varsity Debate Team 2. 3; Pillsbury Oratorical irman John P. Mott Week 3; Y. M. C. A.; Mock Philosophy Club 3; Liberal Discussion Club 2; ; Lutheran Students ' Association; Ben Johnson Laura A. Lcndt Kappa Delta; University of Nasliua, la. Editialinii owa 2. MvKON Everett Li Delta Sigma Delta. ' SK Minneapolis Deiilistry .Albert R. Lix . Frosh Gjin Stjuad. St. Paul .v. L. A. Lester L. Ll.x . St. Paul Chemistry Joseph Philip I.vnskev Mlnneajinlis Engineering Arabs 1.2. 3; " The Hlue (Jod " ; " Riquiqui " ; S. C. A. 1.2, 3; S. C. A. Board 3; A. I. E. E. 3. WiNNiFKEn C. l.VNSKEV Minneapolis .5. L. A. Delta Phi Lambda 3; Theta Sigma Phi 3; Minerva Literary Society 2. 3; Kappa Rho Forensic Society 2, 3; S. C. A. I, 2. 3; Minnesota Daily Staff 2; V. W. C. . . Senior .Advisor 3. Ida Blanxhe McCarkdli Art-Education Delta Gamma; .Art Club 3; Stephens Junior College 1, 2. Virginia Herbert .MtCLEARV Education Mariiix F. McCov S. C. A. Education I L the V D. . U C ' ri;i)V . . Dentistry Psi (Imega; Soph Wresthnu; ' arsit - Wrestling. Uttiiniwa, la. .St. Paul Minneapolis Minneai oIis (iraduiitinK in 1904. Miss Mat- thews has the rllsttnetlon or beliic the llrst woman to receive the degree of 11. S. In Home Economics from Minnesota. After several years spent in study- ing and te.irhltic. she returned to the fliiv.rslty In l ' JO!l and taught f ' lDIhnm for a ve;ir I ' ron li)10 to l ilJ shr did i:xleii»lon Work tor I urdue I ' tilversity and developed the llrsl clntldnc eourse given by an ] ' :xleiist(iri DeparUnetit, In liJI2 she was asked to take the position of He:id of the Department of Home Eeoiioinles at Purdue I ' nl- verslty. which she still holds. Her work has been to create a desirable Page liZ Hciitimcnt lowards llic women in a srhool which wiis considered chiefly for nuMi, Proof that she has suc- ceeded Is shown in the fact that her de| :irtincni h;is crown from 50 students In l ' .M2 lo 450 in 1924. Iiosldes her work :is a teacher. Miss Matthews hiis served as Home ICconoinii-s Director for Indiana (iurinc the war. and held Itniiortant »niccs llir drparlnirnts of both thr lMtli;iiia and .Xafioiial I ' cdera- tlniis iif ( ' Slir has also written two textbooks on the subject, name- ly, " Elmentary Home l-.:conom- tc« " and " The House and Its Care. " M. u I.. .Maiihews, B. S. ' 04 Director of Home Economics Purdue University ( .ORDON S. McEaCHRIN Pnilislrv IIakoi.h (iviu; Mi( " .Ri:(-,oH . Business Alpha Kappn Pst; V ' alomed Club. Kl.I AllETH McKuE Education Makiiaki-t K. McKexzie Education V ' irRuiia Junior CoUcfie I. 2. Minneapolis Minneapolis Cherokee, la. Virginia Jean I.. MiKeox Home Economics Stella M. .McKeox 5. L. A. St. Paul St. Paul Lewis J. .McKesson E.xcelsior Engineering . . I. E. E.; 9. I Staff 2. 3. Hele.s- Edna .McLaren Chinook, .Mont. Education Gamma Phi Beta; Thalian Litcrarj- Society; Y. W. C. A. Commission 2, 3; Cabinet at Large 2, Treas. 3; Senior .Advisor; 1926 Gopher Staff; Ski-U- Mah Business Staff. DoN.vLD John McLalghlin Minneapolis Dentistry Sigma Phi Epsilon; Sigma Delta Psi; Delta Sigma Delta; Class Vice-Pres. 1; Class Sec. 4; Cross Country 2, 3, Capt. 4; Track 2, 3, 4; " M " Club; Cross Country Club, Sec. 3, 4. Frances .McMahon Education Sylvester M. Mc.Namara L.iu- Delta TheU Phi; S. C. A.; Forum. .Albert Bernard .McPharlix Law . St. Paul Bird Island Minneapolis Miss Pearl McUt-r, K. N. 19 Director of Public Health Nursing .Irff-r ..,,. Mi... ■ Miss Mclvor wa.s graduatcil from Minnesota ' s School of Nurshtc In 1919 and since ha.-i held several posi- tions at Ihc I ' nlversltv. one of Ihem being Kith the .SluUcrils Health Service. Later she wont as a chllil Hygiene representative to Mlss mri. and Is now director of PutiUc Heallh Nurs- ing In the Division of hllil Hygiene In this dl..«trlct of the (tzark Mmiii- latn people, a few jears aL ' " the mountaineers regarded the puhtle health workers very much as (he Indians looked uiKin the first white men. But now. their attitude Is entirely dlffereiiT fur tlie . are a.- klng an luu.- lv for help from the ruirsci. Mis Mclver sayi she never fully realized Ihe truth of the old saying, " A prophet Is not without honor save In his own country " until she had to leave the University for work afield. She says that she Is very proud of the fart that slii- Is a grad- uate nf the tlrst university In the world to luidertake the tHiucallon of the nurse. Page 153 mm Rose Eleanor Macemon Winona Education Union State Teachers ' College 1, 2; Tarn OShanter 3; V. V. C. A. 3; Students " Baptist Union. Ivanhoe Eleanor Mack . College of St. Catherine. Ruth Geraldine Mack Art-Education Education Minneapolis St. Paul May Oklksta Mackintosh Home Economics Philomathian Literary Society 1, 2. i; Y. V. C. . . Commission 1. 2, 3; Gopher Countryman Staff 2, 3; Board of Student Publications 3; Home Economics Association Council: Treas. 3; W. A. A. 2, 3; Class Vice-Pres. 2. Clara I.ii.i.ian Madsen Olive R. Madsen Education Education Wayne, Nebr. Minneapolis Constance C. Malmsten Minneapolis Home Economics Athenian Literary Society 2; Y. W. C. . . Commission 1, 2, 3; Gopher Country- manStaff2,3; Agricultural Board of Publications 3; W. .-V. A. 1, 2, 3; Board 2, 3. James Edward Manev Frank H. Manguson Engineerini! Business Dnluth Marshall St. Paul Effie C. Manke Art-Education 1926 Gopher Staff; Class Sec. 2. Elizabeth F. Mann Brownton Education .Alpha Omicron Pi; Tarn O ' Slianter; Senior . ' Advisor; Carleton College 1. 2; W. S. G. A.: Y. W. C. A. Phil W. Manson Minnetonka Beach Engineering Hurt L. Xewkikk, B. . . ' 91; M. . ' 99 General Electric Company Schciiectad ' . Mew York " There w:i.s no wnttlnK in line to register when I entered Ihe Untver.stty in 1S93. " Burt Xewkirii said. " In one corner of a room in Old Main E. B. Johnson, the renistrar. iiad ills desk ' Prexy ' Nonhrup ' s desk was in the other corner of Ihe same room, !•:. n. took my matriculation fee of Ave doilars and made onl a card for each class I wa.s to attend, " .-Vlthoueh " star cazinL ' " took ui) inucii of his time at colieee. under the direction of Profesfsor F P Leavenwortll if was not a futile pastime. For. .as Mr. Xcw- Pnee l -l kirk said, lie thereby obtained valuable training in science. AHhougli he spent several years after graduation in calculating the orbits of asterold.s. Mr. Newkirk became inter- ested in engineering problems. For 13 years. unto :tl21. he taught and studied eniiinccrlim iirciblcnis at ISIlnncsota. He Is now employed by the Cleneral l-:icctrlc Cdnipany of New York where lie is wurkliii; ni tlie development of the nuTcury lnrt)inc whicli is reputed to be ' one if the boldest and sanest engineer- ing ventures of the day. " H. Wells March I.iuliru-lil Psi Ui silon. Floren ' CE S. Marcis Minneapolis Education Mcnorah. Mari.akkt Mark Kosston Phanntity Kappa Epsilon; Wulling Club. Gladys A. Martens Litchfield Editcalioii CoRlxxE A. Martin St. Paul Education Elizabeth Martin Luverne Education Gamma Phi Beta; Y. W. C. A. Commission 1. 2. 3, Pres. 3; House Council 3; 1926 Gopher Staff; J. B. Committee. Francis Hilliaru .Martin Pharmacy Wulling Club 1. 2; S. C. . . 1. Henry K. Martin Lois A. Martin . Wulling Club. Alfred Martinson . Delta Sigma Delta. Stanley A. Martland George R. Matchan .Alpha Delta Phi, Mines Pharmacy Dentistry S. L. A. S. L. A. Grand Rapids Minneapolis Eden " allev Madison Cherokee, la. Minneapolis Walter H. Newton, L. L. D. " 05 National Congressman from Minnesota Washington, D. C. " The public wants nothing but the truth at all times and upon all occa- sion.1. " Mr. Newton believes hi ihl.s theory of eivUiK only the unvarnKshwI fartj ul alt Itnu ' s for his lone public career has clven i- i lL ' tic-e of that licllef. In ' j he was iitn olnlc l hrst as ls- t:iiit County .-xttorney of Menneplii ' Ualy and held that po! ltlon until Iftl ' .l when he was elected to the sixty-sUth fonjrress. He has since been re-eloeted to the sixty-seventh, slxty-clghth, and slxty-nlnih Contiresses. ir. .Newton Is a member of the Com- mittee on Interstate and Foreign Commerce, and was named a reirenl of the Smithsonian Institution during the la-«t Consress. P.l!;, ' .- ' 5 Eleanor 11. MArriisoN David Harlev R. Mat I hews Agriculture S. L. A. S. L. A. St. Paul Minneapolis Benson Minneapolis Craig Scofield Mattice .... 5. L. A. Pi Kappa Alpha; Krosli Track and Football Xumcrals; X ' arsity Track Team I. 3, 4, Capt. 3. Hamlixe a. Mattson H. A. Mattson . Medkinv War Special .Minneapolis Minneapolis Irene H. Mattson Minneapolis .s. L. A. Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Y.W. f.A.; V. S. G. A.; Minnesota Tigers, Sec. 1, 2. Svkeston, No. Dak. WiLMA BeATRKE M.VILSBV Home Economics Home Economics . 5s0ciati0n 2; .Athenian Literary 3 Lolls R. .Maurer Minneapolis Deiitiilrv Leone L YER German Club. James K. .ALweiei.o Edncalion Engineering -St. Cloud St. Paul Ole.nn Stephens Meader Minneapolis Engineering Sigma .Alpha Epsilon; Theta Xi; Cadet Officers ' Club , . 4; . . 1. E. E.; Episcopal LTnit 1, 2; . rabs 2, i. William 1 !. Oppenheimer, LL. B. ' ()4; LL. .M. ' d.S Attornex St. Pauf The spirit of service which impressed Wllllftm H- Oppenheimer when a law student at Minnesota has been exempll- Oe l durinc his twenty years as an alum- nus. r )r wlien these two ItveLv sons are not tut. ' «lnt: at hts ami to " conie and Elay " . there arc others who equally value Is services. After taklHK his LL. L Uesree by nlKhl school work, he hecan to practice law In .St. Paul where he Is at present Bcnlor member of the firm of Oppen- Page J 56 heimer. Peterson. Dickson, and Hodg- son, attorneys at law. At the same time he Is director for several hir e printing and steel comT)anles; local c ounsel for the Penns Ivaiila Kallroad. and several larce insurance companies: as well as counsel for the Merchants National Hank, American National Bank. Dis- patch and Pioneer I ' rcss, Golden Rule. an l three steel companies. For twelve years he has served the city of St. Paul as a member of the Charter Commission. JuANiTA 1. Mkiiiu Kv Browiis Valley .S. L. A. Alpha Omicron Pi; Carletoil Collese 2; Senior Advisor; Theta Epsilon; 1926 Gopher Staff; Pinafore 3; Tarn OShanter 4; V. V. C. A. 3, 4. Beknaoink Mke Education W. A. A.; Minnesota Tigers; X ' ollcy Kail Team. llELliN B. .MlilLE .... S. L. A. Alpha Gamma Delta; 1926 Gopher Staff. Caroline M. Meisenberg . 5. L. A Osseo .■ knoi I) . m)Ki; v Melius .New L ' lin Litchfield Icndcrson Engineering A. Louise Mercer Rochester .S. L. A. Music Club. Elizabeth Merrill St. Paul Arls-Nursinsi Miner ' a Literary Society; Y. V. C. .-X. Marsh.all .Arnold Middletox Marshall Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. MiKlAM T. MiKTTUNIN Education Ely Thelma J.vyxe .Mikkelsox Minneapolis Education Home Economics Association 1.2; Frosh Commission; Soph Commission; Women ' s Glee Club. Robert P. Miller .Appleton Dentistry DelU ' .Sigma Delta; Minnesota Daily Staff 3; 1926 Gopher Staff 3; J. B. Com- mittee. Robert W. Miller Minneapolis Business James A. Ostrand, LL. B. ' 98 Justice of Supreme Court of the Philippine Islands Manila. Philippine Islands I ' lion Rraduallon. Mr, oslnind spciil about a year In the States and AIa.ska. and then went to ttie Phl ' tpplncs where he was cmiiloyiKl In various iiuveni- inenlal cap;icHl -s unrll l .»ri2. n-mrtiliii: to Mliinviipolls that year Tlu- fnllnwliii; year he rclunied l» Matida and praetu-rrl law for six years, when he was appointed JudKe or the Philippine Court of Land lleclstrallon. Me served on that eourl and the District t ' ourt of Maatla until I ' .tjn wtien the Land Court nf Uie lioml- iiiuii I{epid Ile was rrealed. arrltii: as hU-r Justice of Its . p|M ' llate Itranch alul at the sjinie time repres -ntatlve of the U S. Department of Stale In neco- tlatlons with the Domlnlran Coniinlsslun for Ihe wiltidrawal of our troops from liiinilnlc-aa lerrllory In I!i21. Mr »i lran(l « a apixUnted Justice of the IMilllppine Suprenu- Court hy the late Prc. -ldenl HardlHK. Mr Ostraiiil sav-; that a Breat number of the . himnl of Mtnnesoia have cone to the Plilllpplne Islands, and that they have been particularly dlstlnculshetl for their rellahlllty and tborouchness. Page 157 Mrs. W. E. Mii.i.rk Minneapolis Eva MiLl.uxcHicK St. Paul Business Akthl ' K Irving Minurum Minneapolis Engineeritig J.VCOB MiRViss . . . . . . . . Minneapolis Educalion Menorah Society; Inter-Class Cross Country and Track. Isabel C. Mitchell St. Paul Educdtion W. S. G. . Y. W. C. A. Sherman Andrew Mitchell Winona Education Thomas W. Mitchell Diilnth Asriculture Chi Delta Xi; Alpha Delta Zeta; Phi Delta Gamma; Knights of Northern Star; Debate Team 2; Swimming Team 1; Frosh Commission; Business Manager Goplier Countryman; Wing and Bow; J. B. Committee. Ida Olive Mitlyng Menonionie, Wis. Education Arnold Lawrence Moe Minneapolis Engineering Carl O. Mohr St. Pan! 5. L. A. V. Avie MoiLAN Minneapolis .v. L.A. Harold Molvneaux 5. L. Minneapolis Sigma . ' Mpha Epsilon; Gopher Staff 2; .Assistant Business Manager 1926 Gopher; Stadium Drive. Samuel S. Paqcin, B. . . ' 94 Service Manager, Internalional Features Service, Inc. . u " ork Citv " If I chance to tjifli a little while, forcivc me " - Tliiifs whiil Ihcv .stiiil ahuiit Samuel Patiuili in the ' ' .(-I (.;uplier, .Maylfe there was too inuch to say in a ■little while " - i.r iiiaylic Ihev ll(lnl " forgive " film — t)Ut whatever it was. tliere was somettutii: thtit made Mr, I ' Hciuin enter joiirtiafistic circles iiniue- dlutely after his Krailuatioli, where he has been active excr since. .Now. ex ' cryone. from nrown-ui)s to kids, for wlioiii he wrote an educat ional book called " Carden Fairies " , can entoy his " talk " . Mr. Fatiuln entered Journalism after Page 158 t radiiatioii. serviim onllie staff of the Minneapolis ' rrllMiiic rinni ls;it to l.S9fi, ini tlic chliauo I ' nlmiic hir fiiur years, with tile cliicaL ' .i .ViKcricaii fur seven yiars and on tlic .Niw York Kvenlng .li uriiifl rniin II107 to lUllll. He was I lien appointed loisinrss Manager of the fnlenial Ional .News .Service and Inter- nalional i ' eat ore Service. Inc.. and is now service tnanacer of the International Feature Service. Inc., The Newspapei ' Feature service. Inc.. and King Feature Syndicate. Inc.. a group of three pronii- nenr newspaper syndicates. VVlNNIFRKD (iKRTKUDlC MoNTl.OMKRV Arls-Niirsiiij MaKV Cl.AlKK M(1 -INI-;Y . Ai rinilti(rf Phyllis E. Mohan S. C. A. Edliiiilioii St, Paul MiuiuM polls I InpUlllS Dorothy Mork l-arjjo, No. Dak. Eiltication Gamma Plii Bina; Fargo College and Nortli Dakota .Ygruultiiral ( " ollcgc. Valh;r II. MoRiiANS Xi Psi Phi; S. C. . . C.EORc.r. V. Mork Dentistry Mllliaiilv, So. Dak. Diiluth Engineering Thcta Tau; Pi Tail Sigma; Silver Spur; ' 26 Club: Knights of Northern Star; Class Pres. 2; Krosh Commission Advisor 3; Sec. of . . S. M. Is. 3; Chairman St. Pat ' s Day 3. Agnes M. Moroney St. Paul S.L. A. Theta Sigma Phi; St. Catherine ' s College 1924, 1. 2; Le Cercle Francais; V. K. G. . S.C.. . Minnesota Daily Staff; Greek Club. Charles K. Morrls Minneapolis .S. L. A. .Alpha Delta Phi; White Dragon; Board of Publication. Vice-Pres.; Gar- rick Club; Silver Spur; Tau Upsilon Kappa; Krosh-Soph Oratorical first place; " M ' Club; Senior Circus 1924; Varsity Football 2. 3; Varsity Golf 2; F ' rosh Football; Frosh Basketball; Stadium Drive; J. B. Committee. Margaret .Morris 5. L. A. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Music Club; Flat-Tire. Sheila Alice Morrissev Education Miiiiu ' aitolis St. Paul Henry Rartlett Morrison St. Paul Agrirutlure Alpha Gamma Rho; Intra-Mural .Athletic Board 2; Frosh Track; Varsity Track 2.3; Var.sity Crosscountry 2; Cross Country Club 3; " M " Club 2, 3; Student Council 3; 1926 Gopher. Carl G. Morten Commerce Club 1, 2. Duluth 5. L. A. Walter Stone Pardee, Architect Ravina. Illinois Perched on ton of a high bicycle Walter Stone Pardee. Minneapolis ' Ilrst hulUlIng Inspector. I)ed;ile(l frotii one Piirt of the rapl ll .■ ii:iinlliit: city In anolluTtiiid In llirir rar.., fri.rii ISS4-S7. Is-siied more Iliati Il ' .OOU lauUUng t er- inlta. Thl.s, he .says, wus his llrst vetiture In Initiative. Ills second venture In Initiative hegan In ' S7 when the Board of Education apiKilnled hltn designing archltei-t and k ' lTuTal sul)erlmen(lenl of school build- ing en-clloti and upkeei). Many of the Ilnest honie-s In Mlnne- al olls were designed and eonstrueteil by Mr. Pardee. That wa.s before the days of siieelullzallun and professlon.1] work wiin persona! production. • " Modern Intricacies of the profession. " he said, " are sueli that ll Is not deslratile . ' or the Itidlvldual architect to the whole. But there was a satisfaction to the Individual worker of old In doing every part of Ids architectural job, " In 11H8. after years of iirlvate archi- tectural praellee and work for the state as well as city, Mr Pardee retired from Ijraetlce to hecorne lnt«Testc l In socio- logical and educational matters. He Is at present a contributor to the Minne- sota , luninl Weekly. Page 159 I ' UANKl.IN W ' lI.I.AKl) MoUTENSDN Miuiu ' afiolis Business AIi)li;i Kappa Psi; Commerce Club. Fred McGuire Moulto.n Lmc Phi Delta Gamma; Frosli Debating Team; Le Sueur I ' orum Literary Society. (JEORGE J. MlNCK Minneapolis Pliannac Phi Delta Chi; VVulling Club. i; lMA Mi;. NS Minneapolis Agriculture Elizabeth Grace Mcrphy Education Music Club; S. C. A.; University Chorus. St. Paul Harold Murphy Business Scabbard and Blade; Commerce Club. Flokenxe Anna Murray ..S. L. A. Robert Clarke Murray Chemistry Class Pres. 2; Vice-Pres. University Aero Club 2; Aero Club 1 GUSTAYE A. XaSLUND TlieiJ Chi. Anoka Minneapolis White Bear Lake Eveleth Engineering St. Paul Adolph Clayton Xasvik Enginecrifig University Chorus 2. Josephine E. Xeff Minneapolis Education Minnesota Tigers 1. 2. i; Y. V. C. A.; Y. A. A. .S; " oIley Ball Team 3. OLE Alexander Xegaard Gonvick Business Webster Literary Society 1, 2; Commerce Club 3; Class Basketball 1, 2. .i F. v. Peck Is one of Minnesota ' s aluinnl who have stayed to aid the Uni- vert tiy in nuiklnji construftive prosress In ] IcadiTslilp in the slate ' s educa- Iloiijtl Inlluencr.s i ' or seven years, from 1 JI2 to 1919. he was In chartje of Farm Management studies In that dlvlHlon of the University Farm Ia-hvIuk Minnesota, he heeame farm eeononil. ' st In the U S. l)e[ artmenl of .VurH-uhurc, located at Washinetnn. I). (■ However. In 1921. he returned to Minnesota a the Director of the . KrleuIlural Kxten-slon Division. Hut these are not the least of his aec-omplishnients. " ' Shice Kraduatlon. " Mr. Peck Insisted. " " the major arrompllsti- Page J 60 mem was my success in finding a help- mate to share the unt-ertaln existence of an aerlcultiirlst and the sequential (stablishment of a ' two mUlion dollar ' family. " " One of the real heneflts which has followed from my student life at Minne- sota. " Mr, Feck sutd. " has lneo the friendship and close relalionslilp with former rla.ssmalcs. tnsf ruettjrs. antl ;ic- aualntances tarted in inllri:i- hfe. There is a rertalri quallt v hrmn ht to the fore in Unlvir- liy ilfi ' that partakes of the spirit of a (lose f;imii ((uinnunlty and thai seeIn n dilfer from the many casual acc(ualiiiatii-es of which so many of our per.sonal ontac1 i-onslst " F. VV. Peck, B. S. ' 12; M. S. ' 17 Director of Agrinilliirn! F.xteusioi: 1 ' ni ' i.-r il I t Mii;iii -I ' 1 ,1 Annk M. Nki.son AIIktI l.ia Xiir.siiiii " I ' ast of Balsliaazar " University Circus 3; l lb Guplu-r Staff. Clakence Theodore Nelson .... Minntapolis 5. L. A. Phi Delta Gamma 3: Greek Club .(; V. M. C. . . 2; Sliakopean Literary Skicicty 2; Philosophy Club i; I ' rosh-Sopli Oratorical Contest 2. iLiEKORD .- si;. K Nelson . Minneapolis 5. L. A. Y. M. C. .- .: Lutheran Students ' .Association; Sueonis Society; Greek Club, Pres. J; Philosophy Club. Clinton Bern.ard Nelson .V. ,. .1. Y. -M. C. . . Miiinoapolis lCi)N. Ln.i.i.w .Nelson Y. W. C. . .; W. S. G. A Frances E. Nelson C.okdon G. Nelson K. LoKETTA Nelson Education Education Medicine A griculture .Mansfield Nelson 5. L. A. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Y. M. C. A.; Cross Country 1. l AiL Nelson Engineering Si. [ ' .ml Coleraine .St. Paul 1 rcnl, So. Dak. DiiUitli .Anoka Robert Brooks .Nelson Minneapolis Kappa Eta Kappa; .A. I. E. E. Rov .Martin Nelson Engineering Winona Education Theta Chi. Dora J. Peterson, R. N. ' 1 ' ) Field yurse. State Board of Health Minnea polis The humanitarian and spiritual work )( iiiihvldiials in sortcty Is nflen .ipl to » e cllsrccanlfU for Ihus ' arllvllles show- tne ni »ri tani;ll 1e ar4-onipH lHni nls, hut the welfare work of Miss Oora J Peter- son falls strict attention to the unselfish nature which nuinlfesl-s ll-self In Puhllr Health Service Graduatltu; from the Sehotil of Nurs- InK In the cliuts of Htlll. Mls,s Peterson has hatl a varied career of nurslnk ' . and her travels tiavc carried her throuKhout the entire i-inintrc. as well us tit Scrhla Miss Peterson was one of the nurs4 ' S chr.seii If, the Atnertcati Hetl Cross to ilo etillil welfare work In the Interior of Serbia- With a record of commendable service In that stricken coutiiry. she has returned, and with the same ahllltlc« U doinc much for i)uhllc health in thU state At the present time she Is actlne as neld representati ve for the State Board of Health. This po.slllon Involves ad- visory service to rural public health nurses. Miss Peterson ' s unuuallfled success lias cone (Ui before her. .An adequate measure of her future work can be nlMalnetl from a retrosi cet of her past ,1.1, ' C lit I Syi. i M. Nki.son Therhx W. Nelson . Delta Sigma Delta. Wallace I. Nelson Eleanor Nerlien Education Dentislr Medicine Ediicalion Minneapolis Princeton Minneapolis . Richmond LoREN Wenzel Neibaier St. James Engineering ThetaTau; Chi Epsilon; Frosh Track 1; Intra-Mural Basketball 2, 3, 4; Men ' 3 Glee Club 1, 2. Gertrude Neubeiser Education Track 3; University Choir 2. 3; Music Club 2. 3. Belle Plaine Agnes Newhouse .Minneapolis 5. L. A. Gamma Phi Beta; Ski-U-Mah 2; 1925 Gopher 2; Stadium Clean-Up Drive 2; Assistant Album Editor; 1926 Gopher; Senior .Advisor . . Kenneth O. Newhouse .... 5. L. A. Beta Theta Pi; Minnesota Daily Business St;,ff 1. 1. .S. Mary Elizabeth Nicholls Home Economics Ely Junior College 1, 2. .Minneapolis Ely Francis T. .Nimerfro 5. L. A. Louise B. Ni.mis Education S. C. .-v. 2, 3; Deutcher Verein 2, Sec. 3. Richard Freeman Noble Business St. Paul St. Paul Bloomin? Prairie J As entoinoloElst at the University of Maine. Kdith M. Patch has won extcn ' ivo rprocniiion lor her scien- tlilc atcotiiplishnicnts. But she is an author as well as a sflentlst, a writer of noic In ehildren ' s nature tales and lechniral selomllle works. Iii a(i illlnn lo a series of t-hild nature lalen, which have been re- ceived with dcllKht ljy the public Miss I ' alch has some sixty technical publlcattcjiis U) include amone her achievements. The results of her BClentiftc InvcstlKatlona are not only available In America, hut In Euro- pean literature phe has often been referred to as " Doctor Patch of America. " With Jock, the gander, and Mac- Duff. thealredale. Miss Patch some- time? rests " beside the Stillwater " . " P.raesUie, " as she caM.s her liome. is on an island In the Penobscot River, where the tall trees of |lie Maine woods stand on cither side and blue bells nrow abundantly among the rock lodces. It is at liraeslde that she writes the nature stories which now are demanding more than her holiday hours. EuiTH M. Patch, H. S. Ol Author and Oroiin. ! .-- Page 162 Versa Delores Nordell Dental Nursing Alplia Kappa Gamma. WiLLARD H. NORDENSON Engineering Minneapolis Minneapolis Thcta Chi; KniKlUs of XorlhiTn Star 2, i; Tcchno-Log 3; Inlra-Mural Basketball 2. 3. Ann C. Norell Minneapolis Educalion Kappa Rho 3; Thcta Epsilon 3 Minnesota Masquers 3; Stadium Drive I ; Minnesota Daily Statf I ; Y. VV. C. A.; V. S. G. A. Russell Norman Sphinx. Business CllKllKl Minneapolis Oscar Emaniel Nokrhom .... Media nical Engineering Nancy Nunnally Minneapolis 5. L.A. Kappa Kappa Gamma: Y. W. C. .A.; W. S. G. .■ .: Senior .Advisor; Secre- tary of Greek Club 3; Spanish Club 3; 1926 Gopher Staff ; Tam O ' Shanter. Eunice Marian . vholm .... Medical Technician .Marien Elizabeth O ' Brien Education Chi Omega; University of North Dakota. Lawre.nce O ' Doxnell .... Engineering A. S. M. E. 3; Hibbing Junior College 1. 2. Minneapolis Crookston Bernice O ' Laighlin s. c. a. Educalion Buhl Minneapolis Alf T. Ofstie Minneapolis 5. i. A. Kappa Sigma; Shakopean Literary Society; Yalomed Club; Nonvegian Liter- ary Society; Minnesota Daily Staff 1, 2, 3; 1926 Gopher Staff. J.ACK OjA Gilbert Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Carleton 1. 2; Frosh Swimming; Class Pres. 3; . ll-Jimior VicePres.; 1925 Gopher Business Staff; J. B. Committee. Miss Florence S.alzer, B. 11. ' 1, Director of Physical Education, Isahella Thohurn College This Is not a section of Rlnirllne ' s rircus, but Miss Snlzer of the Isa- bi-Ihi Thohurn Collece. I,»w. ln(ll;i. on :iii elephant She s:i . " rhls i-Ie|ili;int uiuh r me Is a ... riidii: nt all the wonder and pleturesiiues- IU.SS that one eannot avoid ab.sorh- Itm 111 Hindustan. " Miss Florence Salzer received her decree from the l " nlversli ' nf Min- nesota In l ' .U. » ami look wradiiale work at W ' ellestey rnlleue ii| to I ' .M 7 In the shy Inrllan itlrls who have lived In a secluded " purdah " all their lives she hu found a worthy field f r her work. While at the fnlv. r prcsuU-nt of the Y. niftiiluT of Mortar I utilni: to India she w.. : nhysleal c Iucallon lit i£oelie:.ter, N. V. In addition tn hrtplncr The Ilrrte Indian ulrls I • healthy worn. -lalnis anHini: ■Manual of I " h Indian Schools Page 163 Esther Okom ki S. C. A. Vicc-Prcs. 3. Trcas. 1. Sarah Jank .S. I.. A. Minneapolis MiniUMpolis Educalioyi Alpha Gamma Delta; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; W. A. A.; I ' Jio (inplicr Staff; Carlcton College I. 2, liicKNicK Gektkidi-; Oi.sen Education Music Club 1. 2, 3; Siwnish Club 2. 3. IM) AKli ( .. I II.SKN Mekivs KatiikinI ' . Oi.M ' .n ' U " Business Women ' s Club. Mcilii ' iiw Bi{siness Dulutli Minneapolis ( ' .lantsluirg, Wis Clarence,Aui) Minneapolis Biisiiirs.s Commerce C?lub 1. 2, 3; Norwet ian Literary Society 2. 3; Gopber Gating Club 2; y. M. C. A. 1, 2. Edna Georgiana Olson Education Helen Kathekink Olson Education Carleton College 1, 2. Merrill W ' ildi k Olson- Romans V. Olson Theodore A. Olson .v. L. A. Dentistry Education Annandale Minneapolis Minneapolis Centuria, Wis. Dassel William 1Ii;nuv Olson Cyrus Agriculture Alpha Gamm.i Rbo; Atlienian Literary Society; Men ' s Glee Club 2; Class Pres. 3. Earl Pettijohn, B. A. ' 06; M. S. ' 11 ; Ph. D. ' IS Department Manager, Firestone Steel Products Co. Akron, Ohio " Mhlllcsota ni- er (luns " Mr. Pelti- Juhtl sa. s llKil old iT. Weill riimlim acros.s the fonlbull field in his illuler grafl ' ialeilaysaiul thai Us appllcalloii In the larKer held of life has meant mueh tn him. He Kraduated In I90(» and begun teaching high school chemistry at f ' hlp- [K-wa EaMs. Wisconsin. Later he returned to the University to take rliemlstry and act as Inslru-Ior and received the degrees of M. s and Ph I) in Physical chemistry. Ill I ' lLS lie became Chief Chemist of llic lirestinn ' Steel Products Company at . krini. Ohio .-M present lie is I eparlrneiil Manager in charge ol ial)- oratory worlt and plating. " .Minnesota never ipiits " has been his watchword and a.s an alumnus of Minne- sota lie lias attemiited to exenipiify that sjilrit, liotli In tile splendid progress he has made In his wnrk, and In his ioyalt ' to tile I ' lilverslty that gave him Ills tratnin Page Ifi4 Sarah S. Odiiim im .S-. L. .1. Josephim: Mauii, ()i ' in Business " V Business Woim-irs Club; V. V. C. A. 1. I, i. Miiiiicapolis .Mliiiu ' apiilis Alice Ci.akihki ()sti;ki)i;k(. J. B. Committee. Kathakink C ' aki;v Oil l.irwt-11 S ' ursing Winona Eduiaiion V. V. C. A.. . 4; T;im O ' Shantcr; Winona State Teachers ' College. Maki.akict 1 ' akki;k iMiiineapolis Music .Mpha Delta Pi; Pan-Hellenic Representative i Minerva Literary Society; Y.W.C.C. Cabinet J; Minnesota Daily Staff 2; 1925 Goplier 2; 1926Gophcr Staff; Senior .Academic Music Club; Senior -Advisor; J. B. Committee. JllHN K, I ARRY |i;ssii-: KriH Pai ti u)(;e Engineering Home Economics Omicron Nu; V. V. C. .A. .MaM.KV I. rA-.LEY Minneapolis . Owatonna ( ' c lon 5. L. A. IIakoi.d J. I ' assaneac Merrill, Wis. Business .Mpha Kappa Psi ; Commerce Club 3; Band 1.2. Vice-Pres. 3; Board of .Audi- tors, ' U " Publications. .MAR(iARi-:T I ' AiTiiKsoN -St. I Iclaire Home Economics Xi Kappa .Alpha; . V. C. .A. Cabinet 3; Presbyterian L ' nion; Student Industrial Chairman 3. Clarenxe E. Paulson Minneapolis Business Pi Kappa Alpha; .Alpha Kappa Psi; Scabbard and Blade; Soph Commission 4; Junior Council 3; Treasurer Commerce Club 3; Hockey Manager 3; 1926Ctopher Business Staff; Managers ' Club, Treas. 3; J. B. Committee. Verna Payson Home Economics . Soiitli Frceporl, .Maine w_%fcv:E Lyman L. Pierce, ' 92 Financial Organizer San Francisco. California ' oiiny iiR ' li In pliicc? as fur nwiiy ii. . tislrallii n v licrti orKiihlzcd Into M (■ A. iiroupM hy I.ynuin L. PiiTcc ilurliii; Itir 27 years he hiis speni In this field nf work. After ewtahllHhlni; the .Xnierleaii Ivpe of " V In AilHtrallii in I ' .tli:. and lOOfi. Mr Pierre visited the :iss(ic-iallnn. ' of India and made a tour ..f lliuse (.r Kiirope and ( ;real Hrltaln. Diirliiw the war. In- was arllvely enKauetl in direc-tliik ' and oruanlzltiK V M ( ' - A and Ited t ' ross war work eampalffUH In ihi- wi ' stern I nltrd States. He wa.s reeenily eleeted to the Ceneral Board of the V. M.C.A, where he. toeothcr with ' M national lea lers. 1 resnonslhle for stale and hiternallonal aetlvlllcs of the assoelallon, Slnee the war he has specialized In financial canipaluns for coMeKe. unl- verHlty. and philanthropic enterprises When he served usdlrociorof the Minne- sota Siadlum eampulk ' n. Minnesota students felt ilie force of his perMinullty. Page ;f)5 1 Iakdi.I) (i.AKioN Pederson Franklin Agriculture Block and Uridlc Club; Webster Literary Society; Alpha Gamma Rho; Intra- Mural Basketball 1. 2. i; Intra-Mural Atliletic Board 3; Intra-Mural Baseball 1. 2. Ed. L. Pket, Jr Minneapolis 5. L. A. Varsity Debate 3; Pres. Student Council; Wesley Foundation 3; Shako- pean Literary Society; V. M. C. A. 1, 2, 3. Esther Pvak Minneapolis S, L. A, Kappa Kappa Gainnia; Frosli-Soph Commission; 1925 Gopher Staff; Senior Advisor .i. James E. Perkins St. Paul 5. L. A. Phi Delta Tlieta; Knights of Northern Star 2, 3; Minnesota Masquers 3; Y. M. C. A. David Howakd PiiKRY St. Paul 5. L. A. Gym Stiuad 2, 3. Charles Peterka Prague, Nebr. Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. Arthi. ' r G. Peterson Mora A riciilttire Belle May Peterson Hawley S.L. A. Esther L. Peterson Frederic, Wis. Nursing V. S. G. A. Harold Alfred Peterson Education Harold W ' infield Peterson Education Shakopean Literary Society 2, 3. Askov Rush City Henxy a. Peterson Webster, So. Dak. Educatio7i Alpha Xi Delta; South Dakota Club 3; Spanish Club 2; Phj-sical Educa- tion Association. John Walker Powell, B. A. ' 93; D. D. ' 97 Extension Division, Vniversitv of Wisconsin Milw.iiik. ' r, Wivrun in J. W. Fowen. of the class of ISli: , was a member of the Ariel staff, the Univer- sity Glee Club, and secretary of the Campus Quartet. He claimed thai he was musical as well as pious and that " ho rouUl play the fiddle with his left hind let: " . He .studied at Ihe Boston University School of TheoloKy from which he crathi- atecl in ISO?- He cnlcred the Metho- dist ministry at that time and says of the position, " salary for year. S: ' Oll. Including a row ;ind a cemetery lot — killed one and buried it in the other. " Heturuinn to Minnesota, he served as pastor in two churciied in Duluth. and three in MItnicapolis. Mr. Powell was l lre ' -lor of Itelicioiis work at Ihe I ' ni- verslty for two years, and from V.WX to I ' .lis was pastor of the Lowry Hill (nn- Krt ' Kiitlonal Clnireh. Page 166 In MUS. hv wnil willi 1 he Y M (■ A. and li;ul etiarye of ihc library al l.e Mans While there, he spent his llnie leii iiilni and preaehint; until dlsi-hart ed in .hnie. HHiP Since llicn. he hus iMcri a ineinber of the Univcrsily i; li ' tisl( ii i i isi.Mi nf the I ' nivcrsllv of Wisconsin, ni cli;ux ' e of the work at Milwaukee TlKtr ihe i; teii- sion Division conduf-tcrl a .lunior ( olletie of one lunidi-cd and llfly siiideiits, and has about i ' liicen liundrcd in cMcnsion classes. Mr, I ' owell is the author of several books. The inspiring friendships of l r Xorthnn . some members of the faculty. ;inil a few comrades iiave been the lii , ' i1iIiil;s In his life Me savs Ihnl Ihc ideal of scivMc Inspired by I re y Xorlhrup ' s chapel tjilks and prayers Is still the oulstaiidini: polnl In the ■SpliU of Minnesota " to him - .i-oNAki) I,. I ' iri-.ksoN Dentistry AiwntcT Warrcii Kaymoni K. I ' l: tkrson ... Meduitte Phi Chi; Phi Sigma Phi; Military Band I. 2. 3; Concert Band 2. 3; J. B. Committee. Charles Ki nmlIH 1 i;tti-;i Meilii ' iHf Omega Upsilon Phi; Six O ' Clock Club. EaKI. II. I ' HH I Il ' S Pharmacv Minneapolis Mohall. So. Dak. Florence Eleanor Pierce Minneapolis Educatiou Cosmopolitan Club 3; Episcopal Unit 2, 3; V. W. C. A.; Tarn O ' Shanter; V. S.G. A. .Mildred Plimmer Phi Omega Pi. Hawlcv Art-Education Florian Melvin Pohi Minneapolis Afedicine ThetaChi; V. M.C..A.; G-O.C; S. C. A. MinnesotaDaily Staff 2; 1926Gopher Staff; Intra-Mural Hockey 2; Intra-Mural Basketball 2; Intra-Mural Volley Ball 3; University Circus 2; Stadium Drive 2; Knights of the Northern Star Donald W. Pollard Minneapolis Medicine DoREE Odell Pommer Minneapolis S. L. A. Shakopean Literary Society 2. 3, 4; 1926 Gopher Staff. Roy S. Popkin DuUah Pharmacy Alpha Beta Phi; Cross Country 2. 3. Capt. 4; Frosh Track; Frosh Cross Countr -; Track 2, 3; " M " Club; Cross Country Club; Wulling Club. Margaret Macde Postlethwaite . . Bismarck, o. Dak. Education Jamestown North Dakota College !. 2; V. S. G. .A; Y.W. C.A; V. V. C. A. Finance Drive 3; North Dakota Club 3. Robert Phineas Potter Architecture Alpha Rho Chi 3; Architectural Society 3. Fargo, No. Dak. J. A. (). F REUS, ' 06 Industrial Director of Minneapolis Minneapolis Last January .1. A o I ' reiis rclln-d as Koveriior of NHrinooIa and took iin duties as manager of a vigorous nio%r- ment. formulated by the Nnnneapolls Committee, to systeniatlcaHy expand the ln(histrles and commerce of Mhine- apolls and the Northwest. The Mlniie- apoHs t ' ommltlee, compo.sed of 100 Industrial and conimerrlal leaders of Minneapolis, appolntiil (lovernor Preiis for this ni ' W work beeause of his Inllmate knowledye of afTalrs and resources of Minnesota and the Northwest Datlni: from the time he completeil his work III the C ' olleue of I w at Minne- sota, Mr Prcus ' life has hecn u con- tinuous period of active public service He was only M years old when Ilrst flirtt ' d covornor of MlnTn-.- iitii tn 1920. v those »li.» rcrotiiiizf-il him as novcr- iior for two teriiiw know that hi- served a loiii: apprentU-eyhlp a.s secretary to .Senator Knute Xelson. executive clerk to tiovernor A. O. Kbcrhart, .state Insurance Commissioner and State Auditor " Ttie Kreatest benefit I received at the I ' niversltv of MiuneiMjia was undoubt- edly the contacts which I nm le. " " Mr. Preus said. " Ttic older I Ket the more r«»nvlrn ' ed I am thai the surccs.- of a man is lamely mea.- urcd by his contacts By vlriui ' of acquainianres I made there I have biH ' n able to administer my various ofTlces In the state far more etncieotly than I could have otherwi.te " Pa e 167 Catharine Pkatt Rdiicntion Alplia Oinicron Pi; Y. W. C. A. Membership Drive. Thomas F. Pkatt Psi I ' psilon Business St. Paul Anoka K. Ei(;e. ia Pkk k Whiu- Hoar Lake Education Plii Mu; Pan-Hellenic Representative 3; Episcopal L ' nit 1 ; Musie Club 1 . 2. 3; V. S. C;. A.; V. VV. C. A. Marcaret Anxf. Priest Education Inver Grove C.EOKi.E M. I ' lLKRAHEK Glencoe AiiricHlture Phi Sigma Phi; Alpha Delta Zeta; Concert and Military Band; Band Orchestra 1,2; Athenian Literary Society. Theodore Purintun DeSmct, So. Dak. 5. L. A . Chi Delta Xi; Minnesota Daily Staff 1; Editorial Hoard .?; Minnesota Quarterh- Editorial Board 3; Shakopean Literary Society 1. 2. 3; Ben Johnson Club. Harriet Pctxam Educniion S. C. A., Board of Directors 2. Sec. 3. Edith Qltnn Education Gamma Phi Beta; W. .A. A.; Trailers; Basketball 2. Miiiiu ' apolis Melrose Raymond F. Rasey J. B. Committee. Melia Randall Reed Engineering Education St. Paul irginia Ray.moni) Donald Renville Law Minneapolis Sphinx; Band 3; S. C. . . 3; 1 )25 Gopher Staff; Lawrence College 1. 2. Herhert Ecc.exe Rhoades . . . . litriieen, .So. Dak. Eiiginei ring Rifle Team 1. 2; Crack Squad 3. Dr. Holes . . Rosenthal, M. 1). ' 1 Oakland. California Boles A. Ru-ienthal ' s earl.v ileijualntanee with athlellcs made htm realize that U Is a very eniivenlriil Ihtrii; to have a (loetor on theathletn ' Held and that It Is more eonvonietii to ronihlne the doctor and athlete into one, . s an undercraduale. he participated In all Mne of athlelle aellvltles In 1913 and 1914. he played right ituani on the ' arsUy football team, and In Hit- latter year as Cai)lalii led the team throuch one of the most successful seasons fhat Minnesota ha,s ever had In 1914 he won the wrestlinj: heavv- w 4ehl .hamiilciislilp Idle of Minne-iola ,, fter L ' radualloii lie acted a asslstaiil coach lo Cllniurr Oolile a1 the Aiiijapoli. ' V , " S .Naval . eadein.v. and in 1919 was head coach of the Olympic Club ol California The fact that for the last five years he has been head Line coach al the I ' nl- versllv of Caiifmula. ami has hellicd to create live imdcfeated Pacllic Coast Chami lollshll) teams for that eoilege has thrown the llniellwht on him. Page I6S CiEiiK(ii-; K. Rim:NACic litliiiiilwii IC.MliLlli L ' A.MOLKliLX RlCli 5. L. A. Phi OniCKa Pi; V. S. G. A. 1. 2; Y. W. C. A. 1. Nona Rich Education HaKRY 1.. RiniARDSON " Diiliiili Si, I ' .uil DiiUiili St. I.oiiis I irl Education llAKt)LDC. RlCHTER St. Taiil 5. L. A. Phi Gamma Delia: Frosh SwimminR 1 ; Varsity Swimmins 2, 3, C apt. 3; Class Prcs. 3; All-Junior Treas.: Grev Friars: Tau Upsilon Kappa: 1926 Gopher !.ltf. To.MAs X.vLUEZ Ric.OR icloria. P. I. Ai riculture Y. M. C. A. 3: Philippincsotaiis 1. 2. 3. Treas. 2. Pres. 3: Cosmopolitan Club 3: Block and Bridle Club 3; .Athenian Literary Society 3. Gordon Lee Riley S.L.A. Portland, O.fgon IzETTA W. Rohb Minneapolis 5. L. A. Y.W. C. A.Cabinet2; Finance Drive 3: V. V. C. . . Sec. 3; Theta Epsilon 3; KappaRho2: Student Volunteer 3: Tarn O ' Shantcr; Senior Advisory Board. Kli aueih J. Ro33lns Si. Paul Art-Education LeCercle Francais 1, 2, 3: Trailer Club 2. 3; Minnesota Daily Staff 2; Thalian Literary Society 3. John Coli.insox Roberts S. L. A. Norman A. Robert.s Si. Paul .St. Paul Engineering (JEORGE M. RO3EST50X Minneapolis Business .Alpha Kappa Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma: Commerce Club. .1 ,; I. . RosoK. E. K. •().? ' , Pi-i-.,;- Inip ' i ' vement Company :: 0 SmrllnK the University wltli iwonty- llve flolinrs In his poekets. most of which wns used for fees and books. Mr. Rosok worked his way throueh srhool und r( ' eelve l his degree of Kleclrloal Knirl- noer III ' Mn I- ' or 11 number of yeiirs iifter eradu- mlon he was oeeupled In various eliKl- iirerlnu pursuits tlirituifhoui the I ' lilti-d States, from New York lo Ijis Anneles. Ill IIM17 he aeceptiil a position as enul- iieer In Itlstus- and laler bis-unie ManuKer of the Bisbee Iinproveineni Company, a eommerelar omanl atlon of that rlty. Mr. Rosok was elected alderman In the City Council for four vears. Is a illreetor of the Cochise lliiildlnc and Loan .J s.soclatlon. and u meiiiher of .several fraleriiallstlc oryaiil alUuis " The will and delcrinlniillon to over- come o hslacles and accomplish that which you have decided and aimed lo do " Is what he purposes and adheres to In life Fafe 169 Elizabeth G. Robinson Minneapolis Education Kappa Phi I, 2, 3; V. W. C. A. Cabinet 3; V. S. G. A.; Tam OShanter; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Senior Advisor. Marion M. Robinson Minneapolis Education s. c. A. Violet P. Robinson Ariel C. Rockne Arl-Educalion Pine Island . Zunibrota Alplia Delta Pi; St. Olaf College 1, 2; V.W. C.A.; Ski-U-Mali Staff; Tam O ' Shanter. Rali ' H K. Rodeen Minneapolis Dentistry Marvin C. Rogers North St. Paul Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; Scabbard and Blade 3; 1926 Gopher College Editor; Techno-Log Staff 2, 3; Circulation Manager; Class Officer 3; Chemists ' Club 2. 3; A. E.S.I; Y. M. C. A. 2; Cadet Officers ' Club 3. Laverne Gottlieb Rohrer Minneapolis Business La Crosse Normal 1; Commerce Club; Frosh Baseball: Band 2. 3. Carl Robert Rolen Agriculture . Ipha Gamma Rho; Phi Delta Gamma; College Debate 2. . 1 1 AKOLD Rolen Agriculture Philomathian Literary Society; Intersociety Debate 3. Harold E. Rollin . Engineering Pi Tau Sigma; A. S. M. E. 2. 3. 4. Clinton Clinton Duhith Mildred .M. Rollins Elgin Home Economics . thenian Literary Society. V ' ice-Pres. 2; Pres. 3; Student Council 3; V. W. C..A.; Home Economics Association 1. 2. 3. Norman B. Ronning Engineering Minneapolis Mr. S,infor(l graduated from ttie Col- lege of Sclenre. Lilerulure and Arts in 190.7. Slnre then he hjis spent his lime starBiizlnc. Don ' l nil.suiulerstund me — not the rlver-banklni: kind which we hearahoul In all our traditions hut the sort that Is done In ohfiervalorii ' s. He spent the two years after gradu- ation teachlnc In the high sehool of Marshall. Minnesota. The following two years he wa.s assistant at the Lick Observatory. Mt. Hamilton. California. Page 170 l-rum there he went to the Dudley observatory. N. Y.. as an observor with the Carnegie Institution. He spent the succeeding six years In South America at San Luis. .■Vrgentlim. and with the D. O- Mills Kxpedltlon located at Santi- ago. Chile. Mr Sanford has been associated with the MounI Wilson observatory since 19IS spending his time, for the most pan. in various astrophysical prohlcms. RoscoE F. Sanford, H. .A. ' (l. ; Ph. D. ' V, Astronomer Pasadena, California WlMlKlIi II, KK1I-.T KdOMK KdllilllinH Grace E. Rose . Hkssik C ' i. Rosenherc. Home Economics EdiiCiition Geokc.e Sidney Rosenberg . Deniistrv Si. r.uii St. I ' .ml llililiiii); Crookston Georgi. H. Rosine St. Paul Home Economics W. S. G. A.: Y. W. C. A.; Sopli Commission; Junior Commission, Sec-Treas. J; " Pirates of Penzance " 3; Home Economics . ssociation. BlRDELI,A Ross Episcopal Unit. 1. I.IUS RoWE Kappa Phi. Education Home Economics .Minneapolis nibbing WiLBlR L. RoWELL Zuiiibrota Electrical Engineering Ernest L. Ruberg BirclKlalc S. L. A. Alice B. Rldberg St. Paul Education Evangeline C. Rundqiist 5. L. A. Louse Marie Rische S.L. A. MiH ' cloi ' k Minneapolis Thomas D. Schall, .A. B. ' 02 Congressman from Minttesola Washington. D. C. If ;iii. inc rcaiiy dc tTvcs thi ' lilic. • " self miulv m: u " . It Is Tlinnins Schatl. He wttii (Icrislvi-ly aKJiinst both clrcum- staiu-c jiiid nilsfurtune. Forcoil at Mil ' iiiir of 12 to parn his llvlnj:. hv hlackfd .sh(M ' s. snld cloihcs. milketl rows, and tcndfd furnaces until he tirailuiitcd himself from hlnh school. colh ' kM- iiiid law scliool. Dtirlnc his rul- leKed:iV-i. lu-rarrUvl ofT all flic r»ra1iirlral iionurs that weri ' iilven ut MIniU ' SMta ami wi»ii three llnies In tlir Interstate roreiislc meets In whleh he represi-nted his eiilleire A few years after he eradualeO. having ue iulred a very extensive legal praeliee. hf wa alllirtrd hy an i-leetrlc shock which cninplrtely seare l nut his sicht and threatened to ruin his entire life hut he w;i-s a huhter anil would not suecumi) to a inlsforttine so undescrvctl. He repiurik ' ed into law pruclire forclne Ills ears and int-niory to lake the place of his eyes, and succeeded. He scrycd m « rnil state eapaclllej. In 1!M 1 he was elccred io the national House of Kepreseiilaltves and has served there eonilniioiisli. ' since. Theo Iore Roosevelt, with reason, onre said. " I believe In Thomas Schall with all mv hc:.ri, " Page 171 !■ KED Louis Kuth Engineering Minneapolis Kappa Sigma; A. S. C. E. 2. .5. Milton Emanuel Ryuerg .Minneapolis Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Track 2; Sec. Goplicr Scout Club 2; Intra-Mural Track I. 2. X Jessica Hekmce Si. i ' n-.KKi-: . Home Economics Roy L. Sallstrom S.L. A. Minneapolis Red Wing Paul S. Salstrom Bigelow Electrical Engineering Kappa Eta Kappa; Band 1. 2; A. I. E. E.; Arabs. Chester Day Salter Davenport, la. Business Sigma Chi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Sigma Delta Chi; Silver Spur; Scabbard and Blade; Minnesota Daily Staff 1, 2, . ; Managing Editor 3; Ski-U-Mah Staff 1. 2. Richard G. Salswedel Wullins Club 1. 2. Pharn Martha Elizabeth Sampson Education Alpha Alpha Gamma. Cora M. Samuelson v. v. c. a.; vv. s. g. a. St. Paul Minneapolis llartland Ifonif Ernnoniics Clifford H. SA DiiEK(i A. S. C. E. P ri, W ' li.i.LVM Sandell Helge -Saxdelin Suiones Engineering Engineering Minneapolis Nashwauk Hasjo, Sweden C. S. SCOFIELD, B. S. ' 00 U. S. Department of Agriculture Wasliington. D. C. " Don ' t take this ■old sHifr ' too seri- ously. " Is the advice of a man who. hy means of Irrlfiatlon has surcci-dcd hi making one season ' s growth of biiniboo look like tids, " We of the old -lasses are not nearly so hiiporlant to tlie class of rJ2ti us you are to us Don ' t worry about what we think or vh:it we have done. Got oij wHli tlic mitiic If you are called lo carry tlic IkiII. snap inio it. H you arc not called, nnp Into It any- way. " C. S. Scolleld. In the service of the United States Department of Agricul- ture, hasheen oneof u ' Kroupof men who. althouKh It would be hard to say Just how much each has personally con- Page 172 iributcd, have added much to the belter timtiTstamiini, ' of sninr of the problems (if Amcriiaii at;ricuHurc. At tin- prcscni llnn ' . and fur the past IS years, Mr Scoflcld has supervised in vest laai ions concerning Irrigation farming In the western United States. The work involves, amoni: other things. the operalloii of seven Held .stations or expeilniciil farms He has i;l eii a cood (leal of alleiilion to ceriain ai;rleiiUural itiihistrles siiiied In IniLialed land, and in recent ears, ha.s .--nidiiil pari Icularly wliat IS known as Wu: alkali pnihleiii on irrigated land, a narrow ami hiyhly tech- nical subject- l.AWKENLi; A. Sandvh Eiigiiiiirhia Minneapolis Ulysses Santim ... Hiilil .V. L. A. Phi Delta Gamma - ; Spanish Club 2; Sli.ikopoan Literary Society 2, J; Vice-Pres. ; Soph Debate Team 2; Varsity Debate Team 3; Stadium Drive 2; Forensic Council . ; S. C. A. 2. .t. Florence Sargent Phi Mu. hdiuuiion Minneapolis Howard L. Saroent . . Ellsworth, Wis. Business Delta Theta Phi; Commerce Chib; Y. M. C. A. Treas. 3. Phillis Sargent V. V. C. A. Finance Drive 3. Education Minneapolis LuciLE Sasse Austin hducation Pi Beta Phi; Theta Epsilon; Trailers; W. S. G. A. Vicc-Pres. 3; Y.W. C.A. Small Cabinet 2. 3; Girls " Work Committee 2; LTnderRraduatc Repre- sentative 3; Frosh and Soph Commissions I. 2. Pres. 2; J. B. Committee; Pinafore, Pres. 2; Senior Advison- Board 3; Homecoming Committee 3; Y. V. C- A. Delegate to New York 2; Stadium Drive I; Assistant 1925 Gopher Staff; 1926 Gopher Staff. Dale Sayre Law Minneapolis Pi Kappa Alpha; L ' niversity of Wisconsin ' 21- ' 23; Scabbard and Blade; Knights of the Northern Star; Track; J. B. Committee. Maurice J. Scanlon Esther Scarborocgh Y. V. C. A. Deutistrv 6. L. A. Iliilchinson Minneapolis Little Falls Carol Betty Sc hallerx ... Education Pi Beta Phi; 1926 GopherStaff; Stadium Drive 1 ; Senior Advisor 3: Y. V. C.A V. S. G. A. Blythe Schee ... Mankato Educaiion Zcta Tau . lpha; Y. A. .- . Board 3; Physical Education .Association. Roland G. Scherer Medicine Winthrop Conrad G. Selyk;, H. A. ' 07 Sup ' t. Xorthwestern School and Agricultural Experiment Station Crookston, Minnesota When Mr. Ielvlc wa " i;r:i(hi:iic«i Iroin the CoIlcKc of Kducatlori in 1 ' .KI7, he becan at onre to loard the ynuni; how to shoot, not only IhrouKh (he sehwil year, tiut In summer to j. Not i-dnieni with this, he nef ts nmst mind the veuelnhh- kttik;il iTii mill make two blitflfs of irrass crow where only one had wrown befnn- And then he took up livestock mlslnt:, summer fairs, winter animal shows. " Farmers ' Weeks " and farm crops shows. Since his appoint meni as !iuperln- tcndcnt of the University of Mlnne. «ota Northwest School of Acrieulture and KxiHTlmem . tjillon at Crookston In I ' .nn, its history has shown almost phe- nomenal growth and adv.inrement. This Is due Jireatly tct the Insplnitlon and vl |nii of Mr . " elvlc who never loses an i»pl)c)riiinii to impriivt- and In the Red Itlver :illev. he ha.- found scoiH for his talent-i fontart with the professors .ind presi- dents of the I ' nlversliy, the opportunity to help build It. and to conirlbute to tbo ■■Spirit of Minnesota " are the ercntest beneOls ho reeelvwl from the University. Page 173 Wll.l.IAM SCHI.AFGE Chemistry Minneapolis Helen ScHMAUss Lake City Home Economics Kappa Delta; Home Economics Association. II liill I) ll-I.IAM SrllMIDT Business Mankato Minneapolis Genevieve Kathrvn Schmitt 5. L. A . Delta Gamma; Bill and Tucker; Pinafore; Tarn O ' Shanter; Y. V. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Adelvne Schneider . V. V. C. A.; Senior Advisor. Edmund Scholz 5. L. A. Minneapolis St. Cloud yXI Operating Staff 3. Kenneth Boyd Schottler - Iplia Sigma Plii; Shattuck Club. Electrical Engineering S. L. A. Max Elliott Schottler 5. L. A. . lpha Sigma Phi; Phi Rho Sigma. Clarence Alben Schroeder Engineering Crack Squad 3; A. L E. E. De. ter Dexter Corene L. Schroeder Lester L. Schuldt . B. EXENE SCHLLTZ Minneapolis St. Paul .S. L. A. S.L. A. S. L. A. Storm Lake, la. Bismarck, Xo. Dak. Like the knlKht of old. Elmo Smith chose as his nrlnelpal inslrvi- menr of accornplishnicnt steel. but lnsle:iil i t ;i tol.du I.Luh-. he took a Phtshnriih 1-heani In other words, after reeeivilit; his degree in liietalltircleal encineerltig. heidentilied hintself whh the Attierl- ean lirldce Company dealers in i lructural steel with this eon Eany. he has advanced front oITlee oy to conslruetion manager for a district extending from the Itoekles to the Slerra.s. Mr. Smith was .4s.soclate Editor Page 174 rill I In- ( ioplHT of l!il)l and a member i f the MaiMinlin ciiih whprc he said lie " phiM-d ;( iii;indi llii uiid wore a fniir-liirh rliolMT collar ' ■ One of his (■ )||r«c ;i(i fritiin-s w;is the hurnliic (if Ihe hi.iirdliiL: huiisc al which he livfil His ri»(iiiimal( ' careriilly low- ered his eiiipiv trunk from tlie third si )r. - wliiduw and letL everything to ijurn ile ililnUs that the [iredomlnattnt; spirit of Miiiiu ' .sota is that ot the eonmceous pioneer seeking to use liie eleiiieiiis atui forces of nature for the benelH of rlvlllzatloil. Elmo V. Smith, E. M. ' 01 Contracting Manager, American Bridge Co. Salt Lake City. Utah Ai i. A. S( lit 1. Engineering Pine Island UoKOIUl-.. A. SlHUAKI St l ;llll 5. L. A. ALTER SCHWEPPE A. I. E. E. Engineering Margaret Mariam Scoles Education Tain O ' Shater; S .C. A.; German Club. Makv Ki-i ahi:tii Siott v. v. c. a.; v. s. g. a. Ri iiv IIaxlyn Si: bo University Choir. 6. L. A. Education New rim Clear Lake Miiine.ipDli;; Wi Minneapolis Kenneth Seelev Education Ben Johnson Club; Shakopcan Literary Society. Levering L. Seeman Linton, No. Dak. Business Beta Theta Pi; Class Treas. 3; Assistant 1925 Gopher Staff; Organization Editor 1926 Gopher; Minnesota Daily Staff; Scabbard and Blade; Spanish Club 1.2, 3, Treas. 2; Cadet Officers ' Club 3; Y. M.C.A.; Stadium Drive; Capt. Y. " Si. C. . Drive 3; Managing Editor " Gopher Business News " 3; J. B. Committee. Beatrice Irene Sellevolu Education Minneapolis Helen Marion Selvig Miner ' a Literary Society. Crookston 5. L. A. Edwin Serum Minneapolis Dentistrv H. Kermit .Seversox Business Lake Park E. C. Stakman, B. a. ' 00; . 1. A. 1(1; I ' ll. I). 13 Plant Pathologist University of Minnesota The lone list i»f nu-inlHTHJilps and honors after Profes.s(ir .Stakniaii ' s name In " Who ' s Who " jdari ' S him rightfully Minnesota ' s be t. lie eradualed In llKlii and Hlnre that time has devoted hltnseif to work In plant palholoKV here at the Univer- sity. Advanclnc from erailuaie sludenl and Instructor to As.Hl.mant Profi-.ssor In IiU.1. he became . Hsoclate Profes- sor lit lilH and has been Professor since I ' JIS. He has been Plant Patholoelst In charge of the section of Plum PathitloKv In the Agricul- tural Experiment Station since ltll.1. In nils he was on leave of ab.scnce and was Pullioluelst In charge of the barberry eradication canipalcn fctr the l ' . S, department of Acrlcullure. lie has been Patholoelst and aeent for the Department of ARrl culture In cooperation with the rnlverslly since HMS. He made cMcnslv ' Invest iKat Ions of cereal rusts and smuts, and w;»s commis- sioned by the Oepart merit of Aerl- culture to stuiLv the barlicrry and rust slluatWm In l:ur " pe In 1022. lie also was a deleeate to the Pan Paclltc rtelence tvmcress In Austra- lia 111 I!I23. P,it,i- 17$ E JiJ AT :d. lLf-;.N Shaduick M U11-. SlIAlILCK Kappa Beta Pi. Business Lai. AnnanHalc Minneapolis Svi. lA .... M iiincwaukan, No. Dak. 5. L. A. V. W. C. A. Catukkinh .Shi-uman ,S-. L. A. Delta Ganiina; V. V. C. A. MaKI AKET Al.KDA Shiels MedictJU ' Phi Omega Pi; Chi Kappa .Alpha 2. . " ioi,A Shields Education Kappa Rho 2. i S. C. A. 2. 3. Rochester At water Fariljault Francys Shui.i Minneapolis .V. L. A . Basketliall 1.2; Willey Kail 1; Y. W. C. A. 2. i Senior Advisor 3. Joseph Siluerg St. Paul Business Regine Simmer Education Winona State Teachers ' College. Roger L. Simons Business Y. M. C. A. 3; Commerce Club 1. 3. Roy H. Sjoberg Eneineerins. New Prague St. Paul Badger Alfred L. Sjow.m.i JMotley Agriculture Pres. Forensic League 3; Debate Team 2; Class Treas. 2; . ' Mhenian Liter- ary Society, Pres. I. Vice-Pres. 2, Treas. 2; Education Club 3; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 2, 3. Theodore Gerald Soares, B. A. ' 91 ; M. A. ' 92; Ph. D. ' 94; D. D. ' 01 Professor, University of Cliicago Chicago, Illinois " Tlio University of Mlnncsot. ' i inarle me an American. " Can a man sav mure of his Alma Mater " it Is the Irlhiue paid liy Dr. Soares who came dirc ' -tly from England to Minneapolis and the Universlt. ' hero. He Kraduated In 1891, and was one of the first Eellows of the University, spendlnt? a er. ' idtiare :-ear at the Unlver- Blty 0 ' Chlc;i;. ' n and riii i iim the deitree of M. A. In IMiJ iihln Hit- next few years he took the di- ' ncs of Ph. D,. I) B., and honorary ' 1) D. He has heen Profe.s.sor of PreaehlnB and Itellctous Education at the University of fhlcano since MiOli In I!tl7 ho was commence- mcnl orator al Mmru-sola and dnrlnR r.tis spoki ' III ilic lamps in Erance. He look all aiiur pari in the Stadium .Vndltorliim campalmi in 1 .I22, writlnc a stirring challenge to the student hody. His achievements exemplify his belief that the University of Minnesota Klvcs Us iiraduales the ' ■citizenship outlook. " He .say.s " ' They itlie aliiinnh ha e taken their i)laees In lii(liisir . in hiislness, In polities. In education and in llie profes- sions, as men and women concerned with the development of ft noble American commonwealth " Page 176 Carroll SKousiiERf.H Minneapolis Pfiilislry Psi Onu-Ra; Track It Imra-Mural Baseball. ' Ti-nnis. ( ' ...Ii, H..wlinii; J. B. Com- Loiis Jami:s Slaiiv Eiigineeriiii; K. l.EO Slac.guc Ekilrkal Engineering JliAN ELlZAliliTH SlaTEK Aqtiatic League I, 2. 3. Raymond Sletto .V. L. A. S. L.A. Y. NL C. A.; Cadet Officers ' Club. J. coB Slincerland .Si. Paul Winona Afton Minneapolis Kasson Law Dorothy Sloccm Maclelia Home Economics V, W. C. A. Commission I. 2. 3;, I Philomatbian Literary Societ - I, 2. 3: Kappa Phi. Harold Wii.i.lxm Smetana Hopkins 5. L. A. Acacia; Phi Delta Chi; Carleton Collcse; Class Pres. 1; .Ml-L ' nivcrsity Council 2; Minnesota Daily Staff 3; Pharmacy Student Council. Hazel P. Smith . Gamma Phi Beta Jessie Lou Smith Robbinsdale Education Minneapolis Home Economics W. A. A. 2. 3; V. W. C. A. Commission 2. 3; Stadium Drive 3; Senior Advisor 3; Home Economics .Association 1. 2. 3. Lucille Smith Minneapolis 5. L. A. Alpha Chi Omega; Minnesota Masquers Sec; " The Wonder Hat " , " Riders to the Sea " . Neal D. Smith River Falls, Wis. Dentistry Psi Omega. OSSIE SOLEM, B. .A. " 1,? Coach, Drake University Des Moines. Iowa Here we liaxc rinoMier vt oirr famous Mlnnestit.i fiinrl.aP Hiars of days gone by. Ossle ptayoil en l on Ihc Varsity Team In 191 2. and is now , thietlc nirfrtor at Drake University In Dr.- Mnini ' S, b»w«. He says that tin " i;n iitest bonehl derfve l from his stiKleni life at Minnesota was the formation of friendships which have ripened and scattered In all l arls of the globe. He adds. " I th:nk that the word ' Minnesota ' naturally sug- gests vlenr and vitality — and It has been my nt Mervalluii that Mliuie- nolu Aliinitil are ehararterlsttcally lnd ued wltti just lliat s|)lrlt " Pane II 1 ' auline Smith Minneapolis Education Gamma Phi Beta; Sophomore Commission 2; Senior Advisor 3; Pan-Hellenic 3; Stadium Drive 1 ; Tam O ' Shanter; Flat Tire George K. Sxof.yenbos Minneapolis Doilislrv DoKOTHV Snyder Minneapolis HngineerinK Alpha Alpha Gamma; Kappa Phi; Architectural Society; Le Cercle Francais 2. Rhoda M. Sogard lisTHEK M. SOHCILT S.L.A. Education Minneapolis Madison, Wis. Laura J. Solheim Sioux Falls, So. Dak. 5. L. A . ( ' .EoRCE Theodore Somero Business Ely Junior College 1, 2; Commerce Club 3. Ely . ' lfred Erven Sommerdorf .... Brownton .S L. A. Wesley Foundation; Student Volunteer Movement for Missions. Lester Warren Sontag Heron Lake Mediciyie .Alpha Kappa Kappa; Silver Spur; .1926 Gopher Staff; Executive Committee 1924; Stadium Drive 2; Professional Interfraternity Council 2; Medical Inter- fraternity Council 3; Y. M. C. . . Finance Drive 3. Ralph Howard Sorenson Balaton Education Chi Sigma Phi; Commerce Club 1, 2; Minnesota Daily Staff 3; Spanish Club 3. Robert E. Sorenson St. Paul .S. L. A. Russell Sorenson Tlieta Tau. Engineering, .Albert Lea Anothe-Mndred spirit! — Orti:im :Ui tti Edltfir (if the- lOL ' i Gopher and u risiuK younii hiirri- ler Mr. Stellw;u:en is quite a teiliUs obamplnii. uiul h.iviii ' won his " M " for 3 years at Mliuiesota, he set out to eon- ciuer new (lelds while takinc a post graduate cdursc al Harvard Law. wltli the result that he won the (ipeii stimh-s tennis ehamplonstUp of that t ' niver :l He also started hts law i-an-cr tti Mttitie- apclls. hut as in sports — new (lelds were oi ened up In him in the East and he Is now a tncinher of llrtu of Palmer. Davis k Seotl. In 1018. his prnfes.slonal career was Pd e 17 H iiiiitTupIt-d by the war. He enlisted as a privalc and wiis sent to an offlcers iraliiliiy catiip. Ho was dlscharyed In liU ' .t. when he returned to his former positUtn. thill of attorney for the Alien Properly Cu-stodian. In 1920 he berainc Secretary to thv Hallway Loan Advi.iory (ointnlltrc I CI the Fedora! Reserve Hfiard, fnun whlili positiou he rcslfitied In lake lip his pri ' sent duties. Last fall he was appoinifd Professor Of law at the Ktii«ht.s of ( ' (ilinnhiis 8ehool at Wa-sh- Incton, He Is a nirmher of the ISar of the Supreme ( (hiiI- of the Slate of Minnesota, the Olstriet of Columbia and the Untied Stales. SeIFORDE M. STELL VA(.i:. , H. Attorney Washinijton. D, C .A. ' l.S; B. L. ' 15 Walter Speakman " Kismet. " .V L. .1. St. Paul Helen Speckel Mimu-apolis Y. W. C. A.: S. C. A. 1. I. 3; V. S. G. A.; Bib ;iiul Tuckrr; Pinafore; Tam O ' Shanter. Jack M. Spencer .S-. h. A. Miiiiu-apolis John P. Spooner .Minneapolis 5. L. A. Psi Upsilon; ' ar3ity Swimming Squad 3; Gym Squad I. LuciLE . lberta St.vcv Minneapolis Education Sigma Kappa; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Tam O ' Shanlcr; Y. W. C. A. I. Large Cabinet 1. Small Cabinet 3; Kappa Phi. Vice-Pres. 3; W. S. G. -V.; Sec. John R. Mott Committee. St. Paul Lawrence Stafford . . . . S.L. A. Minnesota Daily Staff 2; Advertising Staff 3. OswoLD C, Stageberg Minneapolis Rngineering Arabs Sec. 2. Production Manager 3; Architectural Society 1.2.3. Marv Staples Minneapolis S.L.A. Gamma Phi Beta; V. V. C. A. Commission 2. 3; Pinafore Vice-Pres. 2; Tarn O ' Shanter Pres. 3; Minnesota Daily Staff 2. 3; Assistant 1925 Gopher Staff; Minnesota Life Editor 1926 Gopher; Board of Publications Sec. 3; Pan-Hell enic Delegate 3; Senior Advisor 3; Thalian Literary So- ciety 3. Elmer Starch Kenyon Agriculture Athenian Literary Society Pres. 2; Y. M. C. A. Pres. 3; Debating Team 2; Students ' Council I. Helen Starr Education Louis Sternberg Menorah Society; Commerce Club. Business St. Paul Rochester Edwin Elbert Ste ns Minneapolis Engineering NorthrupClub3; Y. M. C. A.; A. S. M.E. 2,3; G. O. C. 2; South Dakota Club 3; A. E. S. L William B. Stout. B. A. ' 04 President, Stout Airplane Company Dearborn. Micliigan Here ' s a hlfih llyer!— I ul Mr. Scout ' s business Is airplanes. l ' or some time after his in ' nthmtlon he was technical editor of Ilio " ChlracoTrlhiiiie. " fouiuler iiiKl Ilrat editor of the ■■.■ orl:il Abo. ' ttK-hnlCiil utiltor of the " Motor Ai:e. " and siH ' cliil writer for thc ' " (:hlr:it:o Trlh- une. " He then 1kt;itih- ( ' hid Kimim-cr lor the Scrlpps. Houlh ( oniPJiti.N . and next. Chief Knulnn-r of the Aircriili Di- vision of the I ' arkard Motor i. ' ofii|i»iiy. During the war he wiis lechrili-al advlsi)r to the Aircraft«I In Uii.- h- limion. and deslRnud and hulli for the Rovernnient the tlrst thick wlnn; Inter- iiatly irussfMl airplane bull! In America. Recent devetormcnts In his work all aim lowiird elvtllaii ;nninierrliil operation of jieronautlrs ;ind inelucic the development of elvilhin I ' lanes fur thl. wurk. .And now — )ne lime eoiislilered Impossible — at the Stout Mei:d Airplane t ' onipany at Dearbiirn. Mldiliian. ihey are pro- duchiR all metal monoplanes, which will carry 10 peopU- anil are complete In every detail with leeplnE berths, callery, and every comfori for long distance tnivfl P,! " ,- 170 Irene Stewakt .... River Falls, Wis. Ediualion Kappa Delta; River halls Normal 1 . 2; Tarn O ' Sliantc-r; ' . W. C. A. -Stewart J. B. Committee. EdiHulion Minneapolis R. Li ' H J(iH Studer Excelsior Mines Sigma Rho; S. C. .A. I, 1 School of Mines Society; Professional Inter- fraternity Council. Irene ( ' H. ki,(iTTK SiKoM Education Spanish Club; Y. W. C. . . Minnesota Daily Staff 2. Llcile StI ' RDEVANT W. S. (-,. A. !. Edmulion I(3HN A. .Sudor .Minneapolis Minneapolis St. Paul Dentistry Leonard Hakdi.d Simmermeld 5. L. A . Phi Epsilon Pi. Duluth Erma Summer ville Minneapolis Home Economics Phi Upsilon Omicron; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C- A.; Junior Commission. Ethelwyn Sutton Minneapolis .S " . L. A. Delta Zeta; W. A. A. 1, 3; Aquatic LeaHue 3; Field Hockey 2, 3; Le Cercle Francais 2, 3. Vice-Pres. 3; El Centro Espanol 2, 3. Sec. 3; V. S. G. A.; V. W. C. A. Edward SvERnnrp Chemistry Minneapolis Lester E. Swanberg ... W ' urthington Education Valuniod Club; 1926 Gopher Staff; Stadium Drive 2; J. li. Committee. Lloyd Harold Swanberg Business Valomed Club; Commerce Chih. W ' orthington Thomas V. Wallace, li. 11. ' . Treasurer, Farmers Gf Mechanics Saviiiiis Bank Minneapolis As president of the " Greater Univer- sity Cnrporiitlnn " and Iroasnrer of the General Alumni A ; s o i- I a t I o n , Mr. Thomas I ' W allafc has hem very aetlve in hnlldlnu nir Tiew slailiuni Repre- setulML ' aliiniiil. fa ' ull ' . and friends whoM- phtlLi. ' s nf ,«sii(),()(Hi inadi- this ytailiuMi jHis. ' ihic, hf presented this stuUhmt In the L ' nivei-.-iiiy of .Minnoi ot.i In an elocpu ' nt and patrtotlr speceh at the Mlmiesota-nilnois L ' unie. dedleatlne It as a Soulier ' s memorial lu tlie ,.527 Unlver.slly students who serve l In the World War, He wa.s craduated In the elasx of IS9.3, ami was elected to Phi Beta Kappa. Mr Wallaee was editor of the lS9:t ■■Gopher " whkh yives this tribute to his eliannUm personallt j ' , " Trust not those ennnln« waters of his ej ' es. fur villainy is not wilhi)ul siieli rhentn. " While In collcLje. he was tennis eh.-itnpion for iv o yrars. secretary and treasurer of the I ' nlverslty Athletic Association, and winner of the Paiye Prize In law school. After gradual ion. lie practiced law in Annneapolis until lOlH. when ho became trenstirer of the Parniers and Meelianlcs Savings Bank, whlrli position he stlil liolds. Page ISO HVKON SWANSON Hiisiiiess Alpha Sitfina Plii; Mainline Univ. rsity I. Randall C. Swansox .... Agtictilliirc Varsity Cross Country 3; Cross Country Club . . Stillw.ilcr kciHKKT K. Swansox Diiliitli •S. ,. .1 . Phi Mil Alpha; Band I. 2. . . 4; Orchestra 1. i. .f. 4; Music Club 1 . 2. .i. 4; Hand Orchestra 2. Charles Sweet Wells Peiilislry Psi OmcRa; Beta Kappa; Band 1. 2. i, 4; Phi Sigma Phi; llainline University. Maktha Triesdell Sweet Minneapolis Education Sigma Kappa; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Kappa Phi 1 . 2, 3. Darwin H. Talisot Delta Sigma Delta. Dciilislrv St. I ii Florice L. Taxxer Minneapolis Education Delta Phi Delta; Basketball 2; Baseball 2; Track 2; Hockey i; 1926 Gopher Staff. Op. l Florence Tanner 5. L. A. Mason City Junior College 1. 2. George Teeson . Sphinx; Ski-U-Mah Staff. Florence Tenney Mason ( " ity, la. .Alexandria 5. L. A. Minneapolis Education Gamma Phi Beta; W..A..A.; Y. V.C..- .; Physical Education .Association; Field Hockey 1.3; Baseball 1; Volley Ball J; Ice Hockey i. Kenneth Tekky Education Sic.Kii) .Marik Tesakir ursing Minneapolis Crosby ft F- l Mary Mills West. B. A. ' 90 Author; and Instructor, University of California Berkeley. California Mrs. West w:i.s nil 0 llt »r on Iho slafT of IlK ' IS ' .KI (Inphcr while al the I ' nlvrr- Hltv. Sdi- was »ls ) a nn ' tnlxT of Ilie IH ' Hii Sl;;nia lllrrary .soclrty. In I ' .tO ' .i. .• lir cnivrrtl the ;))Vfrnnicnl s Tvlci ' iiiKl lUk ' d various nlllri-s for the foliowlni: tvn years. She took ii wrcat liileresl In Ihf newly ereiUed Children ' s Bureau, and while there wrote three pani| ldetw rekMrdlm: i hi- health atid eare of mntheM and hahles whieh are widely listrlbuleU thruuKhoiu the I iilted States. Mrs West reslcne l her [M)St(lon wiih the Children ' s Hun-au in litl ' .i. and moved tt Berkeley where 8he engaged in newspaper svndlcate work and other wrltlncs, She is, ni present, an Instruc- tor In short -story wrlllnir for the I ' nlvcr- sltv of California, and Is ealnlng a eonslderahle foothold In llctlon wrlilng for hi-rself. She recentl ' submitted a Htorv to the Forum short story contest of 2 and was awar le I seeon l place l v a jury of note l writers and critics. P ' lor fS ' l l ' iU ' ;i)i-;ni( K (Aui. TicsKK, ju. Tlu-ta Tau; Wrcstlinn Manafter S KUTH TllAXTER . Aniiilciliire MiiiiH ' apolis Minneapolis 5. L. A. Kappa Alplui Tliela; Class Vice-Pres. 1 ; W. S. G. A. Board 2; Soph Repre- sentative; Statiium Drive 1; Senior Advisory Board 3; J. H. Committee. J wn- W . lllAVI-K I ll ' .Nin I,, I ' lli 11 s 1 |;l !■ Doilislrv St. Paul North field Engineering MiuiAM ' I ' lKiMA Wavzala 5. L. A. Alpha Omicron Pi; Carleton ColIeKC 1; Minnesota Dailv StafY 3; Y. W. C. . . Tarn O ' Shanter 3; W. S. G. A.; 1926 Goplicr Staff. ii.iJAM Mark TuDMAssEN Minneapolis Mines Chi Delta Xi; Tau Zeta 2. 3; School of Mines Society 3, Sec.-Treas.; Stadium Drive 2. I.IAVIS W. ' riUIMl ' ON ' Kdiicalion Becker .Mabel Nii.i ' is ■rno. ii ' t)N .... Engineering Chi Delta Xi; A. I. E. E.; Band 1,2, 3. Sinvi. Thomi-son Eati Claire, Wis. .S. L. A. Chi Kappa Alpha; V. V. C. .A. Small Cabinet Vice-Pres. 3; V. S. G. .A.; Senior Advisor 3; VV. A. . . .i; Hockey 3; Trailers 2, 3; Glee Club 1 , 2, -Sec. 2; Presby- terian ITnion 1,2,3 (V ' ice-Pres. 2) ; Spanish Club; Delegate to National V. V. C. A. Convention New York 2; Student Friendship Committee 3. Willi M 1. Till IMI ' MIN Ellendale lidittatinn .-Vnn Thiimi ' min-II.m.i. Boston S. L. A . V. S. G. A. 2; Bib and Tucker; Tain O ' Shiiiitcr; Cliristian Science Society; Student Friendship Committee 5. Mary THnKHAksoN St. Paul Home Economics Zeta Alpha; V. W. C. A. Commission 1, 2. .?; Home Economics Association; Pliilomathiaii Literary Societ -. Waltkh H. Wheeler, E. M. ' 06 Designing and Coyjsidting Engineer MinncapoUs One of the larsest concrete arrh hrldgcs In the world has been deslKnccl hy Walter H. Wheeler, This hridjie will span the Mississippi River from Men- dota to Fort Siiellinc. a distance of •1.119 feet, or approximately ten elty hloeks. The estimuled cost uf the brldj- ' e, which Is schediilc. ' l for ronipletion Sep- tember 20, l ' - ' 2ti. is ?2.0IK),UUII While goU m to the University. Mr. Wheeler spent his summer vacations working as rodman and chairman or furnace man ' s helper. The first year after graduation he became mining anrl eonstructlon engineer with the Colorado l ' iiel_anrl iron Company, where he did in 2 all undergroimd and surface survcjing ami mapping. Since then, lie has en- gineered the building of hundreds of major structures, Including brltlges. grain elevators, mills, hlirhways. hospi- tals factories, schools and hotels. in IIKIS. Mr. W liceJrr desigmil and built the llrst .sui-i-rssful n-lnfmcd con- crete coke oven walls, aiid In Denver, Colorado, the longest Hat slab sjiaii bi ' idtie ever built. Among iftlier not- able slruetur -s which he has deslmied and enghieered. I.s the remodeling of the four story I ' nlied States National IJank Ifulldlng, Denver, so as to add sIn stories — a unitpie engineering feat. Mi;s Stkwakt Ik. Ill- A. 1. li. E.; Officers ' Club. MiiNA OOREEX Toni) LlLilN I I. liMVl-RSON El-MER J. ToMHAVli Xi Psi Phi. John I ' . Tracy Electricul Kiigiiifcriiig MiiiiH ' .ipolis Si. r Ediiiutivti .V. L. .1 . Denlislrv Education John Lawrence Tronson Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; Class Pres. 3. FiiUla Fergus I ' alls Raiulall Staples Florence Irene True Mankato Education Mankato State Teachers ' College 1, 2; . thenian Literary Society 3; University Chorus 3; Music Club 3. Olaf B. Trytten Si. I ' aiil 5. L. A. VV. HNITA TsCHlDA Educatioyi Carleton College 1 ; V. . . . .; ' . V.C. . Track. .Miniirapolis M AR ICvELYN TroHY Minneapolis Education Elizabeth C. Turner Education ' a zata Gerald J. TvLER St. Paul Businesi -Acacia; Sigma Beta; Commerce Chib; Hamlinc riiiv rsity. Dr. F. Denton White, D. D. S. ' 05 I.lkp a iiityhiy :iriii,v. the soldiers of Dr. White iiKireh cm. ever liKTeusliiK and coiKiiKTliiK lis tliey Kti. They are the toothbrushes which under his dlreeilon drive out the inlcrohe.s from the mouths of ehlldreri. l r. White Is at present Oral HyKlene MUpervlsor In the Mliuieapolls Public setioois lie Is ver Interested In this work and has devised a ehart by uhleh he Judk ' es theelTeet nf his traluhiB. This Is railed the " Hrownlu {.:harf and l.s plaeed In the schoolroom mciwurlnK the pereentace of the lUtle folks In the care of Ilielr teeth. lie Ls also Inslrueior nf lral Hvclene and Paihnlocy In the University and thus helps lo turn out more dental lieutenants to carry on the fray. Mr. White Is chairman of the Minne- sota stale Oral Hyclene fommlttcr. lire-sldt ' iit of the Minneapolis Denial Sorleiy. president nf the Turrh Club, and a member (»f other ;t,s.s.iil:itl(iris made up of professlniial men ihr-Jiiirlinut the country. Page lf J =l1 I li ' J.KN TvMiisON Minneapolis .V. L. A. W ' omen ' s Glee Club 1, 2; University Choir 3; " U " Choral Society I ; W. S. G. A. 1. M Y. W. C. A. 2, i; Northrop Club 2. ,1. DdKoTHV ri.i.ANi) Fergus Falls S. L. A . V. A. A.; Ho,ki-y Tram 3; Ohio VVi-sleyan University 1. 2. Kknm;tii rMiiKHiirKi;K Forestry Club. Joseph A. Ukdahi- Wulling Club; Band. Fore sir v PhaniKu V Princeton Twin Valley Eva May Valkek Minot, No. Dak. Ediiialioii JtjH.N X ' a.n C. mi ' Minneapolis S.L. A. Zeta Psi. Everett . Van Duzee Minneapolis Mines Siema Chi; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Varsity Football 4; Frosh Football; School of Mines Society; Class Sec.-Treas. 3; " M " Club; J. B. Committee. l.i I ii.E Van .Si.vke St. Paul Edmiilinti Ch. klutte E. V ' ehne Minneapolis Home Economics V. C. A. I. 2. 3; Senior .Advisor 3; Soph-Commission 2. Joseph Veselv Hopkins 5. L. A. S. C. A.; Forum Literary Society. CoKDUN W. X ' OLKENANT Electrical F.iiiiiiieering . . I. E. E.; «X1 Staff. . ' kthi K ' . Wadk Engineering Minneapolis Fergus Falls ■ IIH ImaeinebclnBoiieof Dircc to «r:ui- ualc from n tleparlmcnt ! There wouldn ' t be many frlen ls ' notes lo borrow. Mr. Tanner was one of three to firaduate rr( rn the Mining Department in is ' Hl. iiflcr wnrliinK his way iliroimh ii f unUcrsity by earryiiiK painT fur llir ' " Nil iinca polls Journal " and liir ■Mlnne:ipolls ' I ' rll)- unc. " While In the unlVLTsity he was a member of ilic KnRlnecrs Soelety. After holding ' various positions in the West and Mt.ltll,- W. i , In HIIIO he wa.s tnadt- .■ upiiininidrTit .if tlie foundry and sliops of tin- Anaconda Page 184 (■opper Minlnn Coiniianv in Mon- tana. Since l!HS lie has been Miief Knglneer of all the inmpan. pinper- ties and lias had the supcrv isinu of the eonstructiun of ruinii-rinis l)ulld- Ing.s for Ihr r hiiil one r Ls a stack whiiii j .i. ' .O feel hltili -the hlgliesl in Ihr untlrl wllh an InsUlo diameter of t;(l feel :il Ilie Inp The accnnipan ha; pici in-e shows Mr. Tatuirr Iti I he fc.n ' i ' round of a bulldinj, ' , now I lini; eonsinicied at a cost nf s;ni(i,iioii, whirl! will be an eMension nf ihc coiripaiiy ' s Kleelro- lytie Plant tn be used for the treat- ment of vAnv re.sldne. W. N. T. NNER, E. M. ' 96 Mining Engineer Rutle! Moiilana [fr l-loltKKl 1 I. All- S. C. A. .S. L. Si. Paul Si. I ' .iiil M AK . Ki: I . . Al.l Hl.OM Edudilioii V. W. C. . .; W. S. r.. A.; ,|i:ani£TTK W.M.i.K Minneapolis Art-Education Clu OmcRa: Minnesota Masquers; Trailers; W. .A. . . Board 2, . ; Interhouse . tlik ' tic LeaKue Sec. 2. Pres. i Junior Representative to . . C. .A. C. W. 2; Editor Women ' s .Athletics 1926 Goplier; Hockey 2. J; Basketball 1. 2. .1; Baseball 1. 2. Frances M. W ' aroin Duliith Education I ' i Beta Phi; Senior -Advisor 3; 1 )26 Gopher Staff; Rockford College 1; Pinafore 2; Tarn O ' Shanter i; Minnesota Daily KxchanRC Staff . . 1 ' Aii.iNE H. W ' akndahl Ceiiur ( it Education V. W. C. A.; Finance Drive 3; Gustavus .Adolplius ColleKe 1, 2. I. II, A Watkiss .Minneapolis Education V. v. f. a. F ' aul Watts . Forestry Club. Forestry Minneapolis D. Norman Weber St. Pai Business Delta Chi; Commerce Club. Itbert Frank ' i;hlitz Eng ineering Edvthe M. Weichselbaitm Physical Education 1926 Gopher Staff. Sam 5. L. A. Jeanxette Grace Weisman Education Menorah Society. Minneapolis l.ake ille .Minneapolis Minneapolis John Zeleny, B. S. ' 92; Ph. D. Professor of Physics, Vale University New Haven, Connectioul In the Gopher of 1018. John Zeleny renture l as the most prominent nlumiuis of the ITnlver- 8lty of Mllil)e.sol:i. An iiceoiint iif his career vltidtrrites the l ellef tliiil llll.s Niurkeil lislliicMiiii hati [luTlt. Colli ' m- life for Ijtiii u ' :is lint llmll- ed lo the iiltallilneiil of a n. S and I ' ll. I . ilei:rees. hut he vva.s e lllor- ln- -hler of the IS ' IJ (;oiiher, a ineinlHT of the Arellun and llerzellus Mocletlen, a niemher of Slitnui . l. and elected lo Phi Beta Kappa. He l.s now a I- ' ellow of llie .Vnu-rlean Academy of Arts and Sclciiecw. the American A.-cnoclatlon for the Ad- vancement of Science, and the American Philosophical .Society. Mr. Zeleny has directed his eIIort.s In the held of science and education. .Mtcr k ' raduatlon he remained at his .Vluia Mater a- a memher of the aca- demic facult ' ; recoKnltlon of his ahlllly resulted In his aplHilntmenl as actlni; Dean of the flraduate .School , .since IIU5 he has heen at Yale. scrvlim In the capacity of chairman of the Deparlment of Physics. He Is also I lreclor of the SUtane I.abo- rator.c. a memher of the lto;inl tif Coverhnr of the ShcITlcld SclcntlMc Scho ol and an a.ssoclatc c lllor on the Journal of The Franklin Insti- tute Page ]85 =} IsAHivl. Minneapolis Educalion .Mlilia Omicron Pi; V. S. G. . .; Y. W. C. .-X.; Spanisii Club; 1926 Gopher Staff. Katiiekim-: Wellin ' GTON . . . Duluth Home Economics . lplia Gamma Delia; Punchinello 1. 2; Minnesota Masquers i: Ski-U- MahStaffJ; Tam OShanter Sec; Pots N ' Pans; 1926 Gopher Staff. I Wells S. L. A. Mason City, la. Kenneth R. Wells Minneapolis Rtigineering Theta Xi; .Arabs 2. ,1. Treas. J; Section Leader ! ; Basketball Manager 4; Ticket Manager " Riquiiiui " 2; .X. S. M. E. i; Managers ' Club 2. 3, Sec. 3. Lynn ' . Wells S.L. A. Cadet Officers ' Club 3; South Dakota Club 3. James R. Wenkich Electrical F-ngineerin Minneapolis Alhin E. Westling C. i;k(iLL Westlvnd Dentistrv Minneapolis Minneapolis Center Citv Bmiiiess Janet Wethall Minneapolis Dental Nursing Chi Omega; Theta Epsilon; .C.. .; Ski-U-Mah Staff 2, 3; W. S. G. A.; J. B. Committee. Marcus We . .man Business Commerce Club; Menorah Society. Minneapolis ik-m Gale M. Whitchurch Minneapolis Forestry Blanche R. White S. L. A. Kappa Phi; Spanish Club; Y. VV. C. A.; V, S. G. A. Osseo - The story of Mr Wilson ' s life Is vf-ry Interesting, He started about the first book shop that Mtiinesoia ever had on her campus. In ISSi), he and a stvident partner opened a smaH " nine by twelve " shop In the old main bulldInK, and In IhoHc niirrnw limits rarrled on their business veiilure even to the publishing of tlie history or Illeruture syllabus for the next day ' s elusses. This was but a start, for today this orKanlzatlon has grown to one of the largest publlshltig houses of Its nature In the country. ll.s locallon has been moved from oiiposile the Plllsbury Memorial Cialc on our campus to a live P(i?,e }H6 story building in New York City. The H, V. Wilson Company publishes the f ' umulative Book Index, The Headcr.s (luide to Periodical Llteralun The United Stales Catalog, and the liook Review DlL ' U is ' er ' evident. In the biography of Mr. Wilson, what can be done with Hn- detennlnai ion to succeed. From a small begliuilng In a " nine by twelve " room on the campus of his University to a five story bvilldlng. he developed his business until It has a leading place anmng the publishing companies of the entire country. H. SLEV W. Wilson, E. ' 85 President, H. V. Wilson Publishing Company Xew York City Iff Robert L). Whitk Commerce Club , 4. KrIiI) WlECHMAN Esther Wic.kk Bitsinesi Medicine Kclmalio St. Paul •ri ' i ' porl Richard E. Wiley Mims Sigma Rho: School of Mines Societv. George Wilkinson Omesa L ' psilon Phi. Hlooiuiiii; Prairli ' . Lake Citv Welromc Mediciii Allen Williams Montevideo Agricullure Intra-Mural Swimming 1; Varsity Swimmlns 2. 3: Gopher Countryman Business SUff 3; Block and Bridle Club 3; Educaton Club 3. Berneta Williams .Alpha Kappa Gamma. Don. ld L. Williams Denial Nursing St. Paul Uululh Business Beta Theta Pi; Stadium Drive I. 2; Intra-Mural Swimming 2. 3; Intra- Mural Basketball 1. 2, 3. Howard Willi. ms Nina G. Willlwi WiLLiA. i RowE Williams Business Education A. I. E. E. Engineering Esther Helen Wilson S. L. A. Le Cercle Francais 1, 2, 3; W. S. G. • . Caledoni Mora DuUith St. Paul Dr. Louis B. Wilson. M. 1). ' 96 Tlie Mayo Foundation Rochester, Minnesota = Hundne Is all the same, be U eUlior the pursuit or the timid deer or of the retreating microbe. This Is what one is led to believe by observing that Dr. I-ouls B. Wilson ' s life work Is the study of pathological disease and that his pet hobby Is hunt Inc. No (hiiibt. he Is more proflclfnt In the pursuit (if mlcmhes. lie w-aa asslstaiil Dlrerior of the llaclerlological Labora- tory of the Minnesota State Hoard of Health, and assistant professor of Path- oIoKV at the I ' nlverslly of Minnesota. In I ' .tO. ' j. be became a.ssoelated with the Mayo Clinic and organized and de- veloped Its laboratories, acting as director of the laboratorli-s, until that division was subdivided In IHlJO. Since then, he has been head of the Section on (General Pathology. lie has been director of the Mayo l- ' oundallon and Professor of Pathology In the Mayo roundatloo. University of Minnesota, since 1915. I urlng the war. he wa. ! with the Medi- cal Corps of the V - S.. acting as director of the Laboratorj- Oivislon. and In that capacity wius awarded the DIstlngulshetl Service Medial because he organlied must efflrleiilly a pat liological service throughout the American Expeditionary I ' orces in 1 ' ranee that w:ls considered of Ine ilniable value to the Medical and surgical services. And to qualify still further the state- ment that it is easier for Dr. Wilson to tliul niicr ' )l es than to ilml game. Is ■WhoV Who " which shows that his sclentlilc writings cover a bibliography of about one hundred pages, but which not so much as suggests the number of deer he shot. Page 187 I.()l KaTK WlMKK F.iliiralion Maroaket Wisic S.L. A. Delta Gamma; Glee Club 1923; W. S. G. A. Sec. Gopher Business Staff; 1926 Gopher Staff. •22; Minneapolis .M.mkato Y. W. C. A.; 1925 v m Seth N. Witts Engineering Thcta Tau; Pres. Frosh Commission; Class Vicc-Pres. 2. Cilenwoo.d Elizabrth ' t)LD Minneapolis Preventive Medicine .■ lpha Delta Pi; Kappa Kappa Lambda; Lutheran Students ' .Association. Sec 3- Y.W. C.. .; W. S. G. .• .; Physical Education .Association; Hockey 2; W. A. A.; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Tarn O ' Shanter; Senior .Advisor; Stadium Drive. Pearl Wolpert S. L. A.-Music Scroll and Key; Menorah Society; Vice-Pres. 3. RoiiERT Wolpert S. L. A. Minneapolis Minneapolis Dorothy Womrath Minneapolis 5, L. A. .Alpha Omicron Pi; French Club; Senior Advisory Board 3; Vice-Pres. Tam O ' Shanter 3; 1926 Gopher Staff. Minnesota Women; Christian Science Society; Stadium Drive 2; Large Cabinet Y. W. C. .A.; J. B. Committee. MiNSAM B. Wong . . . . Dentistry Pres. Minnesota Chinese Students ' Club. Kwongtung, China Howard Foox Woo Minneapolis Chemistry Arabs 2. 3; .A. C. S. 3; Comopolitan Club 3; Students ' Chemical Society 2, 3; .A. E. S. 1; " Riquiqui " 2; Chinese Students ' .Alliance 1. 2. 3. John P. W ' ood Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Wulling Club; Frosh Commission. St. Paul Helen Kathryn Woods Minneapolis Education Pi Beta Phi; Senior .Advisor 3; Pan-Hellenic Delegate 2, 3; 1926 Gopher Staff 3; V. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Evelyn Wright 5. L. A. Minneapolis " Loathe to impart personal statistics " Is the eharaeteristlc applied to Arno Wlnther by the llPO:! Gopher. And nils characteristic Is apparent in his letter to the 1920 C:opher, which Is brief. " " he .says, " students are not Interested In bu:istliiK alumni " Mr. Wlnther criiduated from the School of Mines In llMi:i. and comments that his student career al colleue w}l.s nul very Inspiring, a-s he had difflculty In " making the grade " . He continues. " After graduation one year was spent In Page IHS minim: cmnps in ITtuh. employed In varliMis niinnr :ilsn miner) cup:icHles. " In I ' .KM w went to (Joyllarisqulzga, Peru, where !ic spent six und a haif years with tlie t ' crra de I ;u« ' o Copper Co.. as enclneer anti general mine-foreman. In iniO he returned lo the U. S. and beraini ' superlnleiuh-iit of the Utah C " on- soltd:iii ' (l Minint: Co. at lilngman Caii. ' on. flati At present he Is man- ager of tlie I ' nlted Cumstoek Mines Co.. operating gold and silver mines and mills. Akno Wikther, E. M. ' 03 Mining Engineer Gold Hill. Nevada • ' r-r i:kni: t . Wku.iii .iikii;i -S. L. .1. Korum. Prcj;. i H; ski. ' tb;tU . ; Episcopal Unit. Pros. J; Kri ' iu-li Club. RlTH W ' VM AN V. S. G. . .: V. V. C. . . I. AKOL.lNli Vei;EN F.diicalion Educalion Minneapolis HisMKirck, i). Dak. Addison Hkikuiiii NOi ' maxs Business Psi Tpsilnn, I lU) VAKD F. VOING Thcta Tau. Leslie Z.ains Mary Zakl " l. Hibbing Junior College I, 2. Alvixe E. Zander Jessalyn L. . Engineering Pharmacy Education Business Home Economics Winona Marl)lc St. Paul Florenxe Louise Ziegenfuss Education S. C. A.; Tam O ' Shanter Edward Aicust Zierke Forestry Iorace Zimmerman . . . . Physical Education Hibbing Hrownlon Minneapolis Winona Princeton Minneiska Anthony Zeleny, B. S. ' 92; M. S. ' 9.5; F ' h. D. ' 07 Professor of Physics, University of Minnesota Minneapolis The picture shows Mr Zeleny to be n man iif science, but thul is not all. He Is 11 nrofessor. Inventor, author, and scientist. Mr. Zeleny received all three deyrees from Minnesota. He became Instructor, then Assistant Professor at his Almii Mater, and now Is Professor of Hhj ' slcs. He has developed and Is an authority on several subjects In his Held, as the mov- ing roll ualvanonieter. Inslrunieiits lo measure capacities of ciMirlensers and transndsslon lines. Instruments lo meas- ure moisture In the Individual kernel uf corn, and a. thermotecirlc system fur the direct readinc of iemperature.s at u mtdtlpllclty of Inaccessible m)ltits. He Is tlie author of several le ts and contributions, amonc which Is a work on " Physical Measurements " As a scien- tist. everylhhiK Miat lie does points to the fact that he Is a thorough nuin of science A ureal number of societies have him a a member — The Amerlciin Physical Socleiy. The American optical Sii -letv. Xalluiial Acadcm nf .-iclences nf (■zcchn-Sl..v:ikla. and he Is a member of the Advisory fommltttH- uf the Life Conwrrviitlon I aifue. and Pn-sldeni of the No-Tobacco League of MlnneHola. Page 189 CAMPUS • LICE irz REPRESENTATIVE MINNESOTANS BELIEVING that leadership, personality, and service to the Univer- sity is a more equitatle criterion tor student leadership than mere beauty, the 1926 Gopher has {oUowed the lead of its immediate predecessor in dedicating to the Representative Minnesotans the section customarily allotted to the winners of Vanity Fair. Perhaps no conceivable method of selecting the eight Representative Minnesotans and the eight senior leaders would he entirely infallible; perhaps no individual or group of individuals is truly capable of exercising consummate judgment in choosing sixteen men and women on the basis of college leadership. Unbiased and well-informed committees would almost surely fail of universal satisfaction. A standard scale of scientific and mathematical precision would be as unjust as it would be infeasible. Recognizing these difificulties and conscious of the inherent short- comings of a student ballot, the editors have entrusted to the subscribers of the 1926 Gopher the task of making the selections. The four men and four women receiving the highest vote are designated as Representative Minnesotans. The four men and four women having the next highest number of votes appear in this section as Senior Leaders. The results of the election, which was held during January, are re- vealed for the first time in the initial appearance of the 1926 Gopher at the annual Gopher dance. To many the result will be a vindication of student balloting and fair-mindedness: to some it will be a personal dis- appointment: but to all it will be at least an approximation to recognition of leaders among the graduating class. Photos by I he courtesy of Miller, Reynolds, Zintsmaster. and Camera Craft s ' udios. Page I " ! FRANKLIN D. GRAY ADELAIDE 5TENHAUG THEODORE J. COX JEAN NORWOOD DONALD C. ROGERS JEAN AACAILLAN BERNARD J. LARPENTEUR ELSIE PRINS VERNON X. niLLER HARRIET DEW GEORGE ABRA nSON LEADERS ALICE nARY CONNOLLY CLARENCE N. PEARSON MARGARET HAGGERTY LLOYD L. VYE ELEANOR LINCOLN f I ' loni dtilaiit lanns and manors — I Passing fields of grain — lAiTffl rt ' iMifh ■ . — T = N ii certain town, called La Pcxknika, there lived a thrice bold and audacious knight by the name of Don Quixote whose serious intent it was to sally forth into the world of learning and there to cut fierce and monstrous giants through the middle, rectifying wrongs and amor- ous complaints and indulging in other romantic exploits. Accordingly, one day he buckled on his ill-contrived helmet and his blunt sword, adjusted his much dented shield, girded his gaudy cloak over his rusted suit of armour, and rode away on his lean and shambling nag to a city of romance and riches hard by the Mississippi. His leaving occasioned much worry on the part of his dutiful parents who greatly feared for his safety since he must necessarily combat alone the sharpers along the highways and byways in the cold, outer world. And for weeks after he had gone these dutiful parents daily posted him letters ad- monishing him to be wary of the city of Rom- ance with all its de ious wavs. And primitive hamlets- The travelers make their way Page 202 A I (I ceiilriil ri ' ulm Nrrdy of friends w I " " »- ■ k IB T 71 — ■ « J J " rr.-i i«( 4£ l li me iji ,-, Sustenance and — The barber Page 203 On the Day of Judgment — and Classification Their mettle tried T r so passed that in the solitariness of his wanderings the path his horse had chosen lirought him to a great jousting field situated in the very midst of the romantic city, where great preparations were being made for a prolonged tournament. So, as a knight both good and true, he decided to enter and there to try his mettle. After a day of judgment and trial of the knights there assembled, the Lord of the Domain welcomed right fulsomeh- all the knights and squires, with their ladies fair, and read the laws of noble chi alr - to all concerned. Then, on one of the days which closely followed, the long anticipated joust was held and there were many blows of lance and sword exchanged between the knights, in all of which Don Quixote took a strenuous and enthusias- tic part. Everywhere there was much activity and much flying of the green pennons, to which the spectators seemed rightly prejudiced. It was a glorious day for the little experienced Don, who had fought under the color of the green pennons, a day filled with irtory and excitement. Were i..elcomed- And their names inscribed on the lists Page 204 Etilering liif loiinit yi — Ju illicit combat ' Til some hod follrii- Others rushed to take their ' places Page 205 =■1 Eiitciiiig lite Lord ' s lioinain — Singly or in groups- ; " - " ' 1 1 iH ' vf ; 4 m 1 1 ; " W: ri-r :- H • in !5 ' S wM wm fflf-, ,...-■■■■ 1 They assembled at the eourt yard hi ' jallinil arrav- I the (la ' s ol roniparatixx ' leisure wliicli en- sued after tlie jousts, this ambitious youth, now greatly risen in the estimation of himself, wandered about the fields and forests of the realm in eager search of ad enture. One day, while venturesomely strolling over a plain where- (111 frowned the Ijrow of a fearful fortress, he found himself surrounded by many knights, all completeh ' armed in khaki mail and striving to do in unison the biddings of their lords. It was ery impressive but they looked so war- like that he wondered what new foe threatened the land. Fleeing therewith to a knoll, where a thicket of old oaks thrived in the midst of fallen leaves, he was set upon Ijy many groups of arduous acolytes of the several rival orders of the Domain who. lor the honor of their shrines, (U ' tily lightened his |5iirsc and left him penniless and dazed, somewhat poorer but ery. ery much wiser. That night he sat down to post a long letter home to his ]i irents gi ' ing a lengthy account of the e ents of the week and a statement as to the einbarrassing con- dition of his cofTers. It was a sad day tor Don ()iii ote. I ' he hnights displayed their skill in arms Page 206 J fflllvlv ww imM 1 kiH M Met by parading Inimptiin — And a politician i( a lurious iiioiinl- Ilr vii-u-i-d !br nrd,-rs ' l li-d«ine. While passing by their houses Ptige 207 T! The coveted trophy was on display — The steeds were in the stable TT seemed that this was a land of great festi it - and merriment, for at every hand there was usually some event to vary the monotony of the day and occupy the people. Many were the pleasantries heard on the lips of the knights and ladies at this time of the year and with the best of them Don Quixote indulged. Soon after the incident in which he iiad been lioth frightened and re- lieved of his purse another colorful festi ity was given in which, for three days, merriment, con- tests of arms, parades, games, and entertainment at every hand reigned throughout the domaine. Picked knights of the Lorde battled a group of in ading knights in a great tourney to which spectators from all over the land came by the thousands and cheered the Maroon and Gold to ictory. A great fire was built to rouse the spirit of the populace; pennants of many colors Hoated from e er ' housetop. Don Qui.xote joined the peoiile in pursuing no design but the manifestation of the true spirit of ad enture. It was another glorious day, not only in the City of Romance but all ovuv the realm. While the trumpeters paraded through the domain- t-i_ ' " 4 rt« A B k tej PII And strange vehicles- Bore the standards of the lists Page 208 ' enders olfered dainties to the crowds f I ' ll tfei -iSH ' 77;( ' lozi ' tisfolks Inokt ' d nn- While jesters entertained the spectators _ J A huge fire u ' as prepared ■ I night the torches flared — Page 209 Cir,-iil ffdils ;i ' iTr liiiil iii lii,- i ,iii,iiifl Inill In ' cliirh all ' ivent On cnsllv steeds O () enamoured of the new joys and gay- ' eties into which he had now entered in full swing; so gala were these days of song and laughter, that Don Quixote, a little taken back by the color of it all, purchased the latest bizarre garments of fashion and met with many a worthy and inquiring knight who seemed to take great interest in him and questioned him Acry subth ' about the town from which he came, his friends, his ambitions, and so forth. He acquired a new steed called " taxi " and learned to spend much time with the fair ladies of the domaine at nearby inns. It was a common practice in those cku ' s to awiird all those knights who carried themseK ' es well in battle and deep wassail with a little shield all emblazoned in gold with a coat I.A arms. The Don, for his meritorious service and worthy carriage, did win one of these shields. Accordingly he did win the bounteous kindness of many a fair lady, and from among them all he chose the lily maid, Hidalga, who twittered bird-like whene -er the heralds cried of merriment, fetes, and mask lialls, and she did rightlv fa ■or the honorabk ' Don. • BuUctins heralded Ike eomine. events Seleit iniisiiiiins played — For all Ihe i(ala oeeasions Page ZIO Fair damsels danced upon the rcen — 11 ' ; iiuisqnes iind plays iL And various assemblages — The " 9nn " — Page 211 yisnws 8 niuiuii -. li ' iifJii n.ali ciiiiic to try their strength — While the throng cheered at their defeat 1 T AXY were the days he spent at the tour- neys in company with the fair Hi(hilga w ho, needless to say, enjoyed them and showed as much enthusiasm for the local knights in the lists as he himself. They watched men from afar come to contest with their native fa ' orites in the popular game of the land, and when the Maroon and Gold knights performed deeds of skill and strength against their opponents they did cheer with great zest. But when the in- vaders triumphed in the lists they were silent as stones so that the Lorde ' s musicians must needs be called upon to dispel the spectators ' discouragement with a tune they loved full well. And other games he witnessed between the guildsmen, or knights of the -arious ortlers, who tilted on the jousting field in the earl - morn, long before the late feasting lords had left their couches. These were days of general excitement, into the spirit of which the Don freely entered, days of the fall tourne s which caused great interest throughout the whole realm to be focused upon the Castle Glorious and the new jousting field. The li ' irler sends liis men- To uphold the honor of their colors Page 212 Fleet men of the realm perfnrmed- HR ♦J P A iil the women played at games MtiNjeft m c MB, i. m E S3R«dP .4 great conventinti -uas held At dawn the Greeks engaged in other tourneys Page 213 .1 certain order- In ijitet ' r rnslitnit ' S- Celebratt ' d their nnnttal hotidit — NK (la tlic knitiln. Ouixote, slew Iwn iikhi- sters, singly and unciaunted, with his niiuh dm led swiinl. Thf first was a lf)ng, lecrhdike. shanu ' lul thing, n(i less than a slim green snake, renonned eni ' my of St. Patrick. It was a niiinieiildLis xictory o er a thing which IkiiI lung threatened the crowning glor ' ot the lollowers of that saintK ' man. The second was a cliind — .Sir — also an alleged enemy ot St. Pat- rick and all who professed to support him. Ff)r these deeds the Don was feasted as an eligihle .111(1 Wditln ' man. a friend ol the Castle ( " iloriiuis ind one to make her prosper. The day was spent in riotous celebration, in [)arades, dubbing ceremonies, floating ol green pennants, and carrying ol ridiculous signs. .And the coiuiiiering knight was welcomed with mm h abeisance and great ceremony- .imidst much drinking of an alnindance of green li(|iior. . nd there were minstrels who caused great wonder .imong the hoi-poUoi while the nobles laughed right heartiU- for it was an uncommim thing in t hose to see so mtich ol the . )id I ' lniructi-rislii pini ' Piif,e 214 Tlh-ii ill tlic spriiiii " " ' ' ' " ' " ■ ' ? ' ' ' i ' " " ' ' ' i ' liii ' ii there were- Long piinid s ami L ' lilurfiil hull III ' n Ci) at if III dumiiig girls — And barbarous Fijis Page ZI5 There were nnniv (hiiracteristif thiuiis about the domain — ■ m 8 1 ? p i fffrjfff wWaf raEi iHr F - _ wfci li j Some nnusuiil incideiil nr- I ' great number and arious were the folk who looked to the haughty walls of the Castle Glorious for their maintenance. And great were the number of incidents hai pening about the place. There were many character- istic things in this realm whihc the people never once forgot and which remained in the backs of I heir minds tliroLigh all the excitement to which they were attendant. They never forgot the Lorde and his troupe, nor the little characteristic incidents of the day, nor the inspection of the Lorde ' s steward, nor amthing that was characteristic of the land in which they li ed. It was a place of many comings and goings, where men did spend much time contriving time and lall r-sa •ing dex ' ices while others used that time to little good use except for their own pleasures, a place where strange historic chicles and reliques might be seen. .Sigiiifiiunt personages All iiispettini or judging of In ml and beasts- Page 216 Some special event of general interest — A II of which — Contributed to vary the lives of the people Page 217 Fniii ly It came tinw for !hc oldest order of the realm- H ' - ' :i .:. K}r ■ .- iJNR Sjr M . MA ■- ' - " - " ' w ' ' ' ' -.i- By- ft To hold Ihcir auiiiial icrenwnies- FL ALL ' , with iIr- iciurn nl the print; season, the hustle and bustle about the realm increased two-fold. There was much cramming arid activity in preparation for the expected spring tests of the Lorde. People rushed hither and yon about the land complaining the while of the hea ' y duties with which the ' were burdened. .And those tested knights whose skill in war and contests of arms and learning had already been tested, and who were soon to leave the Castle Glorious for the great outer world, paraded sedately ab(nit the grounds decked in their new robes of black which betokened their seniority. Don Quixote, in the midst of all this activity, was a busv ' knight indeed. It had been a glorious year for him, a golden vear, a year full of new acc|uaintances, and pleasant memories, and colorful associations. It had been a new life tor him, far different than his uninteresting existence in La Podunka. He had ac- (|uire(l a new grip on life, a new sense of values and proportions, and with this all of the modern theories which accompany life in the City of Romance. It was with a sad heart that he bid a fond farewell to all of his friends and associations, which had made his first year at the Castle Glorious so successful, and left once more for the little town of La Podunka. And receive the honors- 1| Whhh were hesl(ii ' ed upon Iheni in reiiii;nilinn of their fitness Pane ZIH B .;..,-TrV Vv .•1h( ;7 ciiHK ' to f ass that those tried and tested knights — .ll!i! t ' :r!l! ' . ' l ! Adieit Pitze 21 " THE pre; I 1 ( 1 w- V. II J r BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS OFFKKRS 1 Maurk E Lowe ...... President Cii.vRi.ics Morris . . V President M. RV St.vples ...... Secretary R.M.PIl ROTNEM ...... Treasurer R. R. Bar!. MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dean E. E. Nicholson T. E. Stewart Academic Charles Morris Mar - Staples Agriculttire Llovd Nelson STUDENT MEMBERS Enoineerinsi Clyde Lighter Dentistry Joseph Huseth ALaurici. ' Lowe Business Ralph Rdtnem The Board in control of Student Publications is a group of seven students elected by the members of the stuflent body to supervise the financial and editorial policies of the three publications — " The Minnesota Dailv " , " The Gopher " , and " The Ski-U-Mah " . Each college or group of colleges elects one representa- tive to the board. The president is chosen w ithin the Board itself. There are three faculty representa- tives the head of the Journalism Department, the President of the I ' niversity or his personal repre- sentative, and the Dean of Student Affairs. The Board serves to unify the control of the ari()us publications. It has authority to demand that editorial policies are ever in keeping with the best traditions of the University. It is also the dut ' ot this body of students to look after the finance of the three publications — to account for all expenditures and to maintain a financial reser e. During the spring quarter the Board appoints the managing editors and the business managers lor the " Gopher " , " Daily " , and " Ski-U-Mah " to manage the respecti c pulilicatiims lor the ensuing year. staples S ' t ' lson P ' lge . THE iVIINNESOTA n. lI.V 1 i: 1 ■ -I 1 K yiMis ol lu-altlu i;n. vtli i,un- iiR ' iK ' ing ill Ma , I ' XX), with tlu ' |)iil)liiali(iii of an osti ' iitatious lU ' w s slioi ' t ol tour tolumns. Iiavi ' |)id- (liicfd for tlic rni ersit ' of Minnesota a daily news- paper w hieh has been ciubbeci tlie " World ' s Largest follege Daily. " Two ears ago the Board of Regents, respond- ing to a petition signed by (i.OOO students. ap|iro t ' d .1 ]ilan whereby each student beeaine a sui)siriber, hft ' cents l)eing deducted each (juarter from all general ileposit fees. Toda ' the total circulation of the paper approaches twehe thousand. During the second week of the school year " The Minnesota DaiK " conducttd an all-l ' iiix ersi- t ' election to determine upon an editorial |)olic agreeable to stutlents and lacult -. Eighteen propo- sitions were submitted for their approxal or re- jection. .An editorial board of six members iucliKling the Editor-in-t ' hief meets e er ' noon to discuss rni ersit - problems, and to write editorials in lonformity with the polic ' chosen by the siib- scriber?. .Another inno ation inauguratetl by the Manag- ing Kditor this year was the E.xchange department, which has a double function: It supplies the news editor with important news items from other uni- ersit - newspapers, and it sends out news bulle- tins and personal news items concerning indi idual students to the editors throughout the state, with the purpose of ad ertising the I ' nixersitN ' . " The Minnesota Dail " has not confined it- self to the gathering and printing of news and opin- ions. It also creates news. Xotable among the projects which it has sponsored during the year is the campus ballot which was taken on presidential, senatorial, and gubernatorial candidates. C ' hkster U. S.m.tkk Managing Editor K.WMOND E. B. RTHOLDl Business Manager nice Ilaycrafl Fraiikenherger REPORTING STAFF S ' -ranbrrK Dirlin I ' lannaaan Lincoln llendenon Wilkerson U ' einurin Hackslrom Maiirr Xtarrm Umburn Carlson MiOnillan Hfrbrrl llanrahan Urbalch SUelt Rasmussen Contrlln Maroney llVi car, Aau mnrii Proan HeUUkson n.irr nn Krnnrd Slapirs Carpenter Whitney Leiglilon Husking Kinney Selson Page i. ' .? S J EDITORIAL STAFF Chester D. Salter W alter L. Rice . Homer Frankenbergeh Howard Haycraft Michael J. Fadell Richard Walrath Managing Editor Editor-in-Chief . ews Editor Day Editor Sports Editor Exchange Editor ED I TOR LI L BOARD Theodore I ' urintun, L. L. Schroeder, Edwin Turnbladli, Karl W ' ilkins, Donald P. WhitneN- Walrath Fadell Adams SIGHT EDITORS John Brodcrick, W ' illnir Hadden, Thomas Hawkes, Lamljert Horn, Parker Kidder, Robert Whitney ASSISTANT NIGHT EDITORS Gwendolyn Campbell, Dave Canfield, Helen Carpenter, C. Alliin Lind- qiiist, Lloyd Nelson, Alf Ofstie, Mary Staples DEPARTMENT EDITORS Frederick S. Gram, Proofreader; Cedric Adams, Column Editor; Irma Hilgedick, Dramatic Editor; Martha Cooper, Librarian COLLEGE EDITORS Russell E. Backstrom, Engineering; Lester Swanberg, Education; Mel- ville H. Manson, Medicine; Robert Miller, Dentistry; Elsie Prins, Btisi- ness ; ]o n McKee, Chemistry; Leslie Hughes, Agriculture; Everett Van- Duzee, Mines; Bernardine Rasmussen, Extension Division; Mrs. Mary O. Rommel, Law Hilgedick Cooper SPECIAL WRITERS George Hellickson, Freeman Herbert, Dorothy Hoskinjf, Alan Kennedv Agnes Kinney, Berkeley Leighton, Katherine ' hitney REPORTERS Edith Brown, Grace Carlson, Adeline Concetto, Mary Hanrahan, Les- lie Hughes, Gordon Larson, Rauha Laulainen, Margaret Limburg, Agnes Maroney, Kathryn Moe, Bernardine Rasmussen, Helen Steele, Emery Syverson, Marjorie Urbatch, Gladys Westgard, Etta Wexler EXCHANGE STAFF Harvey R. Hall, Katherine Jager, William Routledge, Francis Wargin SPOR T DEPA R TME N T Copy Reader, Kenneth W. Anderson; Writers — Gordon Bjornberg, James Devlin, John Duffy, John Flannagan, Frank Geary, Paul Johnson, Paul Lincoln, George NiacKinnon, Edwin McQuillan, Joseph Mader, ' ern- on Orton, Budd Wilson. Purintun Schroeder Whitney ti TV Turnbladh Wilkin s Hawkes Kidder Broderick Hadden Whitney Horn Page 224 MISIXKSS STA[- ' F R.ivniond K. Bartlmldi rr g e T. Lotii ' Arrhic Con lift ' . Business Mana er Accouiihinl Circulation Mana«er . 1 ) I ERTISIXa ST A FF Norman E. Hague . ( " liarlos I. Brown Ivi ' iiiiolli Xowhoiisc riieodore Case - James Freidrich Lawrence StaftOrd . Local Adv. M r. . Mcike-ut Adv. M»r. Foreign Adv. Mi r. Ass ' I. Foreign Adv. Mgr. Com ni unity Adv. -l s;r. . St. Paul Adv. Afor. LOCAL ADVEKTISIXG HEP RESENT A FIVES I " )ick Anderson, Wallace Barry, Delmer Blocker, Arnold Hildahl. George Lange, J. " . Powers. Close relationship between the editorial and business staffs of " The Minnesota Daily " have resulted in a publica- tion which has steadily increased in size and quality the past two years. The two staffs have budgeted their ex| enses, and the managing editor and business manager have worked together in such a fashion that the paper has not only been an editorial, but also a financial success. By coo[jerating as the two major departments of the staff have a noticeable im- provement has been made and the increased volume of busi- ness transacted by the publication resulted in the introduction of weekly cartoons, as well as a daily comic strip. The Minne- sota Daily is today the largest college newspaper in existence having a daily circulation near twelve thousand. The financial turnover is approximately $50,000.00 anually. The publica- tion is managed entirely by students. Hague Conliff Lode Night editors ' working on first spring issue The rotary presses that print 10,000 " Dailies " a day BUSINESS STAFF Page 335 THE 1q2 6 gopher 1 low Akij L. Ci-iihS Managing Editor EKNlisr L. til ITEUSEN Business Manager i £M T I li i AKD L. Cl.ICSS I KXEST L. GUTTHUS1-,N jiiHN 11. Connor I JAKIILIl MoLVNKAUX . Managing F.ditor Business Manager Editor-in-chief Assistant Business Manager Since the year 1888 when William I). Willaiil, managing editor, and Oow S. Smith, business manager, put out their first Gopher of two hundred and ome odd jjages the I ' niver- sit) ' has not been without a year book. The growth of the (iopher is most interesting to follow from its early insignifi- cant dimensions to its present proportions. The photographs, art work, and engravings that are featured in our present day (jophers give to it an added interest not present in the annuals up to the recent past. The early books compared with those of the last ten years were quite limited in their portrayals ol campus life but always endeavored to l uild, preserve and encourage Minne- sota ' s traditions, history, and custotns. EOlTOr S OF Till- PAST C onnnr Ih ' ins Molxneiuix Managing Eiiitor ..u Business Manager William D. Willard 18SS Dow S. Smith Oscar L. TRit,(.;s issy Frank D. Jones J. T. Havden IS ' X) Max West Charles p. Berkkv IS ' -JJ Lyman L. Pierce Thomas F. Wallace ] X J ( B. C. Taylor Frank M. Anderson 1844 Jennings C. Litzenberg SoREN P. Reeves 1895 George A. Cassedy Warren W. Pendergast 18 Jft Albert M. Burch Edgar R. Barton WlLLL M F. KUNZE . 1897 W iLLiAM J. Parker Edward M. Freeman 18QS -ouis L. Ten Broeck Adolph Wagner Ri ' DOLPH A. Lee 1,S ' J Walter L. Benedict Edw-ard a. Whitman James H. Nicol 1 ' ;()() William B. Stewart Roy W. Merrill Sidney De W. An Ms l ' )()l George E. Page James C. Wyman 191)2 Charles J. Brand Allan R. Brown 19()S Frank C. Hughes Louis L. Collins 1904 Francis LeRoy King Edward C, O ' Brien 191)= C harles E. Sainsbury Horace G. Reed 1900 WiLLLVvi Dawson, Jr. Edward C. Starreti 190, . J. B. Mitchell Orren E. Safford 190K Allan L. McAfee 1 mes B. Beals 1909 Eliakin Torrance Howard V. Williams 1910 CoNRAu G. Fredin Hakcjld L. Downing 1911 Kenneth . Haliser Earl C " . Bailie I 9 1 J C. F. Haglin William W. Hodson 1 " H Edgar 1-. Zelle Renville Rankin 1914 Harvey Hoshour John Shadbolt . 1 ' J 1 . C harles Dale Noble K. Jones 19U. Merle A. Potter Arnl ' lf L ' eland 191, t HARLES W, Cole John E. Dahlquisi . 1918 Ralph B. Beal Douglas G. Anderson 1919 Elmer E. Englebert Sami ' el M. Gofen 1920 NiEL . Tpham Sterling L. Peck 1921 Angi ' s M. Smith Norman J. Wall 1922 Raymond E. Hartz Henry C. Niles 192.1 K ' NioR C. Buck Barnard Jones 1924 Justin Haves Donald C. Rogers , 1925 ALTER B. Cole SlapUs Waller Crysler Page 220 ir KDl TDRIAl 1 IF APMIMSl HATJO.X AM) COLLEGES Waldo Hakdell, Editor Harold Kichttr, Aiiulfiiiic: John ColTi ' V, Aurii iilliire: Thomas Andrews, Minis. Norman Konning, Enfiitieeriii : Riihard Kyle, Law: I.cster Son- lag. Mfdiciiie: Anne Nelson, yiirsiiig; Lester Swanber){, Eiliiculioii: Mar in Kogers, Chcmislry; Philip C " lark, Pliarmaiy: Robert Miller, l ' iiilislry: Thomas Pratt, Business: Mcrlyn Cammon, Graduate: l irker Kidder, Extension: Harriet Levinson, Music; Kverett Jones, Journalism. Harriet Uroderiik, Isiibell Welch, Helen ALHiM Kli abiiTH Ui.xoN, Editor Agnes Newhouse, Assistant Editor: Assistants: ShirleN lallendar, l.ulii Hanson, Carol Schallern, Woods. ALL MM Mavxard O. BuKKNiiss, Editor iola HotTman, Assistant Editor: Assistants: Klizabcth Brown, Ade- line t ' oneetto, Minneth Crauch, Betty Hunt, Klorence Knnze, Nancy Niinnalh . ART STAFF Hakold Heins, Editor Cornelia Clousing, Dorothy Kurtzman, Ruth Morton, Tom Morion, Oscar Olson, Hazel Smith, Gustav Wigran, l.aura Zimmerman. COP V REA DERS Francis Wargin, R. B. Ankeny. ENCRA VING A M) PRl.XTLXG Ruth Densmore EDITORIAL ADMIMSTRATIOX BOAKP Helen B. Caine, Ruth Haugen. FEA TURE ST A FF K. Warren Fawcett, Editor Assistants: Whittier Day, Helen Harris, Dorothy Hosking, Margaret Parker, Lucy Rising, Thomas Roberts. LITERA R y EDITORS Harriet Campbell, Tracy Cooke, MI.X.XESOTA LIFE Mary Staples, Editor All ' Ofstie, Press: James Montague, Forensics: Stuart Fink, Drama: Harriet Levinson, Music: Philip Henderson, Military: Elizabeth Martin, Society: Martha Cooper, Special Occasions; Elliott driffith. Represen- tative Minnesotans. MI.XXESOTA WOMEN June Crysler, Editor Dorothy Womrath, Activities: Jeanctte Wallen, Athletics: Assistants: Elizabeth Adams, Lois George, Xanele Kees, Emily King, Sarah Jane Olin, Edith Weichselbaum. ORGA MZA TIO.XS Levering L. Seemax, Editor Howard Dinkel. Fraternities: Lucille Sasse, Sororities: Barbara Harris, Honor .Societies: Edward Cook, Clubs; Assistants: Edith Quinn, Pauline Smith, Irene Strom, Joseph " esely. PHOTOGRAPHIC EDITOR Wallace Barry SPIRIT OF MINNESOTA Editors Miller Haskell, Juanita .Medbury. Berkness Medburv Haskell Womrath Huffman Wallen Neu ' house Cook Densmore Harris Dinkel Sasse Cooper Ofstie .Montague Caine Ilaui en Page 227 Adams .l ikfiiy Canimon Bailey Barry Bmveii Camp bell Clark Coiuctio Cooke Puffy (ieoriic Harris llaskiiiii Ki-i ' s Kiiiti Kyle Kunze Some of the editorial slujl nl work UJ} for a high ride — first prize u ' ward McLaren Meile Miles Nelson NuiiallY Oliii Parker Pratt Kieliter lingers Ronning Schallern Sonlag Swaitherg Vesely Wargin Weicliselbaiim Welch Woods Page 228 Ifli Bl Sl. i:SS STAl ' l ' Clarence E. Paulson Carl J. MeUlahi . John J. Coftc - Carroll Dickson . Frank Kngstroin . Karliara Harris Harold j. I ' assancaii Dorc ' c ( ). Poninicr Rolurt 1 . MilK-r Mar ' K. Creglow AkoiuiIidiI A lidilor A« Cainpus Rcprcsfiilulivr Caw (J(!;« Ma)Hii[cr Album Auditor Sales Director Circulation Ma nailer . Alumni t. ' anipaii!,u Maiia: rr Maiia ' er l- ' ollo-u ' -up Campaigu Office Secretary COLLEGE HEADS Lee C. Deiijhton Margaret L. Douglass Anne Nelson Jack Oja George M. Robertson Marvin C. Rogers N. Ted WaldoV . Katherine I. Wellington Academic Ai ricullure Nursinii Dentistry . Business Chemistry En ineeriuii Home Economics OFFICE ASSLSTAXTS I ' hilip H. Bingeiiheinier Ruth l ' " airtiel(l Maurice Daniels Kt-nni-lh H, SchdtlK-r STENOGRA PHERS A. Anderson Myrtle K. Peterson SOPHOMORE ASSISTANTS Baylie Banks, Xorman Brandhorst, Eldred Bros, Mary Carpenter, Katherine Erb, Helen Fallon, Helen Fink, Mary F ' orsell, John Frazee, Rudolph Griegler, Henry Hartzell, Lucille Johnson, Parker Kidder, Marion Krehvitz, Carl Landis, Margaret Liinburg, Donald McCall, Ruth McClarcn, Rich- ard Molyneaux, Ann Motley, Catherine Murrax ' , Clark Xewhouse, Samuel Smith, Floyd Thompson, Hanford Weil, Benjamine Wells, Katherine Whit- ney. Paiitsnn Wrllin lDii Pommer Coffey Brootie Passaneaii Dickson Miller Creglo ' iU Johiisini Morrison SOl ' I K )MORE ASSISTANTS J i Stanton Carlson LofUhrr Giehler Lan ii Curtis HrandhnrsI Krfhvilz lunk Murray Thompson Bank Molyneaux Fallon Hartzell Borgrson Weil Whitney Johnson Smith Nicholson Frazee Carpenter Pritchard Limburg Kidder MtLaren Page 2Z9 Clarence O. Tormokn Managing liditor jciHN P. IVvn.sox Business Manager S K I - U - M A H " Ski-l ' -Mah " began its 1924-25 year with one lit the Uirgest and most intensi -e campaigns ever ■-lagcti by aiu ' Minnesota publication, and secured more than double the suliscription list the magazine had enjoii ' cd in any [Previous year. The week following the advent of the " Freshman Number " on the campus, the " Ski-U-Mah " affiliated with the Mi(h est College Comics Association at its first convention in Chicago, and also became a member of the National Association ol ( " ollegi ' Comics at the same time. Among the salient antl imusual accomplish- ments of the past year of which the magazine can boast are: pulilication of the largest Homecoming magazine in the West, and the largest magazine ever published at the University of Minnesota. " Ski-U-Mah " has introduced the first and onl - " Automobile Number " e -er published li - .in college magazine. This was jjublished in con- junction with the Northwest Automobile Show and Industrial Exposition. Reciuests were received for copies of the November (Homecoming) issue from Packard distributors in twenty one states in the I ' nion. It printed this year, pages equivalent to three a erage issues more than in any pre ious year. A Ski-U-Mah booth was conducted at the North- western Industrial Exposition. This as the first time any college magazine e er had a complete exhibit at any automobile show or industrial expo- sition in the country. In addition to iirinling 150 more pages diu ' ing the year than any previous year, as well as estab- lishing itself as one of the fi ' e leading college magazines in the cou ntry, the magazine has suc- ceeded during the past year in paying off more than SI, 000 deficit accumulated during the time of the the magazine ' s establishment here. Page 230 Roberts Kurtzman Ga nglchoff Ilnider Cajhon Bovey Punning C. Jams ' I ' ormoen . f . Jnnrs Kriniii I: K ielkofi Hriiileriik KXKCrTIX i: SIAl F JlllIN I ' . I ' AM - () I I CKW: H. ai.i.i:r . I iiAki.i:s Ri iTKX I t)Kl)rilV KlKTZM.W l H HARD j. SlKlNMAN M ana fit Hi:, F.ditor Business Maiiaiifr lulitor-in-Chicf Sales Director Art Editor Advert i si )fj M ana iter KDi ii iRi i. sr. i-i- Associate Editors: Jolm I roderick, WliitliiT I)a -, kolirit ' an Fossen, Har e - R. Hall, Thomas Kdlicris: Art Associates: Walki-r iiiiriis, KoniKtli . l.agerquist; Joke F.xcltanvc Editor: Riiih Krnnirk: Publicity Editor: Philip HoiirkTson. Widter Boi ev Brodericli HI SJNFSS STAl ' l- " All 1(11 Kulilrld, Assistant Advertisiuji Manager: DonakI M. Lauson, Accountant; Clark Craig, Cir- culation Manager; Fred I nger. Advertising Asso- ciate; (ieorge Stauffacher. Advertising Associate; Marjorie Cheney, Business Secretary; Janet Wet- hall, Business Secretary; Helen Xatw ick. Advertising Secretary; William K. Dahl. Publicity Manager: Katherine Wellington, .1 ' ;. Sales Manager; Fle.uior ' stphal. Exchange Secretary. IJI. ' I.U-i-W.V CI RCl LA riOX ASSISTANTS Clifford Hatz, John Martin, it knw ski, Albert La Pierre. SALES STAFF Lillian Horrexm. Corxnne Costin, Lael I)vv ' cr, Mar - Cioodman. Kathr n C.rill, Helen Hawthorne. Fannie Hessdorfer, Victoria Kriieger, Pauline MrCiralh. . rie! Rorkne. Leona Train. Harriet Zuppinger. Ski- i- Mall inn III at llie Aula .SV o;, Im Fifrrf KMfId Slauffafher Wrihall Martin Xntifitt: Sleinman Dalit I ' tiutson trail; Rillfn l.aifwn Cheney Hall I nger Page 2.11 Robertson BliSELRK Jones TECHNO-LOG A montliK ' jiuhlication of the Kngineering College containing, lor the most part, technical matters pertaining to science with departments for iuimor, personal items, and other features. It was organized at the close of the World War and sponsored by the Association of Engineering Stutients, but is now running on a separate basis and is supported solely by the students in the College of Engineering and Architecture, the School of Chemistry, and the School of Mines. Its aim is to assist in orientating engineers in their education. EDITORIAL STAFF Herm.vx F. Beseler Managing Editor Kenefick Robertson Managing Editor RiCH. RD W. Jones . . Business Manager THE MINNESOTA mcmO ' ioG uHWS rrr of mdwesoia. DEPARTMENT EDITORS VVillard H. Nordenson, Alumni: Clyde W. Lighter, Architectural; James M. Sutherland, Chemical; Harold E. Peterson, Civil; Paul B. Nelson, Elec- trical; Leonard Kleinfeld, Mechanical; Thomas F. Andrews, Mines; Russell S. Grant, Humor. SPECIAL WRITERS Marshall Coolidge, Jr., Alva. J. Haley, Philip F. Hartmann, Joseph E. Meagher. ASSISTANTS Erling A. Amundsen, Thor A. Gustafson, L. W. Cameron, Kenneth Foster. BUSINESS STAFF Norman R. Moore, Advertising Manager; George M. Lange, Ass ' t. Advertising Manager; A. S. Bull, Circulation Manager; E. L. -Slaggie, Sales Manager. FACULTY ADVISORS Prof. A. S. Cutler Prof. C. A. Mann Rogers Soriienhun I, runt Antimvs Atnutttlsen Kleinfeld C ' oolidt c Jonci Mixirc Ku ' .iertion I ' .eseler Slaggie Nelson Page 232 GOPHER COLNTR MAN Willi the first cop ' appi ' arint; in April, 1924, " Till ' (ioijher Countryman " , nioiitliK ' maj;a iiK " of tho t ' ollege of Atiricultiirc, [• " orcstry, and Home Kconomics, has recei ecl a resjionse in its first year that augurs well for its future. It confines its apjieal entireh ' to the rtiUege and its alumni, and its aim is to further the interests of agriculture, forestry, and home economics. The magazine has received enthusiastic support from students, facul- ty, and alumni alike. EDITORIAL STAFF Will. IS W. ToMi ' KiNs .l a fag w!; Editor Tho.mas W ' . Mitchell Business Manager Willis To.mpkins Managing Editor Thomas .Mm hf.ll Business Manager ASSOCIATE EDITORS . ltred L. Nelson Charles Shepherd Floride ' os REPORTERS Agriculture: Carl Eide, Ivan Grettum, Leslie Hughes, Harold Johnson, X ' ernon Lashbrook; Forestry: Proctor (hooper, Lloyd Ericksen, Ronald ' S iunif ; Home Economics: Pearl Cairncross, Min- nete Crauch, Marjorie Fitch, Laura Gerber, Mar- garet Maclntyre, Bozena McKeon, May Mackin- tosh, Constance Malmsten, Albiona Mikkelson, Kathcrine I71rich, Cecile Yelland. BUSINESS STAFF Ivan Grettum, Circulation Manager; Leo Knuti, Local Advertising Manager; William Stienstra, Ac- countant. -ntfje OQpher Countryman ASSISTANTS Harold Aiton. Charles Avers, Julius Dysterheft, Peter Holand, David Luick, Cecile Yelland. Coo XT Shepherd Teu-s Manuel Mackintosh Eide McKeon Fitrh Knuti Malmsten Hughes Cairncross Gerber Crellum ' os Tompkins Ulrich Nelson Crauch Page 233 .«;. THE MINNESOTA QUARTERLY A LlThKARY MAGAZINE ( «™. ..4 J.-. . . . I ' ,.. Htf- PMi iu t Q ert.yly Ci?) ' ..{ . ' . r j. ' w»u fIni, ' B(a " ■ ' ' ■ ' ' iv THE M INNESOTA QLARTERL ' ■ ' Tlu ' Minnesota Quarti-TK " is a literary niai;a .inc published three times a year, and is now in the second ear of its existence. It was organized through the efforts of members of the lacully in the English 1 )(. ' |)artnu ' nl uid of students who were interested in lostering literary interests. The |)olii ' of the " OuarterK " has been to print onl - student material, and it has endeavored to ] ' )resent creditable student work in the se eral departments of literature, fiction, essa ' , drama, and ' erse. il came into existence after a ptrio l when there had been no literar - publication at Minnesota, and its kind recejitioii lo (kite seems to piophi ' sy its continued success. The ma.y.i inc is go ernt ' d li .i student (.-ditorial board and ,i lacnlt ,id is(ii ' bo.ird. The hirnu-r is chosen at the end of each scIickjI e,u " b ' a joint Mite ol the two boards. STri)i: T I ' DlTOklAI, HOARD Koger ( " atherwood, I ' liUltir-iii-i ' liief Clifford 1. Haga Mabel Hodnefield ' I ' heodore Purintiin Aiuia K. Thies ( " l.T ■ .xhxisom ' isoard loscph M . Thomas M.irlin 15. i uud Mar i:ilcn Chase I-Vances K. k-l I ' kiine Harlow C. Richardson Page 234 NfINNCS:OTA ALUMNI WETRLY L- THE MIXXESOTA A L E 1 X I WEEKLY ' " To Ijring the l ' niversit - campus to the ahmini " , this is the [)iir|K)se of the " Minnesota Aliiniiii WeekK " in addition to its ohxious mission of keeping the alumni together through a common medium. The feature material, which fills approximately a third of the magazine, is drawn from many fields de- scribing discoveries made in University laboratories, life stories of outstanding alumni, and progress in Minnesota ' s building program. Two pages are devoted to sports each week, in which Minnesota ' s accomplishments in athletics are described fiill -. I ' nixersitN- news, an abundance of personal items con- cerning alumni, a book review column, and a cohnim of humor make up tiie remainder of the i)ul)licatioii. The " WeekK " was started in June, 1901. The first editor was K. B. Johnson, ' 88. ' incent Joiinson. ' 20, look charge of the magazine in 1920, but left in February, 192, , when the present editor Leland F. Peterson, ' 23, took charge. ST.XFI ' Li-:L. . t) F. Petkrson Cecil Pease WlI.MA S.MITH Donald W ' hitnev Michael Fadell Hugh Huttox . Editor A ssociate Editor Literary Editor Student Editor Sfiorts Editor Cartoonist ADVISORY COM M ITTKF Editorial — Ray Chase, Carroll Michener, Rewey Inglis, .Agnes Jacques, Tom Phelps. Advertising — Joseph Chapman, Wesley King, Horace Klein, Albert Loye, William Morris, Page 23a 1 THE GOPHER BUSINESS NEWS TH K C.opher Business News " promises to be a welcome addition to the ranks of campus publications. As a strictly professional magazine, it will be to the School of Busi- ness what the " Techno-Log " isto the Engineering colleges. It will act as a medium of ex- pression for all those activities carried on by the business and pre-business students. It will act as a much needed bon d between the Business School, students, alumni, and busi- ness men of the state. All have been very anxious to have it started, and with their generous support, the news is now assured a permanent place. Plans for the organization of the magazine were launched at the School of Business Banquet in May of last year. Lawrence S. Clark, president of the Business School class of 1922, was responsible for presenting the idea. Althout;li nothing definite was ac- complished at that time, Dean Dowrie continued to cherish the idea which was taken up last fall by the Commerce Club. A contest was carried on by the club to select a name for the new publication, after which plans were formulated for the first issue. " The Gopher Business News " will appear on the campus for the first time in May with a wide-awake, well illustrated magazine. There will be 28 full-sized pages with the ma- terial presented in an attractiveand interesting manner. The " News " will be the pioneer college business publication in the Northwest although many of the eastern colleges have similar magazines. The " News " will profit by the experience of these other publications whose editors have been ver - willing to ofU ' er all the ad ice and help in their power. The feature articles of each issue will concern the leading industries of Minnesota and the Northwest and will he written b - the men who have brought these industries to their present importance. This will, in addition to presenting interesting reading material, provide much aluable information which will be aid to students in economic studies. The business men of Minneapolis ha e already expressed themsehes as well pleased with this plan, and many of them have promised their support. The publication will also provide a means for the various organizations in the Business School to present their plans and activities. The faculty will become better acquainted with the members of the student body, and a better spirit will develop. The alumni have welcomed this op- portunity to keep posted with the acti ities and whereabouts of each other. They w ill now have the means for establishing a better organization and maintaining closer con- tacts with each other. Convenient quarters for the office of the new publication will be pro ided this sum- mer when the Business building will be remodeled. The Post Office will be remo cd to the New Administration Building leaving ample space for the needs of the publication ' s staff. The School of Business is growing rapidl ' ,a new building will soon be needed. " The Gopher Business News " will be a champion of the needs of the school, as well as a loyal supporter of the ideals anil spirit of the profession. Page 236 FORENSICS Page 237 n1 THE YEAR IN FORENSICS T! Frank M. Rarig Wa ' iie L. Morse HE forensic history of the past ' ear is one of outstand- ini; indixiilual e t ' nt which, lakeii singly or together, mark the year as one of Minnesota ' s greatest in forensics. Of major importance was the Annual Pil ' s- l)ur ' Oratorical Contest held Aiuil 21. the winner of which, Llewelhn Pfankuchen, took first place in the Northern Oratorical League Contest at Ann Arlmr on May 2, 1924. The forensic ear of 1924-25 opened with a banquet of Minnesota public speaking enthusiasts at w Inch o -er 200 were jiresent. The new school year found a new debate coach, ' a ne L. Morse, in charge of forensic contests and a large part of the interest taken in forensics during the year i s due to his effort. This year ' s first debate was held before the largest audience ever gathered for a Minnesota forensic e -ent when 2,500 people came to hear the Oxford-Minnesota debate on the subject of Prohibition, held in the Armory November 10. The two regular triangle debates with Iowa and Illinois, and Wisconsin and Xorthw eslern, found Minnesota well prepared, .uul the " Evacuation of the Ruhr " and " Uniform Marriage and Divorce Laws " were gi en thorough treatment. The single expert judge, the method used in deciding all the contests, gave Minnesota the decision in the debate with Illinois. During the ear a chapter of Phi Delta Gamma, national professional forensic fraternity, was organ- ized on the campus, the object of which is to stimulate interest in inter-literary society activities and to cooperate in promoting forensic events. A matter of note is the interest taken in debate and oratory by women. Second and thin! place in the Pillsbury Oratorical Contest were won by feminine orators. Kappa Rho, women ' s forensic frateiiiit , won the inter-forensic championship in contest with fixe other !ilerar - and forensic societies. From the beginning of the ear when the Hon. Theodore Christianson, Governor of Minnesota, urged the aliie of public speaking at the anual bancjuet of Delta Sigma Rho, the forensic events at Minnesota h,i e not onl ' been deserving of recognition but they ha e received it. Kin stfy Rrnititil Slassen Page 238 Jamieson Kiiigsley Lundgren MINNESOTA r . OXFORD The first international collegiate debate e cr held in the state of Minnesota took place Xovember 10. 1924, when the L ' niversily of Minnesota rlebate team met the team from Oxford l ' ni ersity, England. The question discussed was " ResoKed that this house stands opposed to prohibition. " The English team was composed of three eteran debaters, J. 1). Woodruff, M. C. Hollis, and Malcolm MacDonald, son of the former Prime Minister of England. The Minnesota team was composed of Robert Kingsley, Cedric Jamieson, and Walter Lundgren. Two thousand four hundred people packed the University Armory. I ' rot. Ibiroid (Juigley. a former Rhodes Scholar at Oxford, was chairman ol the debate. The discussion itself was a most interesting one. The English debaters were lacking in team work, each debater presenting his own personal opinions in regard to prohibition quite regardless of the iews presented by his colleagues, but the audience responded most heartih ' to the satire, humor, and witti- cisms of the Oxonians. Although the Americans were not lacking in good natured repartee, their strength lay in the pre.sentation of an organized case in support of prohibition. A feature of the debate was a decision h the audience which voted four to one in favor of the American team. Mr. J. D. Woodruff, one of the Oxford debaters, in commenting on the debate said, " This is our sixteenth debate in America, and I can truthfully say that the Minnesota team is the best team we have met. It is the only team that has succeeded in adapting to the English st le of debating. " Woodruff Hollis MacDonald Page 239 Lundgren Kelly Jamie son WISCONSIN-MINNESOT A — NORTHWESTERN QUESTION: Resolved, that France Should Immediately Evacuate the Ruhr. MINNESOTA vs. NORTHWESTERN Minneapolis, April 11, 1924 Minnesota Affirmative Robert Kingsley Hayner Larson Northwestern Negative DwiGHT Bakke Edwin Paget Allen Monroe Decision for Minnesota Wisconsin Affirmative Ross Bennet Harold Nichols Herbert Morse MINNESOTA vs. WISCONSIN Madison, April 11, 1924 Decision for Wisconsin Minnesota Negative Walter Lundgren Donald Kelly Cedric Jamieson Kingsley Larson Page 240 Sanlini Wick Slasseit IOWA — MINNESOTA — ILLINOIS Jamiary 0. 1025 QUESTION: Resolved that the Constitution of the United States shall he amended as to provide for a national uniform marriage and divorce law. MINNESOTA vs. ILLINOIS At Minneapolis Minnesota Affiirmative Illinois Negative Frederick Renaud R. E. Olson Arnold Karlins 0. SUTTIN Donald Kelly Judge: Professor E. C. Maki of Iowa Decision to Minnesota U) . vs. MINNESOTA At Iowa Citv F. G. Hall Iowa Affirmative Minnesota Negative G. Uakin Ulysses Santini P. Adams James Wick A. Racker Decision to Iowa Harold Stassen ' 1 1 Renaud Kiirliii. A ' W v Page 241 Fchlhaher Sanlini F R E S H M A N- S O P H O M O R E DEBATE Man-h 13. 1 )24 QUESTION: Resolved, Ihiil the Stale of Minnesota should provide for a State Con- stabulary at the tiext Legislature, Constitutionality Granted. Sophomore Affirmative Richard F " ehlhabkr Cecil Gilkinsox Ulysses Santim Freshman Xetfative Willcctts Tom Roberts Lee DKKaiTON Decision to Freshmen JUDGES: J. S. ' ocxt;, M. f. Elmer, M. B. Lamhie The Frank II. Peavv Prize of $100 is awarded each year to the winniti ' team. Peii htiiii Willi lilts Robcrls Page 242 Ir Pfankuchen NORTHERN ORATORICAL CONTEST Ann Arbor. Michigan, May i, 1934 Presiding Officer — Stanley Iloiick. National President. Delta Sigma Rho CONTESTANTS William Schrier . University of Michigan Alice Hanson Northwestern University Harold A. Cranfield . University of Wisconsin Max Levixgston. Iowa University of Iowa Morris Sostein University of Illinois Llewellyn Pfankuchen University of Minnesota Is Progress a Delusion. ' ' Saviors of Men Justice for France Social Control of Evolution ] ' anled: .1 Return to Idealism The Control of Progress Jl ' DGF.S — Professors: Truehlood. Michigan: Lardnt ' r. .Vor K ' c,Wcr«; Weaver, Wis- consin; N ' or clle. Iowa: Wooll)ert. Illinois: and Rarig. Minnesota. DECISION — First place to Llewellyn Pfankuchen of Minnesota: second place to Alice Hanson of Northwestern: third place to Morris Sostein of Illinois. Page . ' 7.? Pfankui ' hcn PILLSBURY ORATORICAL CONTEST Miisn Aitditoriuiu, April 21, 1 " 24 Prcsidiu« Officer — Frank Ilaiifl CONTESTANTS LlEWELLYX Pi ANKICHEX Clarence Pearson Helen Cross . H. K. Splittstosser Corelli Nelson Horace Scott JUDGES— Benjamin Drake, Pn Thomas, and C. Walter Vnung. H. B. Gisla The Control of Progress . Our Isolation Policy Inter-Collegiate Athletics The Wake of War Nicholai Lenin The Reorganization of Education on. Prof. H. A. Qiiisiley, Prof. J. M. DECISION — First place to Llewellyn Pfan kitchen; second place to Helen Cross; third place to Corelli Nelson. A fund estal)lished li llie late Governor John S. I ' ill liiir - provides for awards of $100, S50, and 825 to the winners. The fund was established for the promotion of the art of oratory at Minnesota. Cross Nelson Pc,s,c 244 Morris FRESHMAN SOPHOMORE ORATORICAL CONTEST Miisir .luditoriiaii Mav ' ). 1 )24 COXTKSTAXTS Carl Pkarson Vioi.A Hoffman . Charles Morris Walter Lundgrex Clarence T. Nelson Robert Gillespie Woodrow Wilson, Martyr The Dati ' ers of Sensationalism A Tribute to Failure Secret Diplomacy The Neic Emancipation The Revival of Capital Punishment JUDGES — Professors: William AikKtsou, Corllaiult ' an iiiklc, Kinerson Sut- cliffe, and James R. Foster. DECISION — First place to Charles Morris; second place to Walter Lnnd ' ren; third place to Clarence T. Nelson. Awards for the Freshman-S(i|ilinninre Oratorical Contest are pro ided by a fund set aside for that purpose from the Luddeii Real Estate fund. They consist of S50, S30, and S20 prizes. Liindgren Nelson Piii;f 245 ATHENIAN LITERARY SOCIETY OI-l ' KKRS ()hi;rt C.Koxi ' K WiiMA M i i i; ' i iA ( ' ii. ri l ll U A K.I 11 President V. Preside)! I Secretary Treasurer MEMBKRS Elmer Anderson Lisle Arduser Kdwin Aust " ()ld ' irginia Bailey Louise Borgman Lida Burrill George Chambers Vivian Chapin Eva Corneliusen Enola Dale Bern ice Dickcrman Ella Dvorak l ler -enia Eggen LiR ' Ua Ericksf)n Robert Farrar Rudolph Frokjer Mary Gillach ' Ruth Gustafson Obert Cirover Rhys Haight Ben Har tman Bertram Hendrickson Inga Hill Frieda Hinnenkamp Eddie Jackson Felix Kaplan Harold Kelsev Zclla Ki eh- ■ Albert Kopecky Ethel E. Lackrie Margaret Larsen Ralph Lindgren Fritz Loenholdt Eieanora Matteson Harry Mattson Wihna Maulsb ' Ronald McCamus Albiona Mikkelson IVLithew Moore Russell Morgan Dorothy Morse Nora Mortcnson William Olson Freda Olstad Thomas Rigor Mildred Rollins Arthur Sainier Jay Seymour Alfred Sjowall Helen Smith Elmer Starch Randall Swanson Nina Talbot Mary Thompson Florence True Arthur V ' an Valki ' nbiu ' g I (ill II lie(.-lock A society whose function is performed in the prom itiii; del)ate, and parliamentary practice. anfl sponsoring of interest in public speaking, St- tmiitr Ml. tin- A niierson Sanner Mortenson Lackrie M Chamber .S ' OK ' aH llendriikuiii True l.tirseft (ysl i,i Ni ' lliiis Cr 246 Kitfyltin Mdllynn rtiomp ' -on liurrill Lyslii,! P: ' nriik ( ' » ; ' « l ilt ' Cortifliuseti Mciihliy Ihuulil Hailry Chapin Morse Rigor Essex lallml Auslmltl fr FORUM LITERARY SOCIETY Joscpli W .irrin I5r.uh .mi,.mi5i;ks i I ( ri;i ' ' .. M. I " ii-(. ' man l)a i(l F. Swcnsf)!! Carl K. Anderson (■eorgt ' Barsjen v.. Hjalniar IJiornson Harold Hliiikrnherij W. C. Bruce I ' .rwiii Biillenu ' r C. V. Burgeson John R. Case A. Norman ( hristensen MKMBHRS Otto F " . Christenson H. ( " .. Christianson j. Murdoch l)a vle - H. C. Kirhorn ClilTord 1. Ilaga Willard jorslad Arthur J. Larson Francis L. Moulton Fred M. Moulton John C. Xewhouse Lester Orficld I . Paulson IVedt-rick Renaud F. C. Schley John Styer Joseph Vesely X ' erne C. Wright An organization whose purpose is the i)roniotion of forensic and literary endeavors ,il Min- nesota. ScUey Bjornson Renauil Jorstad Burgfson HuUemer Anderson . . Christensen Da ' wley liana Xewhouse I ' esely O, Christenson Case IIVik i Styer Page 247 =n KAPPA RHO LITERARY SOCIETY Ol ' I ' lCI-.RS C " oRl-,l,l.I L. . l ' L.SON Ivriiiu.vx C.Ria TZ. iA( iii;k U ( ii . . . . Makcaki.t PdwI ' .rs President V. President Secretary Treasurer Rosalind Bach Madeline Bechel Lillian Horresen Pauline Brinda Helen (t. C " , mover Helen Caton Josephine ( " lousing EtheK ' n rireutzniacher Margaret Sa re How.itt Elizabeth Hirsh mi:mi5Kr.s Helen Irwin I ' lorence Kunze W ' innitred LynsktA ' Margar et McCaslin Dorothy Magnus Elizabeth Mann Ruth Marshall Leone Milk ' r Lydia Miller Maxine Miller Uorolhy Xangle Corelli L. Nelson Hazelle Nelson Sally Neprude Anne Norell Margaret Powers Beatrice Rosenthal Helen Stephens Viola Shields Gladys Westgard A societ ' of women wlmsc purpose is the ad ancenn ' iil nf Idrc ' iisic acti ' itie Canoyer yaugle Ilirsh I ' o ' icers Marsltitll Kitfizr Xort ' lt Ciiliiii II. ihttn Clousinti Shielils I!r:hf lirimlii Lriiin- . Iill,-r Lydia Miller Iloivall M. Miller Lynskey C Selmnj liacll Mtii: tif- Greulzmaeher S ' e rmle Page 248 MINERVA LITERARY SOCIETY oil I(i;ks Aw I ' lAKSON InKK.KXK GiDDINCiS B()R(.IIII.I) SlNDHKIM J lAKr.. Ri:i I ' lsiii.R Presidenl Prcsidciil Sei rdary I ' rrdsiircr ' riu ' ddciiM Alk-n BtTN 1 Aiulcrsoii ' irginia Blanforcl Olga Marie Bodenhoft Ruth Burkhuid Margaret Bush Helen Caine ( " .wen Campbell ( " irare Carlson 1 )(ir ith - Callin Bel ty Conipton Aiken Dahlhielni I )el)i)ra I)u al M I ' M HERS Margaret I ' isher Winifred M.uinigan Isabel I ' oot Kalherine I ' oot IniogtMie Foster ' irginia Fraser Imogene Giddings Borghild Cninstad ( ' h.irlcit te Johnson iMurit ' l ivingsley Agnes Kinney I ' loriMue Kunze inihx ' d F nsk ' I ' .lizabeth Merrill lierinee Olson Ann Pearson Maybe! Peterson Elsie Prins Genevieve Purcell Marcella Randklev Winifred Reichmuth Gerlruile f ider Muriel Shoen Helen SeKig iiorghild Sinidheim Guuda Waldon A soriet ' of women inlereslt-d in lilerarv aecomplishment? i-» Jc. .U ( f HtMifnhoff Kinnry Merrill Frasrr Olsnn Cnine F Htl Randklev Seltig Foot Purcell Kingsley Carlson Callin Ritler Anderson Peterson Kunze Giddings Pearson Sundheim Fisher Conipton Gitnslad Page 249 NORWEGIAN LITERARY SOCIETY ()FFU ' i:rs I.iai OsTF.Rurs . TK (. •l•; T. Loin-: Mary C. Shemorrv Berne J. Ellertsox President V. President Secretary Treasurer MKMBF.RS Eiiiar Anderson S )[)hus Bakken Russrll Barsness IiLMK- Bergum Xalhorg Birkeness Lillian Borreson Margaret Brandt Marie Bruce Pauline Dahlen Hildred Dosland lull DoKen Bella Kllefson Berne Ellertsf)n Oscar Flatin Hazel Gro e Myrtle Grunnet Mabel Gudim Henrv Giistatson Clifford Hagen Helen Hagen Anna Hage oll Agnes Hilden Mathilda Hokanson Mildred Holen Peter Iverson Paul Johnson Oliver Johnsrud I ' rank Kla eness Trygve Lode Alfred Nelson Audrey Nelson A. Herbert Nelson Henr - NNcklemoe Alf O ' fstie Clarence Olsgard Maurice Onsgard Levi Osterhus Marlis Rotnem ( )le Seastrand Helen Se erson Mar Shemorry Milton Skobba Peter Slags ' old Mildred Sommer Bergliot Strand Arthur Strauman Marcus Sundheini Vernon Thompson Agnes Thorvilson Carlyle Thykeson Lyder Unstad Esther enn Nora Win t her Len) Wnlff A ociet which meets e er ' month to lud the art. nui ic, .mil literature ot Nor va ' . liirktnesfi L ' nstiiii litin-i-stm Slafisvold Rllefson liakktii Uitdt-n lillerlson XIatlsen OsUrliits Shefm)rrv Sommer Ijhlf Johnsrud Page Z5() SHAKOPEAN LITERARY SOCIETY OI IICI.RS V. I.T1:K r. I.IMX.KICN. RlCIlAKl) C AMl ' lUCI.I. Paii. Andrkson 11 AKDI I) W ' l ll " President V. President Secretary Treasurer in K. Adcims Harold Alton Paul E. Anderson Richard Campbell G. Cook Kenneth Dally Richard Felhaber James Hclle Olc Helle Lee Ihle Cedric Jamicson Ml.MHKRS P. L. Johnson Robert Kingsley Loyd Krutz George Lang Walter Lundgren Kdwin Martini Willi, mi Marxin James Montague Albert Mo rse C. T. Nelson Alf Ofstie Peter Pearson Ldwanl Peet H. N. Peterson Doree Pommer Theodore Purinton Alfred Riedel L lussis Santini Kenneth Seeley Walter Sehm Albert Stenglesoa Harold Westin Edgar P. Willcuts A societ ' which was founded to meet a ni ' cd iterar - organization and a flebating club. D vdc Campbell Morse Sehm Mdrlini Kru!:. Vrtl o.llflU- Ailort Pommer Anderson Riedel Nelson Johnson I ' elerson U ' eslin Pearson Santini Lundgren U ' illeuls Jamieson Ihle Adams J. Ilelle Kingsley L Page 251 SUEONIS LITERARY SOCIETY ()[-FI( RRS Ann K. Pearson Le i Ostkrhus Mildred Edner . Carl (irsxAvsoN ProI ' a. a. Stomhi-.kc President President Secretary Treasurer Advisor MEMBERS Ciotlic Ahk-cr(ina Tekla L. Alexis Lillie Anderson Paul Anderson Robert C Anderson Lu erne Bernel Ruby Besher Evelyn Bruce Loren L. Cahlander Carl Hugo Carlson Grace M. Cedarstrand William E. Dahl Gunda C. Dahlin Bertha Eckstroni Hilda Kckstrom Mildred Edner Hazel Flodin John Flodin Ernest Gustalson Carl Gusta -son Harold A. Heldin Olaf Hjarne Blenda Johnson Charlotte Johnson Edwin C. Johnson Ma]:iel C. Johnson Xo ia E. Larson Astrid Lindahl Florence Lindberg Frank I.ucke E. Lundgren Harry Lundberg Marie Mattson Carl N. Xilson I " an Nylander Hildred Oberg Agnes M. Olson Bernice Olson Le i Osterhus Mildred Parten Ann K. Pearson Peter H. Pearson Caren Peterson Ellen Peterson Ethel Peterson Leonard Peterst)n Ahi bell Peterson Ruth C. Peterson Helge Sandelin Alden Sandquist Ellis J. Sherman F2thel Skanse Alice Skoglund Kenneth Sodergren Carl W. Stomberg H. L. Thorendahl Helga ' alinc Herbert Warner Ruth Westerlund Gusta e Wigren An organization for the |)riimf)ti(in of interest in Swedish life, culture, and literature. I!iu,r John im Efkslrom Larson Cnrhon I ' ilhtluni ' ( (■j ( ' » Lundbtri; .S ' (J (■ Jilumnrtn I ' elfraon I ' unu! Peterson Warner Johnson Osterhus Peterson Sherman Mattson Sandelin Peterson Cdhlaniler Lindberg Eelislrom Edner Gnstavson Pearson Stomheri; Olstoi Osterhus Alexis Page Z52 THALIAN LITERARY SOCIETY I- ACULTY ADVISOR Dr AiuKi Plu-Iaii Jancttc Barkuloo Louise M. Boerlage Ruth E. Carlson Greta M. Clark Cicorgia K. Crawford Miri.ini j. 1 )i-iiiarcl Sarah H. Didricksen Dorthy M. Fife Helen K. Fink mp:mbers Swanhild C. Fris old M.irjdrie I ). dadlmis Kli ai)eth Cile ' erna Higbie Irma J. Hilgedick Mar - E. Hoag Mabel Hodenfield Alice Jacobsen Agnes Kinney Huk ' n E. McLaren Mabel E. Malhis Kallir n A. Moe Lillian (). Pederson Augusta B. Place Elizabeth A. Robbins Francys E. Shull Mar - Staples C ntiiia 1- " . Weinberger Helen Vutzv Ph Fink Kinney f ' lote SbuH lloati Hoerlof e Yutzy Moe Carlson lliiihie I ' edfrstm Mathis Hodenfield Staples Weinberger McLaren Jotolsen Clark Uilfiedick Page 253 I Moullon Cbrislensen Rolen Xelson Sanlini PHI DELTA GAMMA iFOREXSICS) MEMBER IN FACULTY i_ . w ciitiT 1 oung GRADUATE MEMBER A. Xorman Christensen CLASS OF 1925 John P. Paulxin CLASS OF 1926 Clarence . Pearson L ' l -ssess J. Santini CLASS OF 1927 Clarence T. Nelson C arl K. AikIli ' scjh Fred .M. Aluulion Carl C. Rolen George L. Bargen Thomas W. Mitchell • Page 254 ' Ml D ' THE " ' EAR IN DRAMATICS iRAMAFR S at the Lni ersity of Minnesota aim to serve a two-told jnirpose at once educational and recreational. The sludents in the play production classes and the members of the dramatic clubs are gi -en an opportunity to display- their arious talents upon the stage of our Music Hall, while the campus public is gixen the opportunity to witness a ariety of productions chosen from the great storehouse of drama. In tune with the mo ement for increased emphasis upon college flramatics all o er the coun- tr ' , Minnesota is not lagging behind. ith one of the best equipped stages in any American I ' nix ersi- t ' , the dramatic groups of the University have endea " ored to pre- sent a varied and comprehensixe program. The productions have aried from the fantastic and purely spectacular to the deepest of tragcd - thus gi -ing both casts, statTs, and audiences a well-balanced program for the year. The key note has been cooperation between all the various elements in the play working for the success of the production as a whole. As the drama is a union of all the arts, so ha e those who have the matter in charge sought to coordinate the arts of acting, design, the dance, music, and painting for the benefit of all. Plays of a more popular appeal ha e been presented b - the dramatic clubs as major attractions while other pla s ha ing a more limited appeal have been presented at the Thursda - afternoon Dramatic Hours by the class in play production. X ' arious produc- tions have been sent out over the state during the latter part of the school year, especially during vacations favorable to such projects. This is not a new thing at the Uni ersity but merely revives an old custom, neglected for a little time. It has been the endeavor ot the Dramatic interest to gi e the students and campus public a widely -aried program, and with this ill mind the pla s ha e covered a w ide range of subjects. Fi ' e productions ha e been presented In- Minne- sota Masquers, the new combined organization; one b - Garrick Club, an all men ' s organization: and a musical comedy by the Arabs, all men ' s Engineering dramatic club, in addition to the Dramatic Hours of the play production class. Several of the one-act plays presented by the latter ha e been gixen in -arious secondary schools in the Twin Cities. The Minnesota chapter of National Collegiate Players has added to the dramatic program b - staging one production and sponsoring -arious lectures on the campus upon subjects pertaining to the drama. Hospitality has been extended to isiting actors, professional and amateur, by this organization, member- ship in which is one ol the highe t li in(}rs than can be conferred for achiexement in college theatricals. With this material and the splendid cooperation of the students interested, dramatics at the Uni ' ersity should assimie ear by year greater, more aried, and consequentK ' more interesting, proportions than e er before. Lester K.vixes l-oster Raines succeeded Mrs. Ariel Mac- Naughton Dingwall as director of dramatics at the University of Minnesota in the fall of 1924. . Ir. Raines comes here with an enviable repu- tation in his field and with considerable profes- sional experience. He graduated from the fniversity of Illinois in 1918 with .A. B. and .- . M. degrees, immediately taking up graduate work at the Carnegie Institute of Technology. 1 ti 1922 he was Director of Dramatics at the I ' niversity of Pittsburgh where he founded the Pitt Players. From 1922 to 1924 he served as Director of Dramatics at Iowa State College, coming to this institution the next year. HVuiiii ' ' " Looking down from the ilagi- loft What happens behind the eurtain Page 356 PLA " PRODLCnON CLASSES ' ' I ' Hl-! class in pl.i ' proiiuction, conducted in ihc 1 Hnglisli iii. ' i)artnient, is responsible tor a large .-li.ire of campus dramatics, anrl certainK- much of the more inlerestint; side of it. The weekh- Thurs- ila ' afternoon Dramatic Hours are the jxirticuLir work of the class. H ery Tluirsda ' afternoon il sponsors something of dramatic appi ' .d and usuaiix tile ofl ' ering is a one-act pla . The work of the class deals with all phases of pla ' production, a stud ' which will lit the members to teach aiul produce the drama in secondar ' schools. It studies the problems of acting, the technique of the drama, jiroblcms in stagecraft, lighting, costume, directing. imixTsonation. and interpretation. The Dramatic Hour pla s are intended to furnish the class with the necessary ijractical lea- tures of their stuih ' . The pla s ha e been directed, acted, and managed by the members ol the class. The program of the ear has been decidedly arieil. including productions of Motiere ' s " The Learned Ladies " , Euripides ' " The Trojan Women " , Maeter- linck ' s " Death of Tintagiles " , Milne ' s " The Ro- mantic Age " , also " Ciammer ( " lUrton ' s Needle " , " NLister Pierre Patelin " . " Win the ( " himes Rang " , and " The Nursery Maid " . Original pla s presented iiulude Donald O ' Connell ' s " The Hitching Post " . Winnifri ' d I.yns- key ' s " The Phi Bt-le Kiss " , and Maude R, mini ' s " Every -Soul Hath its Song. " In addition to this the class was the sponsor of a special lecture by Professor S. Chatwood Bur- ton on " Tendencies in Stagecraft " and one b Katherine Kester on " Dramatics for the Rural Community. " The 1911 ( " lass Drama Fund series of original one-act plays was held under the aus- pices of the class who also directed and managed the pla s in a most creditable manner. Altogether the productions of the play pro- tluction classes have been most enthusiasticalK received throughout the year. They have re ealed to the University theatergoers dramatic talent which was hitherto imknowii and untried. They ser e a distinct function in aiding in the impro ement of the calilire of the dramatic work on the campus a.- a whole. Frnm " The Xursery Maid of Heaven " ' The Romantic .1 ;c ' llciiriiii that aid, nld laic .1 scene from " The Learned Ladies ' Page Z57 GARRICK CLUB CuAkLliS 1 . AluKKlS RORERT E. JaCOHSKX Tamks r. S rITII . OI ' I ' ICI RS President ' . President Sec.-Treas. HOXORARV MEMBERS WD AI.IMXI Einar Anderson Charles Bayley Arthur Bolinen Melville Burke ' arcl Burton Merlin Carlock Elbert Carpenter Robert Clarke Frank Connel Hamilton Cunimiii Fred Cutler Louis Daniels Norris Darrel William Dempsey William Freng Robert F " uller Laird Goodman Roger Giirle Arthur Hartwell Percival Hough Carl Jones Roy Jones Frank Kell - Paul Kelly ' Willis Kimball Neil Kingsley Earl Kribben (ieorge Lamb Carl Litzenberg Percival Love A. McDonald Sumner McKnight Leonard Mabbot Carleton Miles b)hn Mortland ' W. ( " .. Mdlter Carlton Xeville George Northrop Henr - Pochlcr Manning Rollit Ed. Sam mis E. N. Saunders Mark Severance Stephan Shannon Otis Skinner Reuben Skog Da ' id Sperry Leighton Smith E. S. Thurston Wendell Warner Edwin W ' hite Scott Woodworrh ACTI E MEMBERS Roman Bohnen Edward Cook Stuart Fink John Gronen Richard Gaskill Robert Jacobsen Allen James Richard Jones Frederic Just Richard McCampliel Franklin McWhorter Stuart March Charles Morris Allen Nourse Rav Peterson Robert Sands Frederick Schade James Smith Flo d Thompson LeRo ' Turner Garrick club was toinidiil b - George Norton Northrop in l ' )l(i. Il has maintained its indi iduality to promote dramatics, fellowship, and the study of drama ihrciugh ,ni organization composed entireK ' of men. Garrick produced on May 1 and 2 this year a German play, ' A ' ol es " , written by Romain RoUaiul in 1918. It obtained permission from Maurice Schwartz to gi e the English translation in its first .Ameri- can showing a presentation which has never been doiu ' b - an - other college dramatic org, [in ' ,ition in the countr -. I-elrrson I- ink Jones Jiinrrs Sthiicle M(Caml beU .hi l oursr . ' Turner March Morris Ja(obs n Page ii i Arbur .VWjoh Loui:, Kepffrly UHl Perkins Erlz Chope I Barge KnehU Ford Cass Troy Spencer Woodruff Slolte i ' ,,„. -■.iinil! ii :., . . r. , K.,- ;, .. Xorii en S nith Xeti ' huu:te Cvuf tr Mantui Junes peakman Cray Xoruood Fehlhaber Plocher Ebin Cleary O ' Maltfy tlartzell Morse Davis Craddick Distad Countryman Ramm Daane Fawcett Dodge Bull Langworlhy Klingman Jacobson MINNESOTA MASQUERS Ol ' I ' ICKRS C.KRAl.l) XlCWHOrSK Dorothy Du n . Li ( 1I.I.IC Smith LoRKNZo Anthony " lI, A D.WTS Ki.i AHi;i H Hartzi-.i.i, StaNI.I ' IY X ' ah.i. DoLtiLAs McClli.ou .h Presidetit V. President Secretary Treasurer Re ' istrar Ilistoriaii Con ucil Representative Council Representative ll(). ()R. K Mi;MF5KkS Presick ' nt Lotus D. t ' ortinan I ' rcjf. F rank M. Rarig Dean Edward E. Nicholson tVol. S. Chatwood Burton Dean Joseph M. Thomas Dr. Richard Burton Mrs. Ariel MacXautjluon Dingwall MKMHER.S Kinar .Anderson Lorenzo .Anthony Donald .Arhury 1 ' ana Bailey lames Barrett ( iiirdon Howen jdhn Bracket! Margaret Bringgold John Broderick Wellington Brown Stanley Bull Mildred Busch I ' earl ( " airncross l.iicille Campbell ( " arl Cass Joseph Chope Mal)el Christianson Catherine Cleary John Connor Martha Coo[)er Alden Coimtrsman I larry Oaddirk Minettc Crouch Mildred Daane W ' ilva Davis Stella Distad Dorothy Dodge .Nina Dra. tcn Dorothy Dunn Jules Ehin Laura Elder Inielda Krtz Warren lawcett Richard Kehlhaber I ' aul l-enton I lelen Kord Franklin iray ( Onrad Hammer Ktf ie I larrington Klizahelh Hartzell l.ila Harvey rhomas llawkes Inga Hill Henry Hurlburt I ' eter herson .Alice Jacobson Marian Jones Sam Kepperly Lloyd Klingman Donald Kneble ( ienevie e Kramer l- ' lossie LaBarge Meredith Langworthy Marion Lee Dalton Long John Louis .Mary .McCabe Douglas McCullough Dorotln- Magnus Ronald Manuel X ' ernon Miller Horace Morse Ruth Morton Dorothy . angle .Ann Nelson K el n Nelson Hazelle .Nelson C.erald N ' e.vhouse ( ' ilad s Nordeen lean Norwood Donahl O ' Connell John O ' Malley Frank Oster Clarence Pearson lames Perkins Sadie I ' hillips Dorothv I ' locher Maude Ramm .Mildred Reed Robert Re nolds Richardson Rome Rachel Riiss Dorothy .Schroer Lucille .Smith Paul Smith Siini Smith Walter Speaknian Jack Spencer .Mary Sprccher Margaret .Streaker Helen Steele Sidney Stolte Cliflford Tallackson Willis Tompkins Clarence Torincx ' n ( irace Troy Kathrine I ' lrich Stanle X ' aill Cynthia Weinberger Kathrine Wellington E angeline Westline Ste| hen Winslow Corlce WiKKJruff Lt Pa e 259 ihf shi ' ir III iiiiuiiitiirr ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Harold Aiton Earl Arsers -Stanlfv Bakkc Russell Barton Kenneth Belina Donald Bellows George Benedict Ethel Bergquist X ' irginia Berry t ' auline Brinda Elizabeth Brown Paul Burkland Horace Chope Elizabeth Cleaveland Emily Curtiss Lora Davidson Jack DeGroot Stephen Easter Kenneth Eckles Harriett Ellis Dorothy Every Ross Lee Finne ' Marjorie Fitch Marion Fleck- Lucile Fletcher Marjorie Gadbois George Gillen Kathryn ( irill Lowell i landshaw Ida May Hanlow Helen 1 larris Clifford llatz Angus Helgeson Marion Henning Marion Henry Margaret Hensler Mary Hoag George Huck Nhirk Jensen ( iU ' Johnson Floren ' e KelK Roberta Kendrick Ethel Lackorie John Law Leonard Law David Luick Jean McKeon Harold Mankoff Millicent Mason Wi lliam Mason Ray Mattson Cora Miles Thomas Morton Lucille Mueller Frances Nelson Walter Nelson Martin Nilan Anne Norell Donald Obert Marie Paulson i lerbert Richardson Charles Ritten Harold Robinson Xadene Russell Carl Schmid Elizabeth Schmitt Loretta Shea Don Short Alyce Smith Mildred Sonimer Ihclnia Sparboe Helen Stephens Ann Thompson-Hall ( leorge Townsenrl Catherine ' an Riper Jeanette Wallen Kathrine ' hitne ' Maxine Wilcox ( harlottc Winget Earl Winget Ralph Wilson I ' IIE Hasty-Pudding Chil) of Harxard plays to ihe elite of New York at the Metropolitan ( )l)era House; Princeton ' s Triangle Club has a nation-wide reputation as the premier collegiate ((iincdN- organization; .ind Wisconsin ' s liaresloot C ' luh is known all through the middle west; hut it has been different at Minnesota. Six small clubs, each pettih- jealous of its own itlentity, and too poor to attempt productions requiring anv- iliing abo e a ' erage equipment — this was the situ- ation at the close of the 1924 season. A lew meml)ers in each club thoroughK- re- alized this situation, and with the cooperation of the administration and of the new director of dramatics, Lester Raines, the work of a thorough- going reconstruction was initiated. The three dramatic club presidents resigned, and a new club sprang into existence, with Gerald H. . ewhouse at its head. The first production of the new club look place on No ember 21 and 22, 192-1. " Captain Applejack " was chosen for this date, and, contrary to the opinion of the antagonists of the consolida- tion plan, it was a very successful performance. Encouraged by " Captain Applejack " , Minne- sota Masquers determined to attempt a l)igger pro- duction. Kdvvard Knobloch ' s oriental fantasy, " Kismet, " was chosen for the January 30 antl , 1 date. This pla - presented the most difficult pro- ducing problem so far attempted at Minnesota. To handle this successfully Masquers called in the Arabs to design the scenic eflfects, and threw the tryouts open to the University. Immediately after " Kismet, " the Puncliintllo Dramatic Club of the Agricultinal camiiiis peti- tioned to be taken into Minnesota Masquers. The petition was granted and the entire club ini- tiated. Looking back the tundamental pi. ink in Min- nesota Masquers ' platlorm has lieen the ambition to lilt Miimesota ) to the high standards of the leading dramatic imi ersities of the countrx . I ' lie Ciiliph ' s (livti)i in " Kisincl " Page 260 ■CAP IAIN APFLL jAe:K " Presenled Sovcmher 31 and 22, 11124 CAS - () ■■ C ARACJ ERS Kiclianl IVhlh.iluT l.isii ... I ' lirrN I ' airk . M Rs. Ai;. I II W II noMKi mhrosi-: Aim ' i.i JOHN Anna ' ali:sk. Mrs. Pi;ni.. ri) 1 loRACi-: Pi:N(.. ri) l AN BOROI.SKV I ' almkr . . 1 )i;nnet . joiiNNV Jason Malicl ( lirislianxm Elizabeth Harlzril I- ' ranklin f " ira Mar McCalic : v n -W ' lson C.ordon Howrii Sialili-y N ' aill C ' atluTiiK- C ' l(.-ai Jules Khin I ' .inar .Anik ' isdii I ' iRATi-: Crkw — George Pearson. J()se|)li Chope, Ka - Maltsoii, Donald Bellows, Jack I)e- Groot, William Law, John Gronen, Dana .Slingerlaiul, Russell Barlon, .Samuel Kepperh ' , Earl Arsers, Dana Baile ' . Dax ' id Burlingamc. PRODrC ' JIO.X STAFF Gerald X i: vhoi si-: Elossie LaBarc.e John Brackett I )oROTnY Dlxn Mildred Busch Lorenzo Anthony Richardson Rome, Dorc Production Llnager Rehearsal Director Stage Manager Costume Director Properties Chairman Ticket I LTnagcr IIIV Ivl KIZ.MAN Publicity 1i:an Norwood, ' n. ' . D.wis . I ' sliers ' Jell IIS oiir bud news. ' ' The ' iiencli is mine! " ' This is a fake! " — Borolsky Page 261 w ■HH ■J |H Hi f rv I H pH k Km JH Pc I P 9 WM f i ■ HB " Ba cn Bi Lisleiiiiig III " The Ghost Slory " THE PUNCHINELLO PL.AYS CASTS Phoebe III " A MiitU-r nj Choice " -A MATTKR OF CHf )!( " [-: " Phoebe . Mrs. Brent . Mr. Brent Jennie Brent Henry .AiNT Marc.aret . Marcia . SiL ' lla Dislad Margaret Streaker 0. Guy Johnson Family Curtiss Harold Alton Inga Hill M.i H.inl.AV ■A FAN AXU TWO CAXDLFSTRKS " Xancy Ralph Hugh Pearl Cairncross Donald Ohcrt . John O ' Malley " THF (.HOST .STORY " 1 ' £( __ » H| George . Ronald Manuel Anna Marjorie F ' itch Mary Margaret Hensler Grace .Ann Marie Xelson Lennie Retjina McKeon Tom Dana Bailey Lynn Frank Oster Floyd . John Kelly Fred .Sieiihen Flaster Hilda, IIu Ma id Lora l)a idson PRODITTIOX STAFF Stage Managi;k HenrN ' Hurlhert Assist. knts . Dalton Long, Kenneth FA ' kk ' s Tickets Dana Baile - Costumes Laura Folder, Minette Crouch Music Cora Miles Pkopi-.RIIES F)a id Luick, Frank Oster Fj.ECTRICIAN Ronald Manuel PuiiLiciTY illih Tonujkins " .1 ■ ' ml mid Two Cundlesticks ' Page 26Z The UWi i ' ig scene in " Kisniel " -KISMET " Produced January 30 and 31, 1V24 CAST OF CHARACTERS StanK ' T. Wiill W . AndiTMiii liiK Imam M ii n d A MiiTi I ' m ( " . I im-; Xasik Thk Shkik jaw an TiiK Biic.nAR Kasim A Chinaman Amri ' s Api ' rim k I-: Iklit Girl Carl Cass |(.lin O ' MalliA- Stanley Bull Harold Robinson Cicorgc TownstMid Florence KelK ' liiK Captain oi- riii: WATrii Russell Rarlon CcKRTliSANS .... Ethel Bcrgquist, Elizabeth Clea lan(l A Fi.owKR ' eni)KR . Catharine Van RipcT .A W ' .vtkr C. rrii;r . Herbert Richardson Z.wi), a Merchant . . Sam Kepperiy . y. v.v . another Merchant . Sidney Stolle Till-: Cai.ipii Ahi). i.i.. h rill-: ' . iK . iu B. kk K Alii RAH, an old iconian Vwv. Wazir Mansi r K Ai-iR, his su ' order . Aiwii, his secretary . J- An attkndant of Mansur Clarence Tormoen janus Perkins il a Da is Jules Ebin jot- ( " hope iiiiilon Briiwn Mar.sinaii Xarjis MisKAH. a slave girl Krr-.Ai.-Kii.iB Tin-; . i.M. H Hi-;r Attk.ndan I riiK Gaoler Ki tavt . Charles Ritten Jean Norwood I )orothy Dodge Catharine Clear - Imelda Krtz Elizabeth .Schmill Roberta Keiidrick Dana Baile l.ucile l- ' letcher Women of tim-: Harem — Corice Woodriitt. Anne Xorell. [-Elizabeth Hartzell. Lucille Mueller. .Xniu- Thnniiison-Hall. Ibizelle Nelson. Ilajj Miir.sinaJi aiui the Caliph in the iiardeii nene Page 263 KISMET (Continued) III 1X74 Edward Knoblock wrote " Kis- iiicl " , llie first play of its kind in the history of the American drama. It was produced for the first time in America in the Knickerbocker Theatre, New York, December 25, 1911, with Otis Skinner in the leading role of Hajj, a role which made him famous. The ten scenes of " Kismet " constituted at once its chief beauty and its chief problem. If there were to be but two factors mentioned as contributing to the success of the production, those two would be the manner in which Hajj was portray- ed and in which the staging was executed. The Arab dramatic club handled the staging of " Kismet " and designed some of the most gorgeous array of settings ever seen on the campus. The stage settings, elaborate, colorful, unique to bizarreness, were a magnificient achievement in thcm- sehes. UNDERSTUDY CAST H. .i.i jMarsinah The Caliph J A WAX Xarjis . Manslr . A Story Teller A Sweetmeat Seller Ax Old Max A YouxG Max Harold of the Calii Zayd ' s Apprextice Porter A Bo ' wrni I ' owl A Merchaxt A CrSTOMER . His Daichter A Blixd Max Bedouixs Archers Wazirs Walter Speakman Grace Troy 1 )i)nald Arbury Horace Morse Maude Ramm Mark [ens.sen Lucille Smith Thomas Morton Cieorge Benedict Martin N ' ilan Ray Mattson Ross Lee Finnev Harold Mankoff Clifford Hatz Gerald Newhouse Charles Ritten Cynthia Weinberger A. G. Helg eson Don Bellows, Paul Burkland Horace Chope, William Mason, Carl Schmid, Jack DeGroot, John Long, Kenneth Belina, Ralph Boos, George Hiick. Don Knebel, Stanley Bakke Franklin Gray, Earl Winget, Herbert Richardson, Howard Dunn PRODUCTION STAFF Gerald Newhocse Stephex Wixslow . WiLYA Davis, Dorothy Duxx Johx Dayidsox rald Kroxic Theodore Prichard, Ge Richa-rd Joxes Laura Elder . Elizabeth Hartzell AL ry ' . Sprecher . Jack Spexcer, Willis Tompkixs Gertrude Kuexzel . Composer o Warrex Fawcett, Richard Fehlhaber AL RV McCabe Assistant Director Production Manager Rehearsal Directors Stage Manager Scenic Artists . Electrician Costume Director Property Chairman Programs Publicity Incidental Music Tickets Csher Tlw prison sct ' iu- Pan,- 21,-1 (U n 1 ■ .1 Conicily hy Philip Barry Presented . fiinli 6 uinl 7 CAST OF (. ARACrKRS i:k()M( DiAM ' . R()| i:ki( K Will lie Nam W ' iiitk Mai II ami Win ri ' : . Ktta G. T. W kki:n r.i:oiiKi:v Xic llOI. Alice j.U ' dlisiiii 1 ' (iii.iM Kiulu ' l 1 )(ir( tli ' SchnuT Donald O ' Cnnm-ll Mrii-dith I.aiiLiWdrlln- Sidiu ' v StoltL ' jiilfs Ml)in Roderick needs encouragemen PRODl ' CTIOX STAFF LoKicNzo Am now . ProcluctiDii Manager John Brackett I.Al RA Kl.DKR Mary McCabi-: Klizabicth Harizhli. Cl.ARKNCE ToRMOKX I.IOVl) Kl.IXCMAN Ja( K SPF- ri:R Stage Manager CoSlUIlU ' S Properties Ushers l ' iil)licit - Kk-ctririail ' ickii Manager lalkint; it uvcr C. T. Warr Page 265 Taylor Ejskiiu: II fins Bjerre Wco Bartot: Rohert r.n Tou-ne RediliUi; Ohon »: Stageberg Jofte i Nrlsun Melius Maun Guslafsoti Carman llendrickscn Wdh The Aral)s, prc cnliiit; ihuir lourtii annual nuisiral come(i ' , ha x ' once more shown that their place on the catiipus is a significant one. Memliership in the cliih is limited to male stu- dents in the technical colleges and the entire pro- duction is the work of these students. Here the engineer is given a chance to write a play, com- pose music, design and execute sets and cos- tumes, sing, dance or impersonate women. Mona Lizzie, the play chosen for this year ' s production, was more or less " revusical. " Its plot centered about a beautiful -oung lad -, the leader of a terrible band of Russian bandits, and her quest for a husband. This last scene repre- sented the last word in the scene designer ' s art, and the carni .il .ilmosphere which prevailed was full of life and color. The most creditable parts of this year ' s production were the singing and dancing choruses, and the excellent female im- personation. THE ARABS OFFKKR.S Ri( HAR[) W. JoxES .... President TiiKODOkic J. Prichard T ' . President W. Jack Carmax Secretary KKNNiiTH G. Wells . Business Manager MEM C. . nderson James P. Barton Folmar Bjerre John K. Borrowman Clarence M. Burley Harry D. Cameron W. Jack Carman Thomas B. Caswell Arthur L. Christenson Henr ' A. l)a idsoii John K. Davidson Herbert F. Dungay Howard F. Dunn Ftlward H. Erck Lawrence F. Erskine Kenneth R. Ferguson Robert F. Gustafson Hugo H. Han ft Philip I ' " . Hartmaii ILirold H. Hines C. Edward Hendrickson .Arthin- C. Jacobson George B. Johnson Richard V. Jones Ra niond ' . Keller BER.S Walter A. Kcn.lall P. Kilpatrick Da id C. Kojjp (jerald F. Kronick Philip J. Lvnsk - James P. McCuUy Glenn S. Meader Albert V. Morse Howard L. Miller Carl C. Nelson Clarence E. Olson Kenneth L Olson George O. Pearson Theodore J. Prichard Dean W. Rankin Kenefick Roljertson William A. Rose Dick Scott Oswald C. R. Stageborg Gage M. Taylor Clarence W. Thyberg Robert E. Towne Ted N. Waldor Kenneth (i. Wells Howard F. Woo . I set from " liiquiqiii " , lOJ-4 prodiiclioii A.S.S()CL TE MEMBER.S Dean H. Affleck C. Barton Nelson Donald K. Bonner Paul B. Nelson Bruce R. Church William S. Parson Karl F. Doeltz James A. Redding P.iul M. I Livens Paul S. Salstrom C. lohuMiii Louis W. Santo . lvin K. Maim Stanley E. Wager lohn C. Marcroft Harry J. W ' inslow Page 266 T! .Siiiiiii mill llic bandit chorus •■MOW LIIZI1- " Book I) V ..... rhcndiiiH ' rrirliard Lyrics by . . HoIiiht, Tlicodore Prichard Music bv . : Holnicr. A ncr Rakov CAST OF CHARACTERS Cliarles Peterson I.ILV .... SONIA Zknia Pkndknnis Vorkic S i: SWKNSON MONA LiZZIIi . Bri(.. i)ii-:r Zhi;m:rai Nathan Juran Carl Nelson 1 1 ill II Borrowman Kolierl ( iustafson Oswald .Stagebcrg law rt ' nre Ho ik Bandits— J. C. l)a is, Robert ( " .eniniel, Clinton Hawkins, Mdward Hendrickson, D. W. John.son, Gordon Jones, Leonard Kleinfeld. Gerald Kronick, Bradford Miller. William Rose, Rowe Williams, Harry iiislow . Moi i:i.s — Donald Bonner, Mathew Desmond, Her- bert Dimgax-, Lawrence Frskine, Donald Gillillan, I ' orter Kilp.itrii k. Ilnrace Xutting, George Pear- son, Louis .Schaller, Lee Slater, Paul .S[)eer, Oswald Stageberg, Allen r ler, Howard Woo. PRODUCT ( )sWAI.I) .STAGIiBKR(i Gerald Kronk k John Damdson Kt)l.MAR BjKRRK Theodore Prichard K enefick Robertson ION S ' TAFF Production M.m.iger .Scener ' .Stage ALinagcr Orchestra Manager Costumes Publicitv Soiiia — .Xalhiiii Jurau II r mmmW m: %, a— g - iM One of I he choruses from " Mona Lizzie " Page 267 . I itmt K. Theis 1911 CLASS DRAMA CONTEST " The Skin I )riim, " one of the tour plays presented in the Music AiuHtorium on Saturday, I-Vhruary 21, was announced as the winner (if tlic aniuKil |)rize offered liy the Class of 1911. The author is Anna K. Theis. a senior in tlie academic college and a nienilier ol tile editorial lioard of " The Minnesota Quarterly. " Acting as judges in the contest were James (Jray, ' 20, dramatic critic of the " St. Paul Dispatch-Pioneer Press; " Ben W. Palmer, ' 11, Minneapolis attorney; Lester Raines, Uni ersit ' director ot dramatics. The play is laid on a South Sea I land. a tremendously dramatic liackground. .ind the action mo es witli o erwhelming quickness. The play stops suddenh " and the aiuhence is left in doubt as to t!ie outcome. THE SKIN DRUM " MANAGEMENT Director I )ori tiiy Magnus Properties . Ruth Morton, Jules Ebin Costume Director Louise Boerlage C ' .4 57- " Lacour " . a French Officer " DcRLiNCr " , a beach-comber A Kanak. Prisoner The Girl The Guard . tives . . . Stanley Bakke. Paul CUuton. A. Stanley Bull Dana Bailee- Frederick Just Martha Cooper Joe Chope Kenneth Eckles, Karl Winget TECIFNICA L MA XA GEMENT Lorenzo Anthony . Jack Spencer .... Dorothy Plocher . John Louis, Horace Morse John Davidson, James Smith Organ music by . . . Production Manager Ticket Manager Head I ' sher Stage Managers Electricians Rhoda Housman .Scene from llic prize ' , innin« phiy Pfige 26S MUSIvC Mrs. CARLVLii Scott Only tlirough the efforts of Mrs. Carlylc Scott has it been possible for students to hear the greatest artists here on tlie University campus. She was born at River Falls. Wisconsin, and very early showed marked musical abilit ' . At the age of 18 she went to Leipzig where slie studied violin for four years. She was at one time President of tlie Faculty Women ' s Club which sponsored the first of tlie University concert courses. Later this club dropped the project and Mrs. Scott directed the concert series personally under the auspices of tlie University. Bauer Iluherman Tertii Sabnond THE CONCERT COURSES ONE of the desires of the director of the department nf Music at the I ' iii ersity of Minnesota was fulfilled when the first concert and chamber music series were inaugiu ' ated on the campus for student artists and faculty memlx ' rs. In 1918 the I ' " acult - Women ' s (lull, lu-aded by V ' erna ( " loldeii Scott, was pressed hard for funds iili wlii(li the organization wished to be more lu ' lpful on the ( .impus il the I ' ni ( ' rsity. For the purpose of obtaining nujuey a l.ictilt minstrel shciu was staged in the Armory under the direction of the club. ihe .d ' lair was so successful that the following year Mrs. Scott c(incci ((l llu- idea of ha ' ing visiting artists as a means nf procuring additi(jnal iunds for the club and tor the purpose of uniting with the Music Department in their desire to bring a group of stars to the campus. The second year brought Frit Kreisler, The Flon aley .String Quartet, Benno Moiseiwitsch, Birgit Engell, and Jacques Thibaud and Harold Bauer. The third year opened with a joint recital by Ffrem Zimbalist and George Meader, and they were followed by Sergei Raclimaninoff, Joseph HofTman, Claire Dux, and Erna Rubenstein. With the re ol ' ing concert fund well established it was possible now to give a series of concerts. Thus it was also found necessary to separate the course into a regular Chamber Concert Course and an all-star course. This year Mrs. Scott lirought Jascha Heifetz, Dusolina Gian- nini, Louis Graveure, a cpiartet composed of Harold Bauer, Felix Salmond, Lionel Tertis, Bronislaw Hubermann, and finally Vladi- mir de Pachmann, in addition to the London and Flonzaley String Quartets, and a Mozart Opera Comique, " The Marriage of Figaro " . These are the great artists secured for the students of the Lni -ersit ' of Minnesota and Twin City lo -ers of Music to which the Faculty Women ' s Club and the Department of Music and the Board of Regents point with pride. Due credit must be given to Mrs. Scott for the organization of the idea of bringing concert artists who would otherwise remain unheard of, if not altogether unknown in the Northwest. Enough can not be said of Mrs. .Scolt who visits New ' ork ycu ' ly in search of new, as well as famous artists tor the courses. Since Mrs. Scott is well known in the East it is possible for her to be in close communi- cation with all the up to date acti -ities in music, and is therefore able to present onK ' artists ot I in- first rank to the University of Minnesota. ilh a fond recollection of the past concerts and an assured jiromise for the future, it is only fitting that due l)raise be gi en to X ' erna Golden Scott. (.iiainibil Pr PtiihiiniH Heifetz Pane 170 NOONDAY ' C RGAN RECITALS ri hIA ' l ' intcri ' st aniUM ' cl last rarl) ' llif wi ' ukly nr an rc- citaU w liirh u err i;i fii in I lu ' am lii( rium iif the Music i)iiil(ling. riu ' i ' arii|nis ' . . ( ' . A. a liu- (niniiMiur nl ' tlu ' idra of iitili in.i till ' i ri;aii in the Music Imildini ami l)ct;an lu c.irr ii dul. Thc ' were sponsored this ear l)y tin- " l)ail " and were ihtrilnre well .uhertised nnd featured in its columns. This TuesdaN ' noon fea- ture has attracted large audiences of not only students and facult - ineniliers hut also ot isitors on the lanipii and of in ' uple living nearl) ' or attiliated with tlu ' I iii eisiiy. Mr. (ieorge M. l- " airclough. the of the organ de|)arlnient ol tlu- I iii ersity. ga I ' most ol llii ' recitals throughout the ' ear. Ill addition to the programs ol Mr. I ' airclough, organists from the Twin ( ' it churches as well as the more adx ' anced students in the .Music l)e|)arlment ha i ' gi tn tlu ' se concerts. The no el feature of this year ' s programs was the introduction of reciuesl programs. In response to the requests ol tlu- avidiences their fa orite compositions were gi en at se eral special programs. " The programs are designed " , says Mr. Fairclough, " to be as aried as possible, lach one containing several selections from the standard composers of organ literature such as the works of Bach, W ' idor, Caesar Franck, (Uiilmant and others, interspersed with pieces of a lighter and more popular nature; and in addition, tran- scriptions written originally for piano, iolin, voice, and orchestra. " .Northwestern. Illinois, Chicago, Michigan, and Wisconsin I niversities all pride themselves on their daily organ recitals and the Iniversitv ' of Minnesota is now com- peting with them in this resjiect. " When the new auditorium is a realitv ' , it surel - must be equippied with an organ of the er - best class and of adequate size and completeness, to be used on all important occasions. Wln-n jieople realize the v.isl amount ol moiiev which is put into the construction of fme. elaborate organs in .ill of the motion (licture houses, it is not too much to ask of an institution like the Cni ersity of Minnesota to have an organ which will at least fill the needs of the school. , n organ satisfving in e ery respect will make the weekly organ recitals a v ir - attr.ictive ,md important feature of cam|)us activities and in addition will be conducive toward bringing more great organists to the I ' niversit ' of Minnesota. ( a:(ii(i.i-; . l . I n;c u Mr. FairclouBli was born in Canada and sliowcd unusual musical ability at an early asc. He has studied in Herlin. and since then has be- come very widely known both as an or«anist and a composer. Mr. I- ' airclough has been [ ' resident of the Minnesota Teachers ' .Associa- tion, and is now head of the Music department at Macalester. He bcKan his well-chosen noon- da ' proKrams two years aKo. and now. spon- sored by the Minnesota Daily, these concerts have become one of the most popular musical activities on the campus. hii- of the weekly organ reciluls in the Miisie Auiiitdriiiiii Page 271 UNIVERSITY MIXED CHOIR OI ' FICERS JoiiL UOLVE.V Frances Spaxc.lkr Hazel M. Catur George Pearson ' ai,do Edw ardsox President V. President Sec.-Treas. Librarian Librarian Kdith Aird Krna Behrens Walter H. Bloch Al)raham W. Bnissel Hazel M. Catur Lora E. Da idson Joel H. Dolven W. P. Edwardson E alyn C. Ericson R. Brown Ferrall Lucille Fletcher Mclba Ga vick MEMBERS Rudolph E. (iorauson Victor U. Hahorson Lowell F. Haiidshaw Myrl K. Her E. Helen Jarvis George P. Jeffers Orinne M . Johnson W. E. Johnston Elzada F. Juliar Margaret J. Miller E elyn L. More Gertrude A. Neubeiser Donald S. Oren Gefirge (). Pearson Mattie E. Peterson Cecile E. Reichert Treva L. Sasse Rudy H. Sebo Frances Spangler Thelnia Sparboe F. C. Ste ens RLidolph FZ. Swenson Synette A. Swenson Margaret H. Thomas Helen C. Tvmeson The rni ersit ' Mixed Ghoir was organized in the fall of 1924 b ' Earl G. Killeen, Professor ot Music. It consists of an amalgamation of the Men ' s and Women ' s Glee Clubs. This change ot organization stimulated interest in choral work because of the access to a greater repertoire. The Choir sang se eral Christmas selections in the dramatic production " Why the Chimes Rang " early in the fall. The first public appearance of the Mixed Choir was at the Lyceum Theater. February 27. The solo appearance was in an English work " A Cycle of the Sea. " Johtistojt Drcn Handsltaw lidwardson Bloch Uoran -on Su-enson I ' inaU Jeffers Neubeiser Reichert Sebo Miller Halvorscn Johnson Sparboe Brussel Carwick Tymeson More Juliar Aird Sasse Peterson Her Jarvis Thomas Swemon Pearson S yangler Dolven Catur Steirns Ericson Fletcher Page 212 PHI MU ALPHA ()1II(i;rs Howard Lakamv I ' ri;1)|;kk K Hi (iiiaim Louis SArTi;K Paul Ohkrc; rohkrt swansox W Ai.ri ' R Honcsdx Presiilciil Prcsidoit Secretary Treasurer Historian Warden Donald X. Ferguson William Lindsay MEMBERS IN FACULTY Alu- I ' lpiii-kx Karl Sciu ' uriT Cariyk- M. Scott Clydc .Stf[)liens Theodore AL Finne ' J. Robert Horswill GRADUATE MEMBERS Hiiward M. l.aranu " Glenn Larson Carl Saner Waller H. Biodi Joel DiiKcn CLASS OF 1925 Johan S. Kgilsrud Walter Hodgson Frederick L. Hughart Paul NL Oherg Louis J. Sauter Justin P. Icijinsi CLASS OF 1926 Morris Kat .off William Seddon Robert Sw.inson Mitchell Bjeldanes CLASS OF 1928 Ross I . hinnev The Alpha Mu chapter of Phi Mu Alpha, national music fraternity, was installed at Minne- sota June 17, 1924, with a charter membership of eighteen students and faculty members. The purpose of the organization is to foster a love of good music and especialh- American music by presenting the works of her composers. Plans were made in the fall which proxided for one pro- gram a quarter to be presented on the cam[ni . An American program was gi en in the fall quarter, while later in the winter a miKJerii prdiirani presented, and an entire program of classical music was gi en in the spring. Fepinsky Lindsay Ooli ' en Lat. i-ii Wo. h Saner Sckevrer Egilsrud Hughart Horswill Finney Fer gut-on Stephens KatiCff ObtTg SmxnsoH Sauter Jchmon Scott I.aramy Hodgson Page 273 In (he W! " fonndtion at tlw Jlomeiamiug game Ai It MAJvL M. Mil liai-l M. J a! ma has been in the vicinity of thr I ' niversitv all of his Mfe, beginning his inuscial education in his early boyhood. He attended the Uni- versity of Minnesota as a regular student, and in 1916 followed the President ' s call and led the 15 1st Minnesota Field Artillery Band on the Mexican Border. He returned home in 1917 only to be called out aj-ain to take part in the World War. He served all through the war with the Rainbow Division, and was one of the few American band leaders to attain the rank of Captain. MINNESOTA ' S BANDS SKVENTY veteran military bandsmen reported to director Jalma for rehearsal during the first week of the quarter last fall. After difficult tr outs, 30 new men were selected for membership, bringing the total ciinillment of the organization up to 100. The military band did its share of participation in I ' liixcrsitN ' acti i- ties throughout the school ear. During the football season the band was on hand with a full attendance at every home game. During the winter season the military band likewise played at all of the basketball games in Minneapolis. In addition to appearing at these games they played for the annual state basket ball tournament on March 21. The Uni -ersity Concert band, which is composed of 70 advanced musicians, rehearses weekly. This band ' s first appearance of the year was at the Minnesota Lnion, Frida - noon, January 16, before a large audience. At the close of the winter quarter, on Friday, March 20, the band went by bus to Mound, Lake Minnetonka, where they played a two-hour concert in the high school auditorium there. Four members of the band served as the e ening ' s solists. An orchestra composed of members of the concert band gave popu- ular Friday noon concerts in the Union all during the year. These pro- grams were always attended, and each week a prominent musician was secured to appear as soloist. The most notable visiting artists of the year were Sissle and Blake and their quartette, who were playing at the Metropolitan theater, and who came out to the liniversity on February 27. F ery inch of space in the large lounging room of the l nion was occupied for their performance, awa ' . md himdreds of students were turned Riiising a chrer at Ike Illinois game According to the traditional custom the Con- cert band is offering a series of outdoor twilight concerts this spring. At the annual band bancjuet. licl l in the spring quarter, gold keys were presented to il men who had completed two years of service in the concert band, after satisfying military drill requirements. Thirty concert bandsmen were selected on the basis of attendance and proficiency to recei ' e S35 scholarships. Fiv-e ro ing scholarships of S15 each were given to the first chairmen, regardless ol concert band affiliation. Michael M. Jalma is completing his sixth ycir as director of the L ni ersit ' of Minnesota . ( ireat credit is due him for their marked de eloi)ment during ihc past ivw -e,irs. and liir their present success. Paiic 274 ON TO W I SCONS IN Ox October 17. I ' )_ ' 4, tlu ' IniMTsily of Min- nesota bantl lett Minneapolis on its seeondion- secutive trip to Madison for the yearly Wisconsin football Ranie, which was to take place the followini; tla ' . A week before, al the I laskell-Minnesota v;anie, jjails were passed tlirouiih the stands b ' the bandsmen for a collection to send the band on its annual irij) with thi ' team. The tans responded with 81700 in cash. ' { " his sum made it possible for Michai ' l jalma, the ilirector of the band, to lake 90 bandsmen with him to Madison. Three cars of the " ( " .opher Special " were occupied In- the men. The train pulled out at 11 |). m.. but ii was long after midnight before anyone in those three cars ci)uld begin to think of rest. The train arri ed in Mailisoii about 7 o ' clock Satin-da ' morning. Mr. Murphy, Wisconsin band leader, gri ' i ' ted the Minnesota music makers at the station. .At 10 o ' clock the band again assembled at the station, and marchetl through town to the Uni ' ersity of Wisconsin campus, where they pa- raded down Langdon street and serenaded the Wisconsin prexy. .Assembling at the Music building after liuich, the band marched to the field for the gaiue. Then they paraded down Randall field i)la ing " The Rouser " . and took their places on the Minnesota side of the field, beneath the Gopher rooters. A short concert was pla ed preceding the game, fea- turing two trombone numbers and between haKes, both the Minnesota and Wisconsin bands marched down the field placing " Minnesota Hail to Thee " , conductetl by Mr. Murjiln . The bands then faced about and, led by Mr. Jalma ' s baton, pla ed " On Wisconsin " for the Badger fans. The men passed Saturda ' e ening at arious open houses and dances about the Wisconsin cam- pus. At 1 A. M. the " (iopher Special " left Madison, homeward bound and Sunday morning found them once more on Minnesota soil, alter a great trip. When the hutid uriti to Mtidison Passing the bucket for the Wiseoiisiti trip Between the halves at the tt ' isrnnsin name nii Randall field Page 275 THE CONCERT AND MILITARY ' BANDS Michael M. Jalma Caki, .M. Anderson t ' arl E. Anderson Harold C. Delaker WiLB ' K C. HaDDEN Henry A. Hanson Alton Hill Edgar (i. Anderson Wallace A. Akns Earl O. Arsers Arthur J. Berndt Carl Cowel R. E. Anderson W. I 1 KOLl) Cox Edward W. Crane ' iLLL M E. Crow ktnoLi ' H Eklund KiiLANi) R. Rathiun 11. j. KlONASTON HOBART 1 I. ' ATES Lekov D. Wolff James K. Honey Jacob Greexberg Abner Rakov . ExAX John SOX . ILLL M J. HoFFEK James K. Honey Bertram Hovev James E. Hoist llLAND E. KnAPP lolin I) l, on OI ' I-ICKRS Conductor President Secretary Treasurer Chief Libraridu Assistant Librarian Assistant Librarian John a. Banovetz THALNLVN L ' . FRiirHKlM, .SV) ( M.irvin Adler Riis el J. Brown CjEoroi-. l ' n,KRAni;i Walter A. Barker Al.llKRT I ' , HlCIKER MEMBERS (■(IRNK ' IS Joseph Muidt WU,LARD H. NaVRATH, Floyd Nelson Harold F. Rathbun James A. Redding Maurice M. Daniels Walter H. Dumke Fred H. Holmsten Kenneth A. Jorceson CLARINETS Maurice B. Katzoff, Solo Reuben R. Lerner Jesse P. Nehring Oscar E. Olson E-FLAT CLARINETS HRCMS Carl A. Sali.den Harry F. Hillstrom Ingolf T. Kvai.e, .Wo 1 ROM BONES Addison L). Harris I ' heophil E. Jerahek Paul M. Havens Floyd Nielsen, Solo Ray C. Irons Ralph G. Peterson Ray F. Peterson BARITONES H. Barret Rogers, Solo Stewart W. Salmon Harold A. Rosenbloom HORNS Ei; iN 11, .Ml 1 ' hkkson Paul M. Ohekc, Solo B.XSSES Berx. rii M. 11i;in en Clarence A. Johnson AL ro SANOPHONES Paul W. Jones ILvrold Ranst. d, Solo Paul B. Nelson Clarence W. Thvherc. BARITON1-: S( IXOPHONES TENOR S.WOl ' llONES 1r in L. Brusletten BASS SANOI ' HOM-: W i 1 .u.E A. Thexton PICCOLOS AND 1 I, LIES Theodore M. Bekm. n NOTIC Names in capital letters indicate Conccrl Laiul nuinln Names in small Idlers indicate Militar liaml mcniliei Laverne G. Rohrer Irwin L. Smetana Norman L. Swendson George W. Townsend, .Wo Joseph A. Urdahl Carl Warmington Eugene W. Oredson Ronald G. Riggs Carl W. Runck Richard O. Tollefsrud Abe E. Wolf Joe p. Lushene Charles F. Sweet Win RED G. Rohde Clayton A. Rohrer John H. Roth 1 Inn Rr M. ' . TES l.i ' kDV 1). Wolff Dykel Kirk ( icorge R. Laiih Isadore ( ' •. Wishnick L. RENCE ZeLENY k. 1). Renville Harold II. I ' ink J 1l P. McCuLLS , .Wo Piif c 276 MaJOK HeKXARD i.EXTZ Bernard Lfiitz received liis cominisi-ion as a second lieutenant in tlie infantry upon gradu- ating from the United States Military Academ - in 1905. Advancement for him was consistent through the several grades. Durint the World War he became a temporary lieutenant colonel, and in 920 was elevated to a majorsliip in the regular army. He was a member of the General Staff during the period from 1918 to 1921. Major Lentz is the originator of the recruit educational centers for tlie training of illiterate and non-English sneaking soldiers. He came to the l)niversit ' of Minnesota in 1924. SPIRIT IN THE MILITARY ' DEPARTMENT Bv Major Hkknakd I,i:ntz TI 1 1 . |)iiii w liich underlies the activities dl the I ' niversity Cadet t cnps is a perpetuation of the spirit that lias been evinced by University of Minnesota men whenever citizen soldiers have been called to the colors in time of national emergency- II ()U should be passing the Armory, pause a moment to look at the Spanish War Memorial — the tribute to the " Heroes of ' 98 " — and at the honor rolls inscribed on bronze tablets placed at the main entrance to the Arnior - and those of an older growth, at least, will get what is meant. But perhaps for those of a younger growth — those now in attendance at the University — it will be better to pause as they are a.sccnding the stairs in the Men ' s I ni(jn to look at the rolls of honor they will find posted in glass cases, and probably they too will get what is meant. If there are still some who do not comprehend this, let them, when they are attending the next football game in the new Memorial Stadium, pause to reflect on what this wonderful arena is intended to commemorate, and it is certain there will be none who fail to understand. From the standpoint of the nation, the maintenance of the Reser e Officers ' Training Corps at educational institutions is a peace measure. That is, it is a peace measure to those who still be- lieve with the father of our country when he wrote, " To be prepared for war is one of the most effectual means of preserving peace " ; to those who agree with .Schiller, when he says, " The most pious may not li e in peace it it tloes not please his wicked neighbor " ; to those who are of the opinion that armies and na ies may still be needed for the protection of our homes and our liberties. Of course there are those who dis- agree with Washington and .Schiller, with tlu ' framers of our constitution who pro ' ided " lor common defense " in its very preamble, and with our representatives in Congress who, through the enactment of our National Defense Act, gave us, for the first time in our history, a definite- military polic " . ' e are told that we must " outlaw war " , that we must have " law, not war " , and that we can best accomplish lliis by m.iking our- seh-es defenseless. We are told further that war never yet settled anything. Referring to page 28 of last year ' s Gopher for a bit of Minne- sota ' s histor ' and see if war ne -er et settled Colnitel Glade inspecting the riidels mmmm Ian,:: l rso,ii A.lam ' . JyJlMit K.lnit ll.j: ' . Mf»ilK »niry Ruthtriortl Lentz Wundcrticit Scltu-alet Page 27S Stanley A. McK w S!uiU»l Coionel aiulliinu. To (|ii()ti ' , " Willi li.ill of Iht xolu ulcers in the south, and iiiorf rcninu ' iUs liaslilv rccruitiiit; Inr si ' r ice in tlif Civil War, MiiiiK ' sota reci. ' i i ' tl a knitr llini i in lu-r hack. Sioux Itulians hoin reservations on the upper Minnesota ri er unexpectedly rose under the leadership of Little Crow on Aujiiist 18, 1862, and murdered about a thousand frontier settlers within thirt ' -six hours. l ' rol)al le reinforcement of the Sioux 1) ' western bands, and the possibilitN ' of co-operation by ( " hippewas and Winnebagoes, which was indeed the plan ot Little I ' row. necessitated immediate action !) • the State ( ' io ernment. " Learning ( l the uprisint; on the lollow iny; day, Coxernor Ram- sey immediateK- placed (leneral Henr ' Hastin,ifs -Sibley in charge of a moxement to restore a lasting peace on the frontier. .A suc- cessful encounter at I- ' ort RidgK ' and the stand at Xew I ' im prob- ably saxetl the lowt-r Minnesota ' alle - from invasion. Out- niunbereil. two-to-one, the inhabitants of New L ' lm desperately withstood the ass,iult until they were tinalh ' forced into a stockade, and the savages burned the town. The whites later retired salelv to Mankato. .At Wood Lake, .Sii)le ' surrounded the Indian camp and took (! er 400 prisoners, ,i().i of whom were sentenced todeath b - militar ' court. President Lincoln subsequently commuted the sentences of most of them, but .vS were hanged at Mankato on 1 )eccniber 26, 1862. The cause of the u|)rising is attributed to the hatred of the Indians for the settlers. " This bit of histor ' convinces one that for one thin.g, war helped to settle Minnesota, fordo not most of those things of which we sing in " Minnesota, Hail to Thee " stand today on the happ ' hunting grounds which the Indians were lorci-d (through war) to abanilon? .And if war is ne er justifiable, as some allege, then is it not ditiicult to justify present day Minnesota? l- " or good measure some e en go so far as to add that military training tireeds blood ihirstiness that it makes those undergoing training " fierce as a pacifist in a passion. " One cannot argue that military training is aluable per se even if we should all agree that the ethical standards of the human race ha ' e been raised to an almost angelic plane and, that people can safely turn their swortls into plow-shares. .Again one must lea e the answer to the members of our Cadet Corps. .And why must people lea e the answers to these (juestions to our Cadet Cor[)s.- ' It is because they arc con inced that the Cadets de- sire to perpetuate the spirit of ' 98 and 1918. because they belie e that military training is a valuable addition to our educational training, that it is proper that they be subjected to disci- pline as a builder of character and that the de- velopment of moral resjiect and whole-hearted obedience to ; roperl - constituted authorit - is one of the first essentials to good citizenship. Presenting Inns — national inspection Murphy Ml Kay IJarJcU Kuhftld llntkril PoRC 179 Kc: ular hij ' anliy ntjui-n .Slack anus! Fix ba yiiniiil INFANTRY UNIT THE INFANTRY Unit has made considerable progress this year, so much so that it bids fair to take its proper place among Infantry Units from other educational institutions in the Seventh Corps Area. Since all Advanced Infantry students in the Seventh Corps Area come to camp at Fort Snelling, those coming from such states as Arkansas, Mis- souri, Kansas, and Nebraska have naturally, at times, been lured into the Advanced Course by the prospects of spending a pleasant summer in the " Land of 10,000 Lakes " . Lacking allurements such as the above, it is clear that the large number of ad anced students, who are at present enrolled in our Infantry Unit, possess a correct appreciation of the aluc of infantry training. Basic students now find themselves taking an increased interest in the work in the Military De- partment. It appears that this is l)rought about, largely, through a sort of " renaissance " in the subject of military drill. The more accurately and thoroughly a student learns drill, the more he is apt to like it, for such procedure is in accord with the well-known psychological principle that the human being likes to do those things that he does well. The student who finds something of value in the snap, style, and soldierly precision resulting from drill is C|uite apt to become interested in the other work he is called upon to do in the Military De- partment, and, as a natural consequence, is more likely to continue in the Advanced Course after he completes his required training. Not only are there more and more men enter- ing the Infantry and Advanced Corps, until this year the full complement of men was reached, but the men themselves are showing more interest in the course with a resultant impro ement in their work. The entire instruction of the Basic Cadets has been gi en to the Cadet Officers. Page 2S0 COAST ARTILLERY ' L!NIT Til I ' ' , COAST ArlilK ' iA r nit .11 llu ' I iii rrsil - of MiiiiK ' sota began its career here in the fall of l ' )2l) antl that car it had the largcs tenrollment of its histor - thusfar. Other iiuiicationsof the healthy growth and the interest being slunvn by the members and the " esprit-de-corps " which is devel- ' oping indicates to those who know that the Coast ArtillerN- Unit, together with the other units of the Cadet Corp, is undergoing that de -elopment which is boimd to bring the Uni ersity of Minnesota back into the class of " distinguished colleges " where it belongs. ' [ " he polic - at present adopted by the United .States is the best possible policy for the de eIop- ineiit of the collegiate personnel into aluabic iiuiteria! for the armies of the United States and at the same time contributing to the spirit of the Uni ersit - and the indixidual imder training. There are two easily discernable reasons for such a satisfactorj- state of affairs. First, it is plain that everywhere in the country people are beginning to understand the fundamental ideas and objects ot the War Department in its R. O. T. C. policy, and to belie e in those ideas and t)bjects which tend tt) give the R. O. T. C. training its very important place in the accepted military polic ' of the United States. Second, that the Coast Artillery Unit, together with the whole student body, is putting forth its f)art of the efTort to gi e the University of Minnesota its proper place among the leading Universities of the country. Accepting these statements as truth, it is possible to look forward to the future with the happy thought that the Coast Artillery Unit is doing and will continue to do its full share of the tasks demanded of e -eryone l)y the " Spirit of Minnesota " . Regular Cmisl Arlilhry Djjnrrs Calerpilhrs in tution . ■ • ' ■ . Aiiti-ainraft g uii al iiisptiUi ' iJ Page 281 Tl Preparing a smoke screen Captain Wilton B. Persons Teslini; inraniiescenl raniiles SIGNAL CORPS 11 7 " HEN the average man hears the Signal Corps nu ' iilioned, lie hasa somewhat hazy idea of its work and of how it is connected with the vast organ- ization of the modern war machine. The activities of the Signal Corps are so wide in scope and their de elo])ment of so recent date that this general agncness is not to be wondered at. From the days of the Greek torch-bearer to radio, the art of signaling has been perfecting itself until, in the World War, its possibilities imposed upon the Signal Corps of the American Army the duty, not only of keeping e ery part of the vast organization between front line trenches and Washington in liaison, but also of disco ering and reporting enemy mo -ements as well. (ieneral Pershing undoubtedly had realized the importance of the Signal Corps activities during the late war, for in a letter to the Chief Signal Officer of the army he said: " Each Army, Corps, and IJixision has had its full quota of signal troops which, in spite cjf serious losses in battle, accom- plished their work, and it is not too much to say that without their faithful and brilliant efforts, and the communications which they installed, operated, and maintained, the success of our armies would not have been achieved " . Where did the Signal Corps get the officers, who so successfully conducted its activities during the late war? From the great electrical, telephone, and telegraph companies throughout the country whose officers were in most instances graduates from our technical schools. And to supplement and replace these trained specialists the army has the Signal Corps of the R. O. T. C. This unit at Minnesota is at present in the most healthy and the most flourishing condition, and the spirit and cooperation of the members th(_Tt ' of is most remarkable. Page 282 TI1L-: I)EN TAl. CORPS II ' a giHKl seed is pl.iiiti ' d in firtilc soil, it is expected lluil seed will sprout, gnnv, and prod lice I rui I. II llu Iriiil liasan ' inherit worth, siicecs- si e crops ma ' lie iiii|)ro ed 1) ' carelul cultivalioii. The (. " oUegeof Dentistry of the L ' ni ersit - of Nlinnesota. iiaxin!; as its - ohjectixe, the trainini; of students to ser e the conininiiity as professional men. was an unusualK ' fertile field in which to pl.uit the seed of the Dental R. O. T. C. I ' nit. Now its fruit has matured and impro ed imtil its alues can no lon {er he measured onK ' by its contribution to the students ' character. E en this latter measure of the contribution of the R. (). T. C. Dental Corps is coming to be a matter of common understanding throughout the service of the I ' nited States. The success attained is due to the idea that the by-products of an R. ( ). T. C. course should be made as aluable as the primar - objectixe. The characteristics that are tlesirable in an olficer are intelligence, in- tegrit -. reasoning capacit ' . initiali e. confidence, and abilit - to perlorm.and the " are as essential as the same (pialities that contribute most to success in other fields. In the last anaKsis they are the qualities that enable the indi idual to best ser e the commiinit - in whic-h he li es. M .i. 1 " . I . ' iNi i;ui.icK THE VI B D I C A L CORPS Yl HKX Military Medicine (Medical R.O. T. C.) was offered as a de- VV partment for medical schools in l ' )2{). Minnesota wasoneof thefirst five in the countr - to respond and grasp the opporlunit ' . This is the Minnesota iewpoint: As merlicine occupies a central point in the fields of human usefulness, so is there incumbent upon its advocates a commensurate degree of obligation, both professional and general. Minnesota demands of her men of medicine an extraordinary (|ualit - of leadership beyond the scope of things |)in-el ' professional. -She believes in preparedness for national emergencies. I ach year additional men in Minnesota ' s medical school ha e taken the opportunity offered them by the go ' ernment to train theniscK ' es for ser -ices to their country- in time of war and in peace. After the initial four ears ' (1920-24) course of training in military- medicine, the Minnesota R. O. T. C. Corps has been able to qualify and place in commission in .S. army hospitals in ' ashington and San Fran- cisco, a greater number of medical officers than has any other ol her 24 sister schools Coi.. II II. K I ihi;ki- )UI) I mhulances at attention Page 283 1 Mi Off for a swim at siiiiiiiicr camp Taps! Practicing at tin- rifle rnir c III the " ring " at Snclliiig SUMMER CAMP AT SWELLING AMONG the most salient and pleasant of all memories in the life of any Minnesota man in the Advanced R. O. T. C. is to look, in retrospect, at his six weeks of camp life at Fort Snelling. " Snelling " — it signifies to everyone of the 1200 young college men of the Seventh Corps Area who attended the camp there last summer a round of pleasant experiences mingled with hard work. The cadets learned much at Snelling, and they learned that war was what Sherman said it was — cruel and hard. E ery college represented had to enter athletic competition — swimming, baseball, track, boxing, and wrestling. There was also the camp ' s publication, " The Blue Torch " . July 23 saw the breaking up of the camp. On the day before, the entire cantonment turned out for a great picnic of roasted halves of chicken, with ice cream and other sumptuous things. And then they left, pay checks came, hurried good-byes were said, and e eryone took the street car to the city. I ' nivcrsity students at tlie Fort SneHini; summer camp Page 2SA R The Hearst Trophy Captain Andhkw C.Tychsen THE RIFLE TEAM 1I.I-. linnu at the Uni crsily of Mimu ' sota lias long been a part of IJU ' curricula of many students and all members of the Reser -e Officers Train- ini; Cor[)s firing in the fail of the year in eomjietition for places on the University rifle team. Firing is conducted with the institutions that ha e accepted the rhallenges sent out in the fall quarter. Fifteen men are used in a regulation match, the ten high scores to count. Fach ni.iu lues ten shots in the i)rone, sitting, kneeling, and standing positions with a perfect score being 400, wliii h has ne er been attained. In 1923-1924 the l ' ni c rsity lead shooters fired with 57 universities and jjlaccil second in the .Se enth Corps Area Match, losing to Missouri but winning a high enough place to be able to enter in the War Department Match later in the ear. Their ne.xt important match was won by seven points, 1922 to l ' )2, . from Xorwich l ' ni er ity in the Hearst National Universities and Colleges Trophy Meet. One hundred and twenty se en teams were entered in the match. Late in the spring the gunners fired in the War Department National Match, winning by a narrow margin from Norwich University. There were over a hundred teams entered. Letters were awarded to six team members for the 1023-1924 season. K. H. Langguth, D. E. Letson, R. AL Beebe, J. B. Beunning, N. B. Lillegard, and H. C. HaKorson placed in the required 60 per cent of the teams matches for the award. During the fall of 1924-25 the ritli ' inen look 29 of the 31 matches fireil intt ' rcolk ' giately and won the Se enth Corps Area Match by a w ide margin. The 1924-1925 team is composed of Herman Beseler, captain, H. E. Stassen, E. O. Swanson, D. S. Gibson, E. M. Van Duzee. J. B. Beunning, H. Hillaboe, D. E. Letson, L. W. Orr, K. Knoblauch, E. Northey, W. A. Katter, L. A. Katter, K. Umbahocker, H. O. Nelson, and A. A. Cooper. Captain Andrew C. Tychsen is coach of the team, E. R. Mylke, assistant coach, Philip Henderson, senior student manager, and Gilbert Erickson. assistant student manager. Ilcn ' ierion Xorthey Stassen Beunning Umhaliocker Ericltson Mylke Selson Kalter Katter VanDuzee Ateer Hillaboe Gibson Orr Tychsen Beseler Letson Swanson Page 2S5 n SCABBARD AND BLADE OFFICERS Stanley A. McKay Samuel Reno Hi(;o G. Ericksox Herman F. Beseler Ca phi ill First Lieutcimut . Second Lieiileiiuiit First Scr ' j eant ( " apt. N. L. Adams 1st Lieut. M. J. Conway Capt. L. J. Farrell Lester ( . Anderson Norman Anderson Thomas Andrews Lorenzo Anthony Marshall Barton Herman Beseler Leslie Buck Carroll Dickson Arndt Duval W. S. Dyer .Smith Fggleston MEMBERS LN FACULTY Maj. E. Montgomery Capt. W. F. Rehm Capt. W. B. Persons Capt. W. P. Schwatei Baldwin Filers William Filing Gilbert Erickson Hugo Erickson Lester Faulkner Stuart Fink Rov Franzen Waldo Harden Harold Heins Earl Henrikson Ted Kern MEMBERS Herbert Kielkopi Albert Kuhfeld Richard Kyle Douglas McCuUiiugh Stanley McKa - Paul Millington V. N. Morris Harold Murphy Clarence Paulson Lawrence Peterson Marvin Rogers Chester Salter Capt. A. C. Tychsen Capt. A. R. Walk Maj. F. R. Wunderlirk Dale Sayre Larry Seeman Lyle Simons Lawrence Solomon son E -erett .Stevens Wallace Thexton Andrew Thomson Clarence Tormoen Gale Whitchurch Robert Whitney Henrv Wurzback Scabbard and Blade is an honorary fraternity of men who are selected on a basis of partic- ular military ability and leadership. The organization was founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1904, and the Minnesota chapter was established one year later. The fraternity now embodies 4(1 chapters. llenribson Dickson Kyle Peterson Paulson Sayre Tormnen Faulkner Wurzhach Kojiers Anllionv Fink Salter Eilers Ker llrins liiseler Harilell Slilliiinton MeKav F.riiksnn Kuhicl:l Duval Murphy Thomson . 1 nilreu ' s Thexton Stevens liarton " (ijjc 3 I6 MORTAR AND BALL ()I " FK " ERS Arndt Ulvall Smith Egglestox Herman Beselkr Frank Xuhoi. Captain 1st Lieutenant 2nd Lieutenant 1st Sergeant Captain Aclani FAdLTV MEMBERS Major Montiioniery Herman Beseler Clarence Bertossi Russel Chene - Leslie Croswell Arndt Duvall Smith Eggleston Baldwin Eilers X ' ictor Etem Lester Faulkner MEMBERS Kenneth Foster Theodore Haakenson Philip Hartmann Harold Heins Barton Juell Earl Mickelson Philip Monson Albert Morse George A. Nelson Frank Xichol Milton Xordstrum Everett Stevens Lawrence Solomonson John Swanberg Xorman Tubbesing Theodore Waldor Milton Wolf Mortar and Ball was organized at Minnesota in 1920 in order to promote friendship and to develop a closer bond of union between regular officers and prospective officers of the Coast Artillery Corps. Only men taking the advanced course in coast artillery are eligible for member- ship. Juftt Xordslrom . tIson Woif Cheney Faulkner Solomonson Bertossi Hartmann Page 287 CADET OFFICERS CLUB OFFICERS Stanley A. McKay Herman F. Beseler Theodore J. Kerx Arthur L. Christensen Major Bernard Lentz President V. President Secretary Treasurer Advisor COMMITTEES Plans and Training: Stanley A. McKay, Col. Inf., Chairmatt Clarence O. Tormoen, Lt. Col. Inf. Waldo E. Harden, Lt. Col. Inf. Myron J. Conway, 1st. Lt. Inf., U. S. A. Military Bal I.- Albert H. Kuhfeld, Maj. Inf., Chairman Clarence O. Tormoen, Lt. Col. Inf. Philip F. Hartmann, 1st. Lt. Inf. Ralph F. Linder, 2nd. Lt. Inf. A. L. Christensen, Capt. S. C. Ow Committees: Waldo E. Hardell, Lt. Col. Inf., Chairman Stephen R. Winslow, 2nd. Lt. Inf. Lawrence D. Solomonson, Capt. C. A. C. Mansfield W. Nelson, 1st. Lt. Inf. Piiblirity: Philip ]. Henderson, Capt. Inf., Chairman Chester D. Salter, 2nd. Lt. Inf. Clarence O. Tormoen, Lt. Col. Inf. To the end that the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps at the Uni ersity of Minnesota should be a cadet corps in fact as well as in name; to be trained and administered by cadets in addition to being composed of cadets — the Officers ' Club was organized in the fall of 1024 1) - all the cadet officers of the corps. Page Z88 SOCIETY Carl Lidherg THE JUNIOR BALL OI-I-ICKRS Carl Lidhkrg LiLU Hanson Victoria Kruegek Frederick Just . President v. PresidoU Secretary Treasurer THK JUNIOR liALL was held March U in llie Radisson A.sseml)l - Rooms. Two hundrid and fifty couples formeti the grand march which was le l by Mr. ( " arl Lidherg, president of iht ' association, and his guest, Miss Mary Staples. Miss Lulu Hanson, vice-president, and Mr. .Stewart Pinkerton came second in line; Miss Victoria Krueger, secretary, and Raymond Rase ' , third; Mr. Fred Just, treasurer, and Bcnetia Johnson, fourth; and Mr. Carroll Dicks, chairman ol general arrangements, and Miss Dorothy Adams, fifth. Music for the ball was furnished by Paul Wilke ' s and Cieorge Osborne ' s orchestras. During inter- mission, entertainment in fixe separate acts by Sissle and Blake, nationalK ' known entertainers, was given. Dinner was ser ed at one o ' clock in the Gold and Chateau rooms, alter which dancing continued until four-thirtv. Patrons and j alrnncsses The leaders of the drand Man Ii Page 200 |l NluK i; l I. ( ;).MMI lll.llS ii-Hfnil . I mill fit mv It Is (. " arroll Dukson, I ' linirmnii ( " iCorKc 1. a 11 1 ' ( " liarlcs Morris Thomas Miulicll I loracc Scot t Dii Clidirmiiii 1 mlitiiig, ClaroiH-e I ' aiilsoi), ( hair mini Thomas Carey William DoniU ' llv Krnest ( ' ■iiltirscn l.i ' o Kmiti ICdward Ziikcr CIm till iiqiicl Kohorl Miller, Chuirniiiii Paul looder Marliara 1 larris Ruth I ' liaxter Janet Wethall Decorations Waldo Ilardcll, Cliainiiait Thomas Armstrong ( ilemi Horijendale Rii ' hard Jones Alice Osterberg Mary Rommel Enlertainiiient Raymon l I ' eterson, Cliainiiuii John lirodericlc Martha Cooper June Crysler Stanley ' aill Finaiiie Kenneth Xelson, Chairman Thomas Andrews Lena I ' eterson Raymoitd Rasey Jack RasMiond Kemuth remieyson I-ioor John Connor, Chairman Malcolm (Jriiham Klliolt C.rirtith Roger Wheeler Roiierl liitiie - liivilalions ICverett Van her Aaser Cornelia Clousiug I ' anl Dwaii Ralph l.indgriii Lucille Sasse Music Ivlizalielh Martin, I ' aid Hunker t ' lilliert ICrickson Hyron h ' arles Xorman Kitlleson Thelma Stewart I ' alroiis anil Patronesses Dale Sayre, Chairman Mary Joeckel Roxamie Midland Jack ( )ja Dorothy Oniralh Printing Richard K le. Chairman Margaret Kriikson Hett ' Hunt C.ertrude Johnson Julius I ' erk Carroll Skogsbergh Programs Lester Swanl)erg, Helen Cainc Marjorie Cheney Elizabeth Dixon Richaril 1 larvey Anne Xelson Publicity l.uckie Waller, Chairman Maynard Herkness William Dimiphy Carroll ( Vietzcn William l.ange Richard Walrath Pefreshmenls Conrad Cooper, Chairman Edward Eilleman Clarence Kredericson David Moore Margaret I ' arker Eloise Scchush Hanson Kriieger Cha ir Just Dickson Tickets Cleary Kredell, Chairman Dorothy Helse Grandlin (iodley (juy Johnson Levering Seenian . ' J Hi, ' ! ' Morris Mitchell anPuzee Pii c 2 n Berinird Larpeitteiir Jean Mac M Ulan THE SENIOR PROM THE THIRTY-SEVENTH annual Senior Prom was held on May eighth at the State Capitol building. The grand march was led by Mr. Bernard Larpenteur, all-senior president, and his guest, Miss Jean MacMillan. Last year, the senior Prom was held in the Capitol building as a decided innovation; in choosing the same place this year, it was expected that a tradition would be established, future Proms being held there as a matter of course. Eight hundred guests attended the affair as a result of the adoption and successful working out of the slogan, " a gala but reasonable Prom. " The .Senior Prom is the largest all-l Jniversit} e ent given at Minnesota. Maurice Lowe, Chairman Harriet Dew John Brackett Alice Connolly Theodore Cox Robert Cranston Franklin Gray Hugo Hanft Philip Hartman . Frederick Hciberg GENERAL ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Edward Hennen COMMITTEE A uditing . Invitations Finance Refreshments Tickets Floor . Decorations Banquet CHAIRMEN Victor Mann . Vernon Miller William Reed . Ralph Rotnem Adelaide Stenhaug Willis Tompkins Robert VanFossen Cyril Pesek Elsie Prins Music Favors Publicity . Printing Patronesses . Programs Entertainment Page 292 ffll Dorothea Wilson Stanley McKay THE M ILITAR ' BALL THE THIRTY-FIRST aiiiuial Military Ball was held January 16, 1925, in the Minnesota Union, a decided innovation in the history- of this e ent. The grand march was led by Cadet Colonel Stanley McKay and his guest, Miss Dorothea Wilson. The forma l was sponsored by the Cadet Officers ' Club through their officials. Two hundred couples attended. A crack drill squad executed a ten minute drill which they had perfected under the direction and supervision of Hugo Hanft, a former member of the Shattuck drill squad. After this entertainment, a buffet lunch was served, which included ices in the shapes of miniature soldiers. Dancing continued until two o ' clock. OFFICERS Stanley McKay Albert Kuhfeld Chair ma?! Vice Chairman Arrangements Clarence Tormoen Decorations Philip Hartmann Finance and Tickets Arthur Christensen COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Junior College Lee Deighton Menu Ireton Connelly Music Carroll Dickson Patrons and Invitations Waldo Harden Programs and Favors Jack Spencer Publicity Philii) Henderson Patrons and Patronesses Passing " in rei-iew " at the Grand ifarch Page 293 It Pirates and buccaneers al the " Jinx of }Q24 " fpf 1 ' ' ' K .. " 9 v ' .ri( iJMI r WM [pjJl . students " mixing " in the new 1 ' . ,1 . C. A. MINOR SOCIAL ACTIMTIES • y HK trdclitional " Common Peepul ' s Ball " was A gi .-n on the same night as the Junior Ball, March 6, in the Minnesota Union ball room. James L. Monahan was chairman of arrangements, plans for the affair being made jointly by the Union Board of Governors and the All-University Council. .Sunlites were held bi-weekly on Saturday ' s throughout the year in the Minnesota Union ball room. Miss Lulu Hanson managed the dances with the hel[) of introduction committees which she appointed. Paul Wilke ' s orchestra furnished music. One exceptional .Sunlite was the Freshman Mixer, given exclusively for freshmen, on November 29. A freshman orchestra furnished the music. The purpose of the dance was to create unity and co- operation among the members of the new class. The annual Freshman Hop took place in the Union ball room on March 13 with Howard N. Kyser in charge. The color scheme foUow-ed in decorating was green, the traditional color of the freshmen and also of St. Patrick, green streamers, confetti, and palms being the chief decorations. Music was furnished by David Ackerson ' s or- chestra. Two hundred and fifty couples attended. The -Sophomores held their Frolic on April 9 in the Minnesota Union ball room. Lee Deighton was in charge of arrangements, with Floyd Thomp- son manager of entertainment. Several no ' elties were offered along this line, including singing by " Xor v " Mulligan. or y ' s orchestra furnished the music for the dancing, which was enjoyed by two hundred and fifty couples in all. Pi Alpha, honorary art fraternity, gave its party. The " Jinx " , on November 28, 1924, at the Tamarack Lodge. The desired pirate atmosphere was successfully carried out in decorations, lighting, and costumes. P ' ood consisted of pretzels, cider, and root beer. Clyde Lighter was in charge of the general arrangements of the party. Duet dancing, and singing by the Whip-poor-wills constituted the entertainment. Prizes were awarded for the best costumes and the longest beard. One of the Saturday afternoon Sunlites in the Minnesota ' l ' nion Page 394 SPECIAL OCCASION! !i - ■ " " M m K r, «- . K v mtJvts: m ■ ? i«- " = asiB Sw ); ;f " Oaw 0 ' - 9 ' file " lot " just before the main top openiii " Crowds witnessing " great parade ' HKRE is a time when cliikireii desire to be either a bare-back rider or a trapeze performer, no matter what they become in later years, THE SENIOR CIRCUS T and they still have an inborn desire to try their skill at riding, lassooing, or organ-grinding. The Senior circus furnished ev eryone a chance to satisfy this inward longing. The old Armory was besieged by elephants, dinosaurs, riotous clowns, and feasting Babylonians until every rafter shook with mirth and the parade ground, in back of Folwell, was converted into a sea of ferris-wheels, bump-the- humps, side-shows, and peanut stands. For two days the circus reigned supreme. Cannibals hurried to classes, barkers practiced upon their professors, and snakes were imported from the Orient to satisfy the audience. Tall- iiatted ring-bosses roared furiously at tempera- mental clowns, and one thought nothing of passing wild men in their primitive attire, or of greeting an intimate friend, scantily disguised, in some Baby- lonian drapes. The onlookers who were pleased with the good old West, when it was young and still ery woolly, revelled in the tent of " Days of Forty- Nine. " Here twenty co-eds, selected for their coy- ness and beauty, were dressed as bar-room dancers, and inveigled poor, but pleasure-loving students, to dance with them at the ridiculously profiteering price of fifteen cents per half a minute. Even at that, the bouncers were kept busy pushing the angry mob back from the tent flap, as eager were they to enter. Financially, the circus did not net so much as had been expected, but such an elaborate display has not been witnessed at Minnesota for many ears. It was indeed an occasion, an outlet for all aspiring freaks. Centurions, dancers, and ladies of the harem in the " Feast of Belshazzer " Page 296 ENC INEERS " DAY ST. I ' ATKU ' K liiinscll ' , ' d as tlic Irisli p.ilroii saiiil and liaiiiu ' il to lu ' the first eiigiiu ' i-r, master dI ciTi ' inoiiii ' s on tlu ' traditional luiginoers ' Uay, April 24. All stuclents in tlic engineering college, ci il, mechanical, and electrical, followed the green stanilards of their leader, who in real life is none other than Joe Meagher, senior engineer. Each year the day has been a greater success. Founded at the University of Missouri in 1 )0. , the custom has gained favor in colleges and universities throughout the country, and for several years has been an e ent at Minnesota. Hundreds of Minne- sota alumni, faculty, and students were the guests of the College of Engineering on Engineers ' Day at the open house, chemical displa ' , and tlie alumni reception in the afternoon. ( )pin house at 10:, () . . M. has begun the day for many years past, and so it did this year. For two hours visitors to the workshops and labora- tories of the Engineering and Chemistry buildings inspected the machinery and equipment in wonder- ment and awe. The big event of the day came at 12:30, when the parade wound its way through the campus, preceded, as always, by the seniors in their tall green hats. At the very beginning rode " St. Pat " and his queen, both on horseback. Sugges- tive floats, comic, artistic, and in-between, depicted vividly University e ents of the past year and in- stitutions that will never die. The throng then proceeded to the campus knoll, where graduating seniors were knighted into the Royal Order of St. Patrick. From 2:30 to 5 p. m. the usual dansant and green tea were held. And, beginning at 9 p. m., and lasting until the small hours of the morning, the followers of " St. Pat " frolicked at an Engineers ' " brawl. " Crowning the Queen of the Day George V. Mokk, Chairman J lie call of the green The En imen ' parade — " Erin go liragh ' Page 297 Entering the armory as students for the last time Leaving the knoll — and also the university ]] ' iiitiiii ' — 7 dnultle line nf seniors COMMENCEMENT ' AP and C.owii I)a - was indeed a " triumphant march " for all deserving seniors. The proces- sion radiant with a deep feeling of satisfaction, as it winds its way down past She lin Hall and then back over the knoll to tiie Armory, leaves in its wake a silent awesomeness of unspeakable respect. The long files of personified dignity, the black robes, the presentation of the class to the President, the Regents, and Deans, the scholastic honors, and the inspired " well done " were rewards of your years of faithful diligence. It was a day of quiet, dignified rejoicing, a day made impressive b - the solemn traditional setting and Ia the consciousness of tasks well done. The slow march to the armor ' was obscr ed by rows of admiring friends, and as the long line reached its destination the " were surrounded by thousands who eagerly gathered on the long sloping steps to see their lie-robed school mates pass b -. The class with mingled joy and regret realized that their happy college days were at an end. They saw a new world, filled with untried roads and steep inclines: they set forth impatiently to disco er along the high-ways and by-ways, the joys and sorrows of their tomorrow. Minnesota ' s choicest tradition stirs those that remain to renewed efTort, insjjires a more serious and fer -ent application. re ives faint spirits to take heart and thus in itself, this day of days, perpet- uates an austere worthiness, manifesting the sub- limity of knowledge to those in quest of a fuller life. It beckons all to drink deep ,il the well of learning and thus better fit those that imbibe for a full understanding and a deeper insight into the affairs (if life. . I nd sn ended the parade Page 2911 Around the bend — the freshmen iirnve oil the neiie FRESHMAN WELCOME Hl I TK OFFER our loyalty lo Minnesota as VV anevidenceof our unswerving allegiance to the United States government and our un- dying de%oti()n to the fundamental principles of American democracy. " Two tiiousand members of the class of 1928 repeated these words in uni- son at the first official gathering of the freshman class in the Memorial Stadium on October 3 — the Freshman Welcome. The first-year students were greeted with a roar of welcome from the five thousand ui)i)er- classmen as the freshmen entered through the west gate, and occupied the scats of honor in the center directly in front of the speakers ' program. President Coffman welcomed them officially. ' " To the freshmen in particular let me sa - that we accept your presence here as an exidence ot your desire for an education, and of r)ur willing- ness to work for it, " the president said, " Xo one can ever confer a college education upon you; it must be earned. Your first and largest duty is to find out what you want to do and then to do it with all our might. It will recjuire hard work over a long period of time for you or for anyone else to advance into anv region of exact knowl- edge. " The ])resi(lent also brought out the respon- sibility of the uppcr-classmcn in extending a welcome to the newcomers. " With these tid- ings and this message, I wish for every one of you the best year of your lives and the greatest year in the history of Minnesota, " he concluded. Linking the faint past to the more vivid present was William Watts Folwell, president emeritus of the l ' ni -ersity, who was present on the speakers ' platform lieside President Coffman. " Minnesota, Hail to Thee! " closed the con- vocation and the freshmen filed out as full- fledged members of the I ' niversity. The frosh hear Prexy for the first time Lining up to he ' urienined Page 299 The dawn of bailie — upholding Ike honor of their classes CLASS SCRAPS THE " CLASS scrap " is tlir annual traditional battle for physical supremacy of the sophomore and freshman classes. In past years the continued scrapping among the sophomore and freshman classes of the various schools resulted in the cutting of so many classes and the waste of so much time that it was deemed advisable to set aside a day for the " class scrap " . On the morning of October 11, at 9 o ' clock the fracas began with a wrestle royal. The sopho- mores and freshman lined up on the 30-yard lines of historic Northrop Field and " fell to " at the signal of attack. At the end of ten minutes the freshmen had dragged, carried, or otherwise re- moved a large number of the enemy to their side of the field and the victory was awarded to them. After the other events a snake dance around the field, which finally wound through the entire cam- pus, concluded the ceremonies of the morning. The chemists held their football game between the sophomores and the freshmen, with the sopho- mores finishing on the long end of a 6-0 score. The freshmen ran away with the trophies in the aca- demic college. Very few sophomores turned out in defense of their class and the trosh had er - little difficulty in winning a complete -ictory. The honor of the sophomores was preserved on the " Ag " campus by a complete victory over the new- comers and, according to the pre-arranged agree- ment, the freshmen, as losers, sponsored a dance in the " Ag " gym on Saturday e ening. This scrap day has been a tradition in Minne- sota history for years and it is the type of tradition that stands out in the recollections ot our college days. It is instrumental in keying u|i the student body in a real spirited love for class and school and it gives the lowly frosh an ojiportunity to |)ro e his capabilities. .1 ;;■( ' inid sorrx duv fur someone A large undertaking Page 300 Making the wool _fly — lite sheep shearing contest at the farm school ' ' f M- The annual Ag field day scrap T ' V Hk i ypHL k . Slhw ia K; i wHy Sj ■1 «s J r (b IIIHHIi 1 » 7 " f cn-eds shmv their calves AG FIELD DAY APPROXIMATELY tnc hundred students, alumni, parents and friends, a record at- tendance, witnessed the ninth annual College of Agriculture student livestock exhibition held at the University farm, Saturday, May 10, 1924. The day opened with a grand livestock parade through the campus at 11:30 a. m. Horses with liraided manes and tails, sleek- blanketed cows, calves and steers, and sheep, led by their exhibitors, were in the colorful pro- cession. At 1:00 p.m., 215 " Ag " students were graded on their results in conditioning 153 animals of the farm herd and 175 birds in the poultr - division, o -er a period of two weeks. The outstanding winner of the show was Dalton Long who won the grand championship of the horse department with an aged Percheron mare against 18 competitors, and the grand champion- ship of the dairy division, against 47 competi- tors with a 2-year-oid Holstein heifer. The traditional sheep shearing contest, won by Wells Hunt. ga e the crowd its biggest thrills. Larry Go c won o er other competitors in the harness- ing and hitching contest and ' ernon Lashbrood won the milking contest. The Home Economics Association and the Women ' s Self Government .Association pro ided " open house " and enter- tainment to ' isiting mothers. As evening approached, footsteps turned toward the " Ag " gymnasiinn, where the day was fittingly climaxed by a ball spon.sored by the Block and Bridle club. Page 301 hwks like the Diilch, but nothing heal it " erxox X. Miller, Chairman 19 2 4 il O 1 E COM I NG A T ITH fach succeed ing Homecoming the ' spirit of loyalty to Minnesota is growing stronger not only among the students on the cam- pus but among the alumni They come back each ear to see a larger, greater Uni ersity and to realize that Minnesota is a truly great educa- tional institution. The great spirit, friendship, and loyalty fostered and developed during the Homecoming celebration has much to do with this fine progress. .■ nd with the Homecoming of 1924 there began a new era in Minnesota ' s traditions. The setting for the game was new, it was grander, more impressi e than the familiar background of old Northrup field. And the Minnesota " grads " came back to see the greatest game of all the year in the new Memorial Stadium. Never be- fore did so man ' alumni of Minnesota return to her campus. It was an occasion thai can ne -er be dupli- cated, tor it was not only the first Homecoming game in the Stadium, but also the first conference game to be played there. The ri -alr -, the Brown Jug, the crowd, and the Stadium — all these made Homecoming of 1924 new. different, and greater. E -er -one felt the spirit of loj-alty to the school and the tellowshi]! for his class mates that made this day one of the greatest of the college year. Everyone joined in the welcome to Min- nesota ' s graduates, and e ery graduate refreshed his college memories and repledged his alle- giance to Minnesota ' s traditions. .As the school has grown in size, in spirit, and in tradition, so has the significance of Homecoming become more inspiring. The ne ' ii ' stadium reeeives its first capacity crowed at the Ilomecnming game Page Mil DADS D . ' XT() KMHKR I.Mh. was the L ' niversity of ■ MiniU ' sota ' s hr l Dad ' s Hay. President Cofliiian exteiuled a pcrsDiial imitation to every fatlier of the students of the University to come to the campus and spend the day with the students and facult The response was -ery gratifying to him in tliat o er a thousand dads came from eleven states. The Dads spent the morning in trips about the campus visiting the various points of interest and absorbing a panorama of the Greatness of Minnesota ' s University. In the afternoon many Dads attended the Illinois-Minnesota football game in the new -Stadium, where Minnesota defeated Illinois and stopped the famous " Red " Grange. Here the dads felt the old thrill of a Minnesota touchdown. They got to understand " Minnesota spirit " in athletics — playing the game hard but fair. Between the haKes of the game they witnessed a spectacle, inspiring and sober, the Stadium Dedication. With the aid of a set of huge amplifiers the Hon. Mr. Snyder, President of the Board of Regents, publicly ac- cepted the deed of the Stadium, with a few fitting words, as a gift from the alumni, faculty, students, and friends of the Unixersity as an everlasting memorial of the courage, comrade- ship, and sacrifice of those Minnesotans who gave their lives in the Great War. As a climax to this day of official recogni- tion tendered the fathers for the sacrifices they are making to educate their children, they banqueted one thousand strong in the ballroom of the Minnesota Union to talk over their im- pression of the University. lf WELCOME DAD t f ' THE UNIVERSITY k| IS OPFM TO YOU PlWStREGISTEK ' JHlHHESOTAUNIOH These signs welcomed sliidenls ' dads to the campus U M l A Da Nov. l. " ! 1924 Dciiitalioii ceremony tor the iicic stadium on Dad ' s day Page 303 • MINNESOTA • WOMEN A c r 1 ' I r 1 E s To convey a spirit of unity, to bring to- problems oi method. We face in the getKer insular forces of personality, future greater responsibilities and new to foster the spirit of Minnesota is the pur- privileges. In the new possibilities of serv- pose of women s organizations. Breaking ice, we find an expression of our sincerest down the barriers of different environ- desires for progress; to halt in growth now ments to seek a unify- ing program, we hnd our purpose to be lifted higher than material- ism, to go a little far- ther than required, to lead to an understand- ing of life. We are no greater than our pur- pose ; we can go no far- ther than our spirit ; we seek in organiza- tions an expression of good will. Possibilities we see, not accomplish- ed realities, and m the striving we cannot but accomplish a little of what IS worth while. The success of our venture in unity must be tested by an inquiry into Its scope. We do not ask to be tested by words only, for truly we must accept the -AxMi UuDLiiv Blitz, ' U4. B. A Dean of Women After teaching for several years following her graduation from the University of Minnesota. Miss Blitz received her Master ' s degree, tlie first diploma given by Columbia University for the course offered prospective deans of women. She then held the deanship at William Smith College, and at the University of Kansas. In 1923 she came to Minnesota, with the idea of trying to instill in the women of her own university the ideal of better use of one ' s power- to get the best things life holds. would be an admission of failure. In so far as we have experienced growth and realization of goals in the past, we can have confidence for the problems of the new day. As each organiza- tion strives to serve its part in the develop- ment of the whole, in the success of the group we can grasp the op- portunities before us. With the academic background of college, and the practical addi- tion of activities, we have sought to aid in the culture for which our University stands. We have tried to coor- dinate theory and prac- tise, to seize a new hu- manism in our work, and we have found it With the true cultural spirit challenge: How far do you reach? What feasible. have you done? These pages convey our of the women of the University, we aspire answer. Our value to the campus must be to develop those things which are already through the individual to the group. If. in ■ " " lotion. In the four year cycle of each the rush of events and the hectic spirit of ' " ' vidual. there is a definite place for ' -- ' - ind growth, tor training social contacts the time, we have missed the individual, • i i i ■ r i n- • i 111 !• 1 in leadership, tor active handling of the 2a by the personahty, we have n " - - passec J complexities of the group. In our working P ■ for greater growth and development, we With the advancing expansion of a are trying to understand life, and the un- growing university, there will be increasing derstanding of life is, after all, the true opportunities of service and more complex meaning of Culture. Page 305 MORTAR BOARD IJi . HK lA ' l SliMitK IKM ; , -s URi.WI .ATIOM Fotiiidcd, lOIIJ L ' uiversi v of Minnesota MKMBKRS Alicf M. ( i)iin(ill ' Harriet Dew Dorntliy Hawkins Eleanor Lincoln Margaret Haggerty Rachel Perkins Elsie Prins Mai lie Rickaiisriid Adelaide Stenhang An honorary senior organization of " women possessing qualities of leadership, seholarship, and service to Minne- sota . P iRe 306 WOMEN ' S SELF GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION Tlu ' Women ' s Self CoxcrnmcMit Association is llic gini-rning organization of tlic women stiidtMits. organized for the purpose of promoting the in- terests ol all women enrolli ' d in llu- I ni i-rsit ' . Ol I u i:ks Adim.aioi. Si i:mi. i (. i.i ( iLi.ic Sassi-: MAkc.AKirr KiTTS .... (aim-; {■(i;i ' RKSK.N I ii i:.s Helen Carpenter Barl)ara Harris . Mary Hiird Grace Garehier . Jean MacMilhin Elsie Prins President V. President Secretary Treasurer ( " H.MRMEX June Crysler Lulu Hanson Eleanor Lincoln Harriet Dew Charlotte Farrish Senior Junior Sophomore Freshman All-U-Council Professional Big Sister Social Book Store Vocational House Council One of III e leu dunces Tlie W. S. G. A. Boukilon Harris MacMillan tlttrd Crysler Carprntrr llnnstm i ' nrrhh C ' lttnltifr Prttv Kitt ; Sasse SUnhaufi Caiue Pnc I.iiuiUn Page 307 BIB AND TUCKER OFFICERS Louise McIxtvre Kathryx Ha ex . Helen- Hawthorne Marian Bardwell Grace Gardner . President V. President Secretary Treasurer W. S. G. A. Representative An organization of fresJTman women enf]ea -oring to create class Irientlship and to further Minnesota spirit and loyait ' . Page 308 PINAFORE Ol ' 1 Ul :rs I ' .i.i .WOK Will 1 1; President . l, A i ' ROl r. President M R ( " .OODMAN . Sec. - ' J ' reus. MaKV IllRI) ir. -s. (;. . 1 . Rcpresoilative An organization df sophomore women serxing as a medium ot atniiuiintaiu ' esl iip .uicl ])r()nio- i| lion of Minnesota lo ' alt ' . ' Page 309 TAM OSHANTER OFFICERS Mary Staples Dorothy Womrath Katherine Wellington Helen Evenson . President V. President Secretary Treasurer An organization of junior girls to promote class loyalty and to further the common interests of their class. Pane 310 ' i CAP AND GOWN ()!■ •IC ■:rs I-J.SII ' I ' kins . President F.Mlll H All r. Preside)! Irkmc Scow Secretary ALICh: M. ( " ONN()l.l. Treasurer A (leniocratic Dr ani .ation to further hv fcclinji (if rral fricn(lsiii[) amouii senior women and to s[)onsor the social intiTests of the Senior Class. Page 311 .1 " I- ' .1 YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION . n ' isf)m ' nnARD Mrs. F. j. Al va Mrs. H. H. Luce Mrs. L. 1). C ' offman Mrs. L. I-. Miller Mrs. H. .- . Krirkscin Miss Dcira .Smilh Mr . 1 ' . J. Kelley Mrs. .S. C. Shipley Mrs. (). M. I.eland Mrs. ( " .enriic .St. Clair OFIUM-.RS M. ri,. r1 ' :t H. .(,i;rtv Sybil Thompson izetta robb . Helen McL.xrex . President V. President Secretary Treasurer CAIUXICT Dorothy Hawkins .Alice Jacobseii June Crysler Dorothy Coolidge Syliil Thomjison Lois George Lucille Stacey Katherine hitney Ruth More Louise Leland Lenore Garrison Lucille Sasse Helen Chase Klizaheth Heah ' Finance ]] ' i rld- Fellowship . Social Social Service Membership Church Cooperation Rcli ' ious Education Publicity . Office Work . Girls ' Work Industrial Undergraduate Representative Freshman Commissioner FrcshuHin Connnissioncr Crysler CvoHii e Starcy IWownlee Sthurr L, hi mi Mart- George fleaiv Whitney Garri Rnbb ' ' limn [)SfHi McLarni IIiiSRcrly Hawkins Sasse Pui c Ml Jacob sen UNIVERSITY FARM YOUNG WOMENS CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION OI ' IICI KS Mahki. Rkkanskii) Rmii.y Pavi:tta 1 rm:KiM ' : I i kh ii l 1 1 WSl ' .N President I . President Secretary Treasurer 1 ' ' 1 ' ij 1 ■ ■ ts ' ■ Uj»ii ■•R ' ' dH ifla VBul Kj rw fIS Hj Br ' tP- C 1 JH m HUM W iif j ! ' 1 Tcrt (1 five Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. LeroN c. p: R. C. MI.Mlil-.R.S OI ' . |) IS()RN- P.OARD Mk.-i. . (- ' . Coii ' icv Miss Agnks Kolshorn .... Mrs. H. K. Hwks C ' ad Bull Laiisini; REPRESK T. TI K.S Xdlic Davis . Klla Johnson Florence ahlquist Bessie Srliramek J ' residenI Secretary Treasurer Mrs. A. I). Ilai(k(kr Miss Alice Berry Miss Louise Slorlclarcl I ' nder ' raduate Junior Sophomore Freshman ( " OMMITTKKS ' i()la J Lini Eleanor Conner Marg;uerite Queneau Kate Ruhnke . Erma .Summer ilk Ruth Segolson Margaret Patterson Eunice ' an Camp Laura Elder KcliuioHs Meetings Bible Study 1 1 ' o rid Fellowship Social Service Social Church Cooperation Student- Industrial . Music Publicilv Conner Juni Pattcrwn Johnson Kiikansruil Riihtikf I ' liiHif " . Ournfdtt Summervittr Page 313 TORCH AND DISTAFF AN HONORARY HOME ECONOMICS SOCIETY Founded at University of Minnesota, 1922 OFFICERS Stella Distad Alice M. Connolly Alice Hambleton Mable Rickansrud President V. President Secretary Treasurer Wylle B. McNeal FACULTY MEMBERS Marion Weller Lucy A. Studley Alice M. Connnllv Stella Distad Mildred Daane Laura Gerber CLASS OF 1925 Marion Hat;strom Alice Hambleton Lila Harvey Mary Hoverstad Kniih ' Pavetta Mable Rickansrud Ruth Segolson Kathrine Ulrich Ella Westman CLASS OF 1926 Laur.i Ivlder C,crbt:r llunnluJ ElJa llamhlctou Connolly lUiHstrom Westman Dislad RitK-ansniil St ' (}l ' ion llarvev Vlrilh PURC 314 HESTIAN CLUB OlIICKRS Mary C. Sukmorrv Charlottk Farrisii Bi;r(,i.oit Strand Rnii hi ' RsoN President V. President Secretary Treasurer 1 ACl ' LTV MEMBERS Ueaii Anne D. Blitz Mary E. Staples licrtiia Hdclkilheidf Olive Butts Mona Callister Charlotte Farrish Marion Farrish Ingrid I ' enjjcr Mildred Fettgathcr Evelyn Fix Margaret (ialle Adaline Geehan Alice Gobler Paula Graeber Edith Graveson MEMBERS Frances Hall Gretta Haughton Helen Hested Ruth Kerson Margaret Johnson Sigrid Johnson Belle " Kaake Margaret Keeler Martha Kellog Alice Larsen Nellie Larsen Sarah Lilly Mabel Mathis Louise Mercer Leone Miller Lydia Miller Gertrude Xeubeiser Ellen D. Olson Margaret Priest Nona Rich Treva Sasse Mar - C. Shemorry Bergloit Strand Dorothy Thorne Gertrude V olker Helen Wells Caroline Yegen The Hesiian Clul) is an organization lor out-of-town girls. Any girl whose iionie is not in the Twin Cities is eligible for membership. The purpose of the club is to promote social contacts among the girls who, coming as strangers into a new community, may perhaps find it difficult to make triends as quickly as they would like. The club was organized in January-, 192L through the efforts of a group of girls who saw the need to further a feeling of frieiulship and unit - and to establish broader contacts among the girls who were li ing in small groups in the boarding houses. Mrs. Jessie Ladd, then the Dean ot Women, was very much interested in the new society, and it was she who concei ed the idea of calling the club for Hestia, the goddess of the home. Callister Gatte ' olker Olson Ilestetl .1. Larsen Welts Lilly Strand Shermorry Farrish Butts Kmik-e Page 315 New Wincbell Collage Capslick ' s Bourdinii House Mrs. Mary E. Staples HOUSING OF WOMEN STUDENTS By Mrs. Mary E. Staples About sixty per cent of our women students live in their own iionies. F " ive per cent more live with relati es and friends in the Twin Cities and fi e per cent in sorority houses. The remaining thirt}- per cent — approximately one thousand girls — are distributed as follows: There are two hundred and twenty-two in the .School of Xursing, li ing in hospitals and nurses homes; Sanford Hall and its Annex accommodate two hundred and thirty; the dormitory for students of the Home Economics Course, on the Farm Campus, shelters forty-four; and there are forty-one in the co-operative cottages — a total of three hundred and fifteen in University houses. Between three and four hundred girls li e in rooming houses adja- cent to the campus. Many of those not accounted for in this synopsis are teachers in the city schools whose places of residence are, of necessity, near their work and which are not supervised by uni ersity authorities. Others are girls who are working for room and board — often in the homes of faculty members — always in places which have been investigated. A survey made during the fall quarter discovered about one hundred freshmen women li ' ing in sorority and rooming houses. The desire of the Administration is to make provisions for all of these students to li e in uni ersit ' owned and operated buildings — hence the effort lieing put forth for a new dormitor -. Sanford Hall Pas,e 316 TRAILER CLUB FACn TN ' MI;M15I.KS (■ertriuli ' liakir Irene Cla ti ii Rhea Coxe Helen Ha .ellon Ma ' Kissdck I r. Alice Long I )r. J. Anna Xorris Katherine Sias Helen Baldwin Helen Caine Marie Clemenson June Cr sler Deborah Duxal Elizabeth Erikson Katherine Foot Helen Ford Harriet George M. Imogene Giddings Mildred Greenberg .Mi;.MHERS Margaret Haggerty Ruth Hassinger Mary Howard Bernadette Kerwin Helen Krause ictoria Krueger Dor()th - Kurtzman . F " lossie LaBarge Eleanor Lincoln Helen McBeath Loretta McKenna Dorothy Mann Doris Nelson Edith Quinn Elizabeth Robbins i-ucille Sasse Adelaide Stenhaug I ' loreiice Tenney S hil Thdnipson Jeannette W ' alkn Ed tin- Weichselbaum Mary WMv Gladys Woods Wallfn Krufurr Puuit Mann Font Thompson llr. .tinRfr Erikson LaHorge Witilr Sassf Crysirr Iln;iarii Krncin Kurtzman Lincoln Quinn Cainr W ' eichsftbaum MiKmntt llagnertv Page 317 11 ' I Wallen Jr. mr e Thompson Jr. Jr. haven tiawlharne ' ChasE 1 Harris Jr. ■ - WeJIingLon Jr. Page 318 A 1 " H L E T I C S TlIE national nr an fur the administra- tion oi athletics tor women is most la- miliarly known as A. C. A. C. W., short for its ofhcial title. Athletic Conference of Ameri- can College Women. Athletic associations of all the larger univer- ties and colleges are memDers of this cen- tral group. The na- tional organization hiilds a convention every two years. lie- yond recommendations and resolutions guiding policy, and a few general rules, the national council has little to do with local administra- tion which IS in the hands of the Women s Athletic Association. The actual business of the organization is car- ried on by the Board of Control composed of the four orncers of the organization, the heads of each team sport, and three faculty members. Here the Women s Ath- letics Association has J. Anna Xouri Dr. J. Anna Norris holds the official title of Professor and Director of the Department of Physical Education for Women. A mere enu- meration of duties, however, does not reveal the true cooperative and advisorj ' relationship of Dr. Norris to the association. and individual sports. Teams arc picked on a squad basis, that is. every candidate who shows a certain standard of excellence in playing the game is chosen to the squad. The contests are all between classes for class honors, but at the end of the season a mythical or honorary team called the Varsity is announced for each sport. Contests in the individual sports are on an individual and not a class basis. Three times a year, at the end of each sea- son. W. A. A. holds a banquet celebrating the sports whose season is just closed and pre- sents the individual and class awards. The in- dividual awards are won on a point basis in accordance with the na- tional one hundred point standard. Upon earning one hundred points any woman in the University is eligi- ble for membership in three very strong branch organizations to the association, and is awarded her class direct athletic activities closely related to numeral in recognition of this fact. When those directed by the main association. nve hundred points have been earned, the the Aquatic League, the Inter-House winner may wear the W. A. A. pm and on Athletic League, and the Agricultural achieving one thousand, the " M " . The College Branch. Each of these subsidiary highest award is the Seal which is given organizat ions has a representative on the W. A. A. Board of Control. Women s sports at Minnesota are di- vided into two branches called team sports to only a very few girls each year for athletic prowess and other qualities such as sportsmanship and inrlucncc m the college community. Page 319 WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION An organi cilidii lo proniotf an effort for phys- ical efficiency, to stimulate an interest in athletics and athletic acconi|)lishnu-nl . and to create a spirit ot good sportsmanship. OFFICERS C.LADvs Woods FIleanor Lincoln Mary Wildi Fori I TA Mi l i; . President V. President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Ol- THh. BOARD Dr. J. Anna Norris May S. Kissock Helen Hazelton [eanette Wallcn Elinor Belair Constance Malmslen Bella W ' aisbren Charlotte Currar. Ruth Schroeder Helen Krause . Blythe Schee . Irene Evans Edythe Weichselbaimi Grace Carlson Faculty A dvisor Faculty Representative Faculty Representative Interhouse League Representative Aquatic Leatiite Representative Ai ricultural Campus Representative Representative at Large Field Hockey Ice Ilockev Basketball Baseball Volleyball Track Puhlicltv Kriiiisr Sihroeiler Wiiishtfu livans Kissock Lintoln tif air W ' eit hsrlhuum Malmslfn Cumin Carlson 1 1 ' oods ' orris I ' ildr WuHtn S.hrr . I,Kt»n i Pdji e 320 PHYSICAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION An associaiinii lomukd in 1 ' ' 21 li.i in,n a; its 1 liirl molixr llu ' pruniolioii dI prolossioiial piril anil wiiinaiilv itleals anions its iiuinlx ' is. Akdis Cakk Hi;i.!;n I iiodI ' ; aMaiuu, Carlson Hai.i.ik Bricknkr OFFK T-RS President . V. President Sec.-Treas. Fresh niu n Representative Li ' dita . iuk-r ( ii M.irjorie Batcmaii Madeline Berhel Dorothy Beise Eleanor Belair Helen Berg Xorma Berg l.eoiiore Bergman N ' irginia Blanford .M Ttle Bloemers Maye Boy n ton Myrtle Breitner Hallie Brickner Leonorc Buck Carol Bugbee ()li e Butts Margaret ( " aiii i.ois Caldwell Mal;el Carlson Ardis Carr Marjorie ( " lieiiey MKMBKRS Charlotte Curran Ebba Delvas Dosia Dietz Eleanor DiMarco Vivian DiMarco Edna Dittes Deliora Du al Hazelle Erickson Elizabeth Erikson Irene Evans Louise Leland Finette Leuthold Catherine Linton Grace McDonald Loretta McKenna Glad s Martens Bernadine Mee Caroline ] Ieisenburg Xadine Miels Isabel Mitchell Gertrude Moonev Mary Xagel Josephine XelT Doris Xelson Grace Xewman Ruth Palmer Hazel Patten Helen Rhode IVances Ritchie Grace Robliins Helen Robinson Myrtle Rood Alice Rudberg Blythe Schce Corrinne Seini Margaret Sexton Anna Siher Helen Staar Anne Stensen Elsie Stodola Florence Tcnn - I- ' thel Theilman Page 322 Kiilh Cdinphell W. A. A. SEAL WINNER Excellence in character as well as in athletic achievements is the criterion upon which choice of the winners ot the . A. A. seal is based. To win the seal, a woman must be efficient in several sports, and must possess sportsmanship, willingness to serve, poise, scholarship, and a dominant influence in University life. Cht)ice of the winners is made by a committee composed of Dr. J. Anna Norris, another member of the faculty of the Depart- ment of Physical Education for women, the president of V. A. A., a member of the V. A. A. board, and a senior member of the Association. To receive the seal is to merit the greatest honor which the Women ' s Athletic Association may confer upon a woman. Only one seal winner was chosen in 1923-1924. Ruth Campbell, who served as president of Aquatic League during her senior year, was the choice of the committee. Page 323 I il IJdrn W. Ilazcltou Miss Helen Hazelton wears the crown as tile Supreme Peptomist of the fac- ulty. Slie is unexcelled for perking up the (iuU spirits that bad weather and blue shps are in the habit of throwinjj over W. A. A. activities at crucial times. Last fall Miss Hazelton coached V. A. A. ' s most successful season in field hockey. FIELD f4 0CKEY I ' HI-. l ' 24-1925 season in liild li(i(key was significant in two re- spects — the number ot girls playing the game was made larger than e er before and better hockey was played. One of the main reasons for the increased number was the fact that for the first time outdoor sports were offered to the freshman physical training classes l(ir the first six weeks of the fall quarter and over 150 girls chose field hocke -. Although the game was a new one to most of them, a great deal of interest and enthusiasm was stimulated. In fact it is to be hoped that the numbers will so increase that instead of 100 girls, as at present, there will be twice that number and it will be possible to have a tournament, not only for the first squad players, but also of the secontl and third sc|uads of each class. It would be a -ery worthwhile l lan to ha " e the championship of a class in field hockey depend not solely on the results of the first team games, as at present, but also on the outcome of the second and third team series. This would ac- complish two desirable things — hold the interest of the second and third squad players throughout the entire season, and by playing more games the individual skill of more people would be improxed and the standard of the sport would be raised accordingly. It is proljabic that next .season will see the hocke - field nuned to a new field in front of the Mines Experiment Station, which will mean that the pla ing space will be almost twice the size of the present field and the opportunity for placing the liest field hockey possible will at last be ours. Thus while the results of the past season ha -e been highly satisfactory e er one interested in the game is eagerly looking forward to next fall whun the chance will be all in favor of an even more successful season. Each year more and more alumni are glad to hear that it is not necessary to give up forever the field hocke - the - enjoyed so much during their college days. In Minneapolis there are two Field Hocke},- Clubs that play regular matches during the fall sea- son and either one of them would be glad to welcome any Uni ersity girl who wants to carry on after college that best of all li ' ani games — field hockev. CLASS SQUADS Bringing it down for u score Freshmen Mary Clevengcr Vivian Di Marco Marion Farrish Mildred Field .Margaret Lang Louise Lcland Lucille Mueller Helen Olsen Sophomores Leona .-Anderson Dorothy Catlin Hazelle Erickson Mildred Greenberg Ruth Hassinger 1 lazel Hitchcock Ruth MacLaren I iertrude Mooney ( irace Newman I lelen Rhode Dorothy Rucker Ruth .Spencer luhel ' Pheihnan Dorolhv I ' lland Juniors Leonore Buck Harriet Cross Lorraine Chalmers Betty Erikson Isabella Footc Marjorie Keyes Helen Kraiise Bl the Schce Florice Tanner Florence Tenney Sybil Thompson Jcanette W ' allen Edvthe W ' eichselbauni Seniors Madeline Beckel Ardis Carr Charlotte Curran Dosia Dietz Deborah Du al Ingriii Fenger Stella Johnson Eleanor Lincoln Loretta McKcnna Bella Waisbren C.ladvs Woods Junior learn — class champions Page 324 V O L L E ' B A L L I nil, lALl. Ill l ' )J4 nllc liall was n.Ti)L;ui ril li W . A. A. as a Tiiajdr spcirt. With the addition of Nolleyliall and tlu- placing of vwiinniini; on a class squad basis major sports now total seven, including lield liocke -, basketball, ice hockey, !)aseball, and track. Miss Cla ton as coach and Irene Evans as head of ()lle ball had the problems of arousing interest in a new sport. One of the imwritten aims of W. .A. .A. is furthered by the adoption of volleyball. This aim is that athletics should be participated in by the greatest possible number of women for the enjoyment and [physical and mental benefits. This year the freshmen and sophomores were best represented in ()lle ball. I ' liperclassmcn were in general keenly interested in field hockey and few could find time to pla - both games. Freshmen and sophomores, however, in many cases carried over an enthusiasm and knowledge of olleyball from high school. .As fewer girls were out for this new sport, greater upporlunitN- for actual playing was offered and the underclassmen took achantage of it. In a new sport there is alwa -s a danger of enthusiasm dying out as the season progresses. Interest in volleyball, however, became more intense and competition for the cham- pionship established this new sport as a permanent one. Freshmen and Sophomores were tied at the end of the tournament and as the freshman spirit could not be quelled, another game was played. In this the 1928 class won the olleyball cup — one of the few freshman classes to win a championship. Irene A . Clayton Miss Irene Clayton, recently gradu- ated from the University of Wisconsin. is coach of volleyball in the fall and track in the spring. Last fall she helped to successfully uslier in volleyball as a major sport. Credit goes to Miss Clay- ton again, for arranging in 1924 the first telegraphic track meet with the University of Wisconsin. Freshmen Helen Cranbrook Lyiah Eckwall Hazel Hagen Ruth Kaplan Faith Sherman ' adna Walker Eunice Wells I.ydia Zopfi Sophomores Beatrice Bennis Helen Berg Marie Ekstroni Zetta Golflljcrg Esther Havcson -Agnes Hilden -Agnes Stanton .Aileen Stubbs CLASS .SOU A US Juniors Leonora Buch -Avis Byer Gerda Ecklund Sybil Harris Bernadine Mee Josephine NeflF Blythe Schee Florence Tennev Seniors Madelyn Bechel -Ardis Carr Dosia Dietz Lois George Stella Johnson Hazel Patten Bella Waisbren Keeping their eyes on the hall Freshman team — class champions Page 325 Senior learn — -class champions Mae S. Kissoik Miss Mae S. Kissock has for several years been basketball coach and faculty advisor of the W. A. A. Board of Con- trol. She is a Professor of Physical Education and a member of the Nation- al Committee on Basketball Rules for Women. She has always instilled high ideals of fair play and sportsmanship in class tournaments. BASKETBALL l f ISS KISSOCK, head coach of basketball at ■ ' ■ ■ - Minnesota is also a member of the national committee for basketball rules for women. This membership gave her a thorough understanding of the changes and therefore a sound foundation on which to explain and teach the rules to the team. The changes consisted mainly in a transference of many rules under the caption of fouls, violations and of the duty of jumping center, guard, or for- ward. These new divisions eliminated the usual use of time for free throws that so greatly slows up a game and the undue advantage given to an unguarded forward. The one team sport rule was enforced in the winter quarter. rhis made it necessary for basketball, which heretofore had been the outstanding winter sport, to share honors with ice hockey and swim- ming. In spite of the reduction in members at present, it is felt tiiat the standard of the playing will be raised and that soon the number of participants will not only reach its former mark, but pass it. This principle has shown itself a workable one at Minnesota b} ' the remarkable success of the last quarter. The teams were just evenly enough matched to put the tournament in a state of upheaval as far as the championship was concerned. When the Seniors were sailing straight for the cup, after defeating the Sopho- mores 28-23 and the Juniors 24-16, the Freshmen upset them by tying them_23-23. The Sophomores won from the Frosh 27-20 but were swamp- ed by the Juniors 35-11. It was the Juniors who finally pulled through with another victory, this time over the Freshmen 36-32 and tied the Seniors. In the final game the Seniors proved their right to the cup by winning 19-15. Helen Krause assisted by the four class managers, Loretta McKenna, Blythe Schee, Helen Rhode, and Margaret Lang, proved to be an able head of basketball. The coaching and refereeing is advancing to a new and better standard each year. This season Miss Kissock coached the Junior and Senior squads. Miss Hazelton the Freshmen and Sophomores, and Miss Clayton refereed all of the games. I CL. SS SgUADS l ' iir.s v team — all-class seleclioits Page 326 Freshmen Juniors Catherine Collins Madeline Brombach Mary Gale Katherine Foot 1 lelen Kcllv Helen Hagen Margaret Lang Blvthe Schee Louise Leland V lorence Tanner Lucille Mueller Edythe W ' eichselbauni [ -Maxine WeniJt Seniors Sophomores Ardis Carr Mildred Greenberg Deborah Duval i Ruth Hassinger Margaret Haggerty ij I ' .ster llaverson Eleanor Lincoln Gertrude Moonev Helen McBeath ( Irace Newman Loretta McKenna jkkn Rhode Hazel Batten lalcen Stubhs jeanette W ' allen Ethel Theilnian C.ladxs Woods j J s SWIMMING IMMIXCi is now a major sport tor " ' • " longer a s imniiiig im ' ot tor in(li iduals to comiiele against each other. The ailxantage of lia iiig as many girls on the class teams as possible has i)een realized, and this -ear. instead of four or fi e campus stars competing against each other, a group of 20 girls were interested. For the past two years a new point system has been in use and it has worked with acknowledged success. A chart is posted so that as the girls practice they can check themseKes and know exactly how many points they are worth to their teams. There is a scale made setting the minimum and making it possible to gain 20 points in each ev ent. There were two heats for most events which gave the class iliat had ilie greatest luiniber of girls on its team a greater adavantage. Xow that the one-sport rule has been passed by the Women ' s -Athletic Association each sport draws the girls who are interested in it alone, and swimming, although it is a new interclass sport, held its own this year with a good axerage for each class entered. The freshmen ha e won the swimming meet for the past two years and if the present fresh- men and sophomore classes retain the interest they ha e manifested this year there will be strong competition in ne. t year ' s meet. This is the first year in the history of women ' s swimming at Minne- sota that W. A. A. has awarded a cup to any class team in this sport. The freshmen swimming captain was presented with the new cup at the annual ' . A. A. winter banquet. That organization awards 100 points toward membership to each girl who makes a first squad in any event or sport, and there were a number of girls who won membership this year through the arious swimming squads. Ready for i uumi Rhea M. c. .m, c, Page 3Z7 The liockcy sqiiiiil Mfnieiiveriiig for an npporlmiily ICE HOCKEY ' I SPITE of some unseasonably warm weather the ice hockey season came to a ery successful close the third week in Feb- ruary with the Junior-Sophomore team win- ning the class championship. For the first time in the history of ice hockey at Minne- sota the girls had a skating rink of their own constructed on the hockey field back of the old library. This arrangement was a boom to ice hockey for it was possible to have more practice periods than formerly, and the fact that the rink was so near the g -mnasium was an asset. Although the number of girls out lor ice hockey is still small compared with basketball and field hocke ' the squad makes up in enthusiasm and interest what it lacks in numbers, and Minnesota should take pride in that fact that it is one of the few schools in the country- where the girls ha e an oppor- tunity to play ice hockey. The ice hockey season a begun the firs-t w eek in December with the practice in- doors in the gymnasium until after the Christ- mas vacation. While actual skating prac- tice w ' as lacking, the girls gained valuable knowledge and skill regarding the handling ot the stick and puck and the genera! tech- nique of the game. They are greatly in- debted to Mr. Iverson, the coach of the men ' s arsity team, for his interest and helpful ad- ' ice. He is very anxious that ice hockey should become a popular sport for girls and he is using every effort to make this possil)le. It is to be hoped t hat next year the num- ber f)f girls out for ice hockey will be doubled and that each class will have a team for the inter-class series. With a good rink available and more girls out for the sport the University of Minnesota will be making headway to- ward becoming known for its winter sports program. Viirsilv Icdiii — ill-rlasx sclrclio Soplioi}iorc-jHiiiiir learn class rhantpiniis Pane 32S Passing it along — the relays SPRING C A R N ' I ' A L Winners of the archery contest Kiilh Figge clearing the bar I HE SFRIXC. (ARXIXAl. ol 1 ;24, u-pre- senting the culinination of all women ' s athletic acti ities for the ear, was held June 9. on Northrop Field under the sponsorship of the Women ' s Athletic Association. The first Spring Carni al for Minnesota women was held in 1920 as Field Day and was staged on the Ri er Mats. Its enthusiastic reception made it a traditional e ' ent, but it was not until 192,? that it became known lis the .S|)ring ( " arni al. On the carni al day the hnals in tennis, olleyball, baseball and archery, and the com- petition in track events takes place. Baseball finals for the interclass tournament, played ofi ' between the sophfimores and seniors, brfiught victory to the graduating class. (Gladys WOod ' s superior pitching and the splendid cooperation of the senior team marked the game. Competition for supremacy in archer - and ollc bal!, with the winners from the interclass tournaments competing, drew an enthusiastic croW ' d of supporters. Po.ssibly the greatest interest was centered in the track c ents with the seniors running up the high test total and the sophomores taking second place. ' inners in the indi idual c ents were: l()0- ard dash, Loretta McKenna; high jiunp, Dorothy Mc- Carthy; broad jump, ICthel Teagle: discus, Ed the Weichsclbaum : jaxelin, Cilad s Woods; baseball, Edylhe Weichselbainn; basketball, Ellen Mosbaek;shot put, and Helen Hagen. The 220-yard relay race was won by the seniors. The runners were Crystal Maytum, Loretta McKenna, l- " lorice Tanner, and Ethel Teagle. ImmediateK- following ihe meet the aiuuud W. A. A. spring baiu|uet was held at the ' ell()W Lantern tea rooms. .Announcements of winners in arious events, members of class teams, cup awards, anrl " M " awards were made. Page .W) Gcllinji a start in tlic l)rmui jump ■ - ■ --- .. -xU ' ™,.j| Nl y s : J ' ' X " ■ ■ii H ■ ■ H ■■l BBi FciUmi ' ing up in the javelin tliro ' ic ' Senior team — class champions t; TRACK RACK, like all other sports, has developed at a great rate within the last few years. With hut few exceptions one might say that it has ad- vanced more rapidly than an - other form of women ' s activity. For many years little was done .ilong this line probably due to the fact that men ' s records were used as the incentive toward girl ' s work. Now, however, the girls have established records of their own so that they are no longer dis- couraged by the fact that they cannot put the shot the same distance as the men, nor run the mile in the same time. Instead they are con- tinualK- stri ing to lietter the sport as one of their own. The interest tlisplayed last June 10 on Field I)a ' was ery inspiring to anyone present. This " ' ' " I may have been due to the fact that the old standard system of scoring 5-3-1 for first, second and third l laces respectively was changed to a system which gives each girl an opportunity to add points to the final score. This method has already proven suc- cessful in many Colleges and Universities. Track for girls at Minnesota is keeping astride with the general trend found everywhere at present and w ' ill continue to do so. A critical moment in the championship game BASEBALL THE usual mass meeting with election of mana- gers opened the baseball season of 1924. Be- cause of the election of Gladys Woods to the presi- dency- of W. A. A. a baseball head was elected at the meeting to take her place. Martha Taylor was elected. Perhaps the outstanding feature of the baseball season was the good showing of the squad of fresh- men. The freshmen won two out of their three games, the seniors being the only team to defeat them. The final game of the series was played on Northrop Field the day of the Spring Carnival. The seniors defeated the sophomores 14-12 to win the championship. There are two things in the 1924 season which are interesting from the point of view of develop- ment in women ' s athletics. In order to stimulate interest in sports among the academic freshmen and sophomores the girls were for the first time encouraged to try out for class teams by allowing them to count as practices for class teams the baseljall practices they were getting in their re- (|uired physical education classes. Page .iJO I ND 1 ' 1 n I A L SPORTS Besides s iii,ul sports W. A. A. otters iiuli idual sports in w hicli points nia ' ln ' won towards awards ol " M ' s " . Tiiinis, i;oll, A(|iialii- League inemi)ersiiip, liorsehactc riding, liikiiij;, archer -, dancing, and apparatus are included in tiie variety of activities offered to girls inter- ested in individual as well as team sports. Of these tennis is perhaps the most po|iular and of the longest standing. Omt 50 girls signed up for the tournament in the spring of l ' )24. Two pla ers forced their wa from the preliminaries to the finals. They were Helen Ford ami Mary Hurd. The final match, which was played at the Spring Athletic Car- nival, was won In ' Helen Ford, 6-2 and 7-.S. Miss Kissock referced the match. W. A. A. has heroicalh ' tried to ha e a golf tournament and ihv partial success of its two trials ha e revealed some weaknessess. . 11 signs this year show that the tournament will be finished. In the fall nl 1924 nine girls signed up for golf. Most of the matches were played at Glenwood, although no course was definitely specified in the rules of tht ' tournament. Matches to the semi-tin. ds were completed hetore cold weather made it impossible to pla . The Aquatic League fiirmer] - t.iken charge of all swimming acti ities. This year, because W. .A. .A. placed swimming on a class squad basis, the League has been able to spend its time hokiing tryouts for members and giving exhibitions. Membership in the Aquatic League brings with it 100 points toward W. A. A. awards. Horseback riding has always been sponsored by W. A. .-X. but it was not well organized as a sport until last year. Under the super ision of Helen Starr, groups of girls ha e been riding at the Fair Grounds during the fall and spring quarters. The Fair Grounds have three ad- antages o " er the riding academies from which the classes formerly started: they are more quickly reached; they have better facilities for beginners; and they are on the outskirts of the city. Classes regularly three or four times a week, with excursions on .Saturday afternoon, ha e brought out both beginning and ad anced riders. Hiking has remained one of the most in- dividual of the sports. Although hikes were held on .Saturday and Sunday afternoons, most of the points that were piled up were turned in by girls who hiked alone. Instruction in archery is given in required Physical Education classes. Entrants are selected from these classes to com- pete in the tournament at the -Spring Athletic Carnival. The winner of these matches is awarded 100, and the rininer-iip 7,S, points in W.A. A. Dancing antl apparatus points are won by passing a certain number of tests. Classes in dancing are supervised In- Miss Baker. The tests are all made difficult enough to bar anyone who has not had at least one quarter of instruc- tion. Practises in apparatus were held a week. Two classes of tests are gi en in both dancing anfl apparatus. Helen Ford — leniiis champion Hflt ' n Ford doubly earnt ' d luT titlf ' of Women ' s Tennis Cliampion by winning thf All-l ' nivtTsity Women ' s and the Inter-House Tournaments. She defeated Mar ' Hurd in both final matches. The archers try jor high points Ridinf, — a popular -wiiilcr .sport Page 331 I I, I 5nph. Volteybal! Teams Varaity Vnlleyball oph. HncKkLLj Fro ah. ttack ?.Lj jm Pas, ' .!.?i INTER-HOUSE ATHLETIC LEAGUE ()F1K " KRS JlCANKTTlC ' a1.I,1:N Hici.KN Ha(;kn Katiikrim-; I.iiks A(.m;s Oss ;i I ' ki-.sKN r. ri " Hs Alpha L ' lii (hiic ' a Alpha Delia Pi Alpha Gamma Delta Alpha Omicroii Pi . Alpha Phi Alpha Xi Delta Chi Ome a Delta Delta Delta Delta Gamma Delta Zeta East Sanford Gamma Phi Beta Kappa Alpha Thela Kappa Delta . Kappa Kappa Gamma Phi Ome«a Pi . Pi Beta Phi Sii nia Kappa . West Sanford Witu ' hell Cottage Zeta Tan Alpha President . President Secretary Treasurer c li.irldt Ir IdliiiMiii I )cl)orali I )li al lirrnicf AndtTson Hazel Hitchcock Joan Norton Henny Peterson jeanette Wallen I )oroth " Recce Kuth Artherholt I )iirothy Catlin Katherine Lutes PZdith (Juinn Ethel Teagle Blanch Mercil Mary Hurd Agnes Oss Eleanor Abbott Helen Krause ' rsiila Richartlson Barbara Gobler Helen Hagen i I The Inter-House Athletic League was organized as a branch of W . A. A. in iy2, to stinuilaie interest and direct athletic competition between the houses of the campus. I ' nder its auspices, enthusiasm has spread with the result that more and better teams with stronger sup[)ort from their respectixe houses ha e entered tournaments. Peterxoti . 1 ndrrson Lutes y. Hitchcock [fallen II. Hitchcock Hagen Catlin Ri hanhon Page 333 W icha lbnam Woada Pflge 334 lNTER-1 lOUMi BAMiBALL THK ( " hi ( )iiH ' g;i sororilN. 1) winiiint; I ' h ' l)a.scl)all toiiriianu ' iii l(ii- two siirft. ' ssi c ' years, securi ' d ptrmaiuiii possession ot the troph - awarded lor lliat e eiU. Sixt een lionses entered teams in the 1 ' ' 24 tmnnatnenl which was under the diri ' ctioii ot llelen Kraiise. Vhv Clii ()inet;as won tlii ' Inial i;anie Iroin the iy23 clianipions, tlie Sitjnia Kappas, 1) a score ot 22-8. IMie personnel of the ( " lii Omega was: Ruth Fis.ue. i?etl - iMJkson, Helen Mciieath, DoidthN LaniilHi ' , Maricin .vv. i aihael Russ, Martha Ta lnr. lanel Wclhall. .ind jeanelli ' Wallcn. (7 ; ()iiif: ii leaiii — baschdll c)iitmpu»is IN lER-HOLSE BASKETBALL IT ' APPA KAPPA GAMMA broi e the hasket- • ' • l)all charm by defeating Chi Omega, the champions for the last three years, 15 to 14 at the V. A. A. Penny Carnival. ICxenly matched teams, good sportsmanship, skillful refereeing and umpiring characterized the fast, hard-fought final gamt . The Ka[)pa team consisted of Julia Thorpe, Louise Beldon, Marjorie Kcyes, - Alice Gale, Mary Hurd, Betty Morrison. On the Chi Omega team were Betty Erikson, Ruth Hassinger, Rachael Russ, Helen MciSeath, Marion Lee, and Jeanette W ' allen. Kappa Kappa Camilla team- -baskvlhall chain pinns INTER-HOUSE SWIMMING IZ AI ' I ' A KAPPA GAMMA, still inspired by ■ • their ba kelball ictorw canu- ihnuigh with anf)ther winning team, this time in the s immiiig relay and again the ' took a chanipionshi[) Ironi Chi Omega. This ear the meet was held the winter ciuarter, closely following the end ot the basketball season. Ten enthusiastic teams en- tered tln ' relay; Kappa K.ijipa ( " »amma, Chi Omega, . li)ha Xi Delta, and G.imma Phi Beta finished in the order named. The Kappa team consisted nf Jean Moore, Doroth - Mann. Margaret Murray, and Mar- garet Morris. Kappa Kappa Caiiima Iciiiii — yicimmiiig champions Page 335 r ' ■!!y:t i- i ' - AT HLJQ TICS r A DM I NM ST R A T I ON SI NC ' l tlic (.ominv; ot Mr. l.m liriiii; lo iMiiiiiisota to lake tlu ' diror- torsliii) ol atlili ' lii-s main- rhanncs ha i ' taken pkice. Pr()l)al)l - till ' ureati ' st accomplislinu ' iu is lluii nl llir lu leiits cdoporatiiii; wiili tin- aliitniii and friends ol ihe rni rrsil in the erection of the new Stadium. The Stadiinii, iiesides aeeonnnodatini; 55. ()()() spetta- (ors at a ti)()tl)all ;..;anu lta an indiHir track lur di ' I ' lopnienl nl track athletics dining tlie winter. The administration ol tlie alidetic dipartnienl is dixidcd into four distinct hranclies: basic coin-ses in physical education and in - giene, intramural athletics, intercollegiati ' athletics, and i)rotessional training courses for athletic coaches. Intr.imural athk-lio ha e made a remarkable ad aiue this vear in spite of leinji hanilicappctl b - the lack ot room. W. R. Smith, former coach of I ' nixersily Higii School athletics, is director of intramural a hk■ ic . There is c(impt. ' titio n in the basi-1 all. basketball, hocke -, xolleydiatl, swimmiiii;, tennis and golt. .At the end of each season a ciiji is awarded the high-point organization in thi ' se .icti ities. In the held of intercollegiati ' athletics Minnesota is annualh represented !, • teams in football, basketlall, base-ball, hockey-, track, cross coimtr ' , swimming, gymnastics, wrestling, tennis, and golf with aried success. Minnesota is a charter member ot the Big Ten Conference, the largest college athletic league in the United slates. The major sport at Minnesota is fcotball. Ccach " Bill " .Spauldirg, head ol the football department, has been retained for two more years. He is surroimded with many assistant coaches. In basketball ( " lopher fans saw .inew lace replacing the eteran Dr. ( " ooki-. Harry Ta lor who came from Aurora with state chanti ion high school team to his credit, has taken (i ei- ihe reiii with gi ( d success the |)ast season, ( )llHr new I ' oaches ho came to Miiinesot.i this year are 1-inger, hi ' , id Iiack ecu h, w ho re- placed T. X. Metcalf, and Campbell Dickson, Assistant track and basketball coach. Louis Keller, lorn:er assistant baseball coach in 1 )15. has been hired to train the freshmen baseball and basketball scpiads. Thus we see the extensixc field of athletic acti ity that is under the control of the de|iarlmeiit of Physical Education. It has been the pur[)ose of Director Luehring and his assistants lo ha e a progri ' .m of athletics planned that will unite all physical education interests of Minnesota under the control of one regime. I-KISI) . I.M ' IIKINI. Thrt-e years aiio it was decided to put athletics at Minnesola under one head. Tiie mall chosen for this position was Fred LuehrinK. Since that lime he has shown that the Univer- sity has made a good choice. He has put athletics here on a sound basis, and has striven constantly to obtain the best coaches and more coaches. He has favored mass athletics and intramural sports. He has been popular with the stud ' nts and with the faculty. .MI in all. we are fortunate in haviuR a man of Mr. Luehrin V calibre at the head of our athletics. Fnink W ' alrcu: Diihwn irrsoii Tartar Baslon Diinnigan Smilh l.uthrins Cookt SfaulJittg Finger Thorfc Mackintosh Page .?.f7 Eaki, T. Maktin ' rau FORMER WINNERS Belles Rosenthal 1 1) K. Joe Sprafka I ' ll? Eriing Platou I ' llX George Haliser 1 ' ) 1 ' ) Norman KincsU ' - 192(1 Neil Arntson 1 »21 Arnold Oss I ' liJ Rudolph Hultkrans I92.i Earl Martineaii 11)24 THE CONFERENCE MEDAL 1 f AX ' iiiL ' n arc great athlt-tes, and main- ri-acli dislinc-tioii in s(h(jlai liii), lull l(.- v attain the honor of ha -ing lioth these (|uaiities. In 1 " )1.S it was decided that to stimulate scholastic work among the .ithletes, a medal would be awarded each year to ihe member ol the graduating class of each Big Ten school that had ilieM ' |nalities to the highest degree. He is selected by the faculty .111(1 .ithletic council of his school. Minnesota has been fortunate in always having many athletes who have shone in scholarship as wi-U as on the gridiron and the field, so the men chosen have always been men of great distinction. This past year Minnesota again ii|)held her standard in choosing Earl Martineau as the Conference medal winner for 1924, whose work in almost all branches of ath- letics and whose acknowledged proficiency in thse fields, together with his known (ju.ililies for good sportmanship, have warranted this decision. " Marty " started his athletic career at Minneapolis West High .School where he always showed up brilliantK ' . When the World War broke out he enlisted in the Marines and saw action over-seas, was gassed and decorated for bra ery. After he was honoralily discharged he enrolled at Minnesota and was active during his four years here, making three letters in both football and track. t)n the football field he was the one of the greatest runners the game has known, lieing honored with the captaincy his last year, and being picked in Walter Camps 1924 Ail-American team as a halfback. In track he was a consistent winner in the hurdles. His college days are over, closing one of the most brilliant of careers at Minnesota, and it was a fitting close that he be awarded the honor of being the Conference Medal winner of 1924. I ' ui r .f.?.V •M " CLUB An organhalioii of llu- iiiitlfrfiniitiiatc " M " men in the University, the jmrpuse of which is to fostrr, better, niJ raise the standarils of Minnesota athli ' lies. I.l.ovn X ' vii I ' VKll. I ' KSEK , im.iam foote Sam Camimiki.i. n TOK Mann Theodore Cox I ' OorHAI.I. l ' )- ' 4 ( iciirjii ' AliramsDii llirman Ascher IVii ' ' Clapii t ' Diinid I ' oopcr Ted Cox, Captain I MTi ' tt ' an Duzoc illiam Foote Gordon Fisher ( " hfsti ' r day Malcolm ( " .rahani Louis (iross Petir (iiizy Frederick Just Carl l.idlierg; Hugh Mad ' jonald Mark Mattliews Charles Morris Robert I ' eplaw Lloyd IVterson Clarence Schutte Herbert Swanbeck Ted Waldor, Student Mgr. Roger Wheeler TRACK l ' »24 Lyman J, Brown Sam W. Campbell Roger Cathcrwood Ted Cox Kenneth L. Goss, Student Mgr. Louis Gross Theodore H de Farl Nhirtineau Or ille NLitthcws C. S. Mattice Manley Monsen C. A. Rohrer OIIICFKS Carl Schjoll jnlin I ' cnvler, Captain liASKIlTHALL 1923-24 William CotTman, Student M r. N ' ictor Dunder Ray[iiond I ' kluml Cyril t)lson, Captain Cyril Pcsek Raymond Rasey Roger Wheeler HASFHAI.L 1 ' )24 Herman Ascher Thomas Canlield, Jr. Rufus Chrislgau Ra niond Ekhind Wiiliani Foote, Captain I ' eter ( lUzv J. W. Hall W. G. Hoar Lafayette Hufman Raymond Rasey Carl Tucker Robert ' an Fossen, Student Mgr. H()CKF:V 1024 D.mald Hagley F dward Berg(|uisl R. W. Gustalson Steiner I l.insen, Student .Mgr. Preston Higgins Cary Langford Victor L Mann Edward G. Olson Francis Pond, Captain FVederick Sehade I. ■it I . ' » I President President President President Secretary Treasurer Cliftord Thompson Walter Voungbauer CROSS COUNTRY 1924 Fred Brandes V. C. Hubbard Donald McLaughlin, Captain Irving Xathanson, .Student Mgr. Roy S. Popkin Lloyd L. Vye Ray Peterson — Rooter King Minor " M ' s " K. Daily M. McCurdy A. Catanzaro F. Svoboda E. Isensee O. Seastradd (;VM. ASTICS 1924 Manley Monsen I lerman Mueller Julius Perlt, Captain SWIM M IXC 1924 Magne Skurdalsvold Harold Bird (ieorge Forticr TENNIS 1924 Hugo Hanft, Capt 11 n 1 larr Beck, C aptaui Kirk Holmes Joel ( arlsnn Clifford Johnson hrank Douglas Clinton Merrill Arndt Du all Horace Nutting (.OLl- 1924 Harold Richter Lee i lerron Leon Schonek ( " hailcs Morris Edwin S lvcster, Student Mgr. RIFLE 1924 Laurence Wallis K. M. Heebe J. B. Beuning WRESTLING H. HaKerson Major " M ' s " 1). H. Langgulh Howard Leah -, Captain D. K. L ' tson C. Tunnell N, B. I.illegard 1 fVft fVl ? « 1 Zi ' rrrrrrrf ' f t f i L9 s s S 1 Johnson Jacobson Wolden Van Fossen Just Morris MacDonaid Nelson Peterson flan t Muelier Thompson Barley Ascher Sehade Wheeler Hyde Huhbard Cranston Halt Clafip Mattheu ' s Nathanson Morrison Van Dusee Brown Perlt Tunnel Co.x Matlice Lidberg Cooper Foote Pesek Vye Campbell Rasey Punder Leahy Page 339 The American Deleg alion Passing in Revie ' u Administering the Olympic Oath Minnesota also had otluT iVIINNESOTA AT THE 1924 OL ' XIPIC GA M E S AT THK l ' )24 ( )l ' ni[iic Games held in Paris, Minnesota was honored l) - haxing two stars on th e I ' nited States team. John Farley, represented the I ' nited States on the swimming team, and Karl Ander- son ' 24, M. D. in the track events. Faricy is a graduate of St. Paul Central High School, where he was also a star on the swimming team. In his first year on the varsity team he was never defeated and broke the national inter-collegiate record lor the 200-yard breat-stroke. After swimming a very successful season for the Illinois Athletic Club, during which he broke the world ' s records in the 100-yard and 100-meter swims, he was selected to repre- sent the United States on the swimming team in the breast-stroke event. By a touch of misfortune, how- ever, he was kept from competing for international honors. While on board ship, he suffered an injure- to his ankle that pro ed serious enough to force him to abandon all hopes of entering the meet. The accompanying picture shows him in his Olympic uniform. Karl Anderson was a member of the Minnesota track team for three -ears, and at present is the holder of both of the hurdle records at Minnesota. Last spring he easily w ' on his way to the finals of the trials for the Olympic team and went to Paris. He was slated to win and probably would have if he also had not severed relations with " Lady Luck " . There was a heavy dow-npour of rain on the day that the finals in the high hurdles were to be run off. The track in the Pershing Stadium accordingly became soggy in spots — very unfavorable for the race. Anderson was leading the field when he slipped on one of the soggy spots and fell. He continued the race, howe -er, and finished in fifth place, indeed commendable considering the handicap. irhletes who entered the trials but who failed to get across. Carl .Schjoll was sure of a place on the track squad because of his fine work with IHHHHIHI HH the javelin, but had the misfortune to strain a tendon in his arm P VP||Pl shortly before the trials. Sam Campbell passed all of the requirements H BS (1 ' ' I for the high jump e ' ent but was left at home in favor of another high- Hbtc I HKK %llM| jumper who was arbitrarily judged t S ' j k.B more consistent performer. John Sp y ' - r em ] EI Towler, Minnesota ' s track captain Rv ' J-l ' ' .m W 11 last year, reached the semi-finals in the high hurdles at the Harvard trials, onK ' to draw the hardest heat. Three of the men in his heat placed in the finals. Larry Brown was also ex- pected to place but found the compe- tition too stiff on a distance with w hich he was not familiar. Being on the Olympic team is the highest honor that an athlete can re- ceixe. Hence, it is no light distinc- tion for a school to be represented on that team by two outstanding per- formers. It should be an incenti e _ MMi gm jimMmma m ' m ' " ' ' " " ' " " ' i li ' ' tcs, and l)y the BEKH»H.MiK ji ' . .-tSH lime that the ne. t Olympic Games arc j™ - j[ held, it is hoped that Minnesota will send an e en larger delegation. A.- ' John Faricy Page 340 Hill Spalldino, Cuatii Minnesota ' s football coach, " Bill " Spaulding. came here three years ago to tackle the big job of estabhshing a new football system. In that time he has succeeded in making Minnesota a school to be again feared by all her gridiron opponents. It is a happy return of those old days when the " " Giants of the Moith " led the Conference. FOOTBALL— REVIEW OF THE SEASON SKPTEMBER the fifteenth found Coach Spaulding and a small group of men back on Northrop field preparing to launch a new football season, w hich would ha e a new setting in Minnesota ' s Memorial Sta- dium. A squad of forty men an- swered the call of the gridiron. Nine letter men were back, and the line from tackle to tackle was composed of veterans. The glaring weakness was the lack of ends. Ray Ecklund, for two years chosen as an All-Confer- ence end, and Clint Merill, another performer of class, had been lost through graduation. Earl Martineau, chosen by Wal- ter Camp as a member of his 1924 All American Team, also had completed his football career at Minnesota. To replace these men was in itself a great task, something that was impossible for any coach. Coach .Spaulding was given excellent assistance in his work by out- standing men that were called to help him. Len Frank, who for many years has produced great line-men, was back on the job. Campbell Dickson was charged with the responsibility of developing a new pair of ends. Coach Finger, who for seventeen years acted as head football coach at Cornell College of Mt. Vernon, Iowa, was called to assist Mr. Spaulding and take charge ot track work. Merton Dunningham, a member of Minnesota ' s great team of nineteen fifteen, was recalled from the scout duty he had been doing for the University to fill a regular position on the coaching staff. Coach Taylor was again on hand to aid Coach Spaulding in whatever work was needed. The Minnesota team was heralded as the dark horse of the conferance long before the opening of the season. With a veteran line and three back-field stars it seemed as though our team would have a reversal of form. The glaring defects of the team were lightly passed over, and no one seemed to realK- realize the great difficulties that Coach Spaulding was facing. W M.DDR, Manager Hlkman . si m-.k, Capt. ' hlfit. fl t t |» ? .f f . f i t «rf « - . . f» m spaulding Cross Allison Eliason Just Morris Meifr Swanbtck Cay McDonald Bailey Cooper Lidbern Schultf Peplaiv Borgendale Watdor Frank Fisher Wheeler Peterson Abrahamson Ciizy Cox Foote Matthews Snyder ] an I «- ■•■ «■ .■?• Clapp Mason Graham Page 342 felling-lip exercises The turnout ot players was light and it seems that here was the hirgest question confronting our toacli. The type of football ph» erl in the Conference demands that a team ha e not onl eleven capable men but that a host of reserxe material be read ' to answer the wiiistles. It was in the department of reser e material that Minnesota tound herself disastrousK ' weak. The coach was torced to concentrate on filling the ga[)s that would pro e ilisas- trous e en though the remainder of the team were of first caliber. This i)eing the case, the reser e material was not developed to as high a point as would ordinarily ha e been possible. That the material was not as good as in orflinary ears is shown bv the small squad that turned out. Coach .Spaulding was ccmfronted with the task of de eloping a (|uarler-back to take the place of the fleet Graham, should he be injured. The material was not there, and as a consequence our (|uarter-back pla ed in many games when he was not in physical cdiulition to do so — Bob Peplaw, who promised to be a capable ad- dition to the back-field, was injured soon after the conference season started. The team worked hard, developed greatly and fought to the last, but it had too many difficulties to overcome. The men are to be complimented on their persexerance. their grit, and their " ne er say die " spirit. The - fought on in the face of odds and represented their .-Mma Mater with a team that, for lo alt -, right, and courage wa,- surpassed by none. Looking them over The kickoff al the first Homecoming game in the new stadium Page 34J . 1 I ' r tl HI cll Schuttc making five against Xorth Dakota MINNESOTA— 14: NORTH DAKOTA— MINNESOTA— 20; HASKELL INDIANS— The opening game of the season against North Dakota foimd a team tiiat was wiUing to fight, but which was performing raggedly through inex- perience. The redeeming feature of the game was the work of the liack- field. Lidberg, Graham, and Ascher performed with their old ability, and Bob Peplaw and Clarence Schutte pro ed to be the " finds " of the year. Captain Ted Co. , and Gross were outstanding in the Minnesota line. The final whistle found Minnesota the victor with a 14 to score, and the first u inu- in the new stadium came to a fitting close. The following week the Haskell Indians in aded the camp ot the Gophers. The defense could not ha e been better. Graham ripped off sc eral long gains, but Guzy replaced him in the third quarter and in turn w-as relieved by Bill Foote. The ends had impro ed greatl) ' . I3ob Peplaw was unable to play, as he had sustained injuries which were to keep him out of the game the rest of the year. E ' en the 20-0 win o er the Indians could not hide the gloom that fell when this sterling back was doomed to the sidelines. I ' lw rhiffi disciiis the miii- Cm V Graham starting on a 30 yard run for a tonchdoicn against tin- Indians Page 344 Litihirg lies Ihe itort at Winiiiiiin MINXESOT.V - WISCONSIN— 7 IVesh from ictories over North Dakota and Haskell, the (iojihers iiivadecl Wisconsin to settle the tie score they had played against the Badg- ers the prc ious year. The Wisconsin Team launched a whirlwind attack that took Minnesota In- suri rise. The sturd - line was buffeted and out- classed by the rebuilt Badger Team and the defense was caught asleep when Captain Jack Harris tossed a long forward pass to Leo Harmon, who scored. When the ball was once on Wisconsin ' s eiglit- ard line. Lidberg and Schulte ad anced it within an inch of the chalk line on ihe next three downs. Schutle took the ball on the last down and it was apparently over, but the referee gave the ball to Wisconsin. " Mai " C raham was injured on the play and Peter Guzy was called to take his place. " Cully " took the ball through left tackle for twenty-one ards on three successive attempts. Two more plays and the ball was on Wis- consin ' s fixe yard line for a first down. In a minute the score stood Wisconsin 7. Minnesota 6. Abramson kicked goal. Lidberg was the star of the game and pla eil an offensi e and de- lensi e part that could not luue been improxed. Lidberg Celling the coin Graham fxi f tiimv s Gross down under a puni Page 345 Peplaw Returns of the Iowa gume Abe getting Parkin from behind at Iowa M I NNESOT A— ; I OWA— 1 3 When the Minnesota eleven in aded the Iowa Cornhusker ' s field they were met by a throng of Iowa Homecoming supporters. In the early part of the game the old grads seemed fated to see their team go down in defeat, as Minnesota ' s veteran line tore huge gaps in Iowa ' s forward wall through which Lidberg and Schutte went through consistently for long gains. A bad break, when Schutte touched a punt that Guzy had let roll, allowed driffen to fall on the ball for an Iowa recovery. Hancock on the fourth down booted a place kick between the goal posts and Iowa was leading 3 to 0. The Gophers fought desperately to regain the lead, and again marched down the field, but fumbled again on Iowa ' s 28-yard line. Iowa was unable to score however, and in a few plays Minnesota gained possession of the ball when a pass was incomplete on the fourth down. Punts were exchanged and Minnesota was held for down in midfield. Iowa marched to mid-field and Cap- tain Parkin broke loose for another great run which netted 35 yards, and a touch-down. Hancock missed goal, but a few minutes later added another three points to the Iowa margin b - making a place kick from the 30-yard line. Minnesota was the victim of many bad breaks ind the Cornhuskers took advantage of every opportunity. Fumbling lost the game for the Gophers. Minnesota showed that she had a pow- erful football team which could cope with any- thing in the conference. There was missing only the necessar punch to take advantage of a scoring position. Just Foote Morris Mathews Page 346 " W Wf s nuamm Kocfrd ' ell scoring touchdown from a fake place kick ! 1 NNESOTA—O ; Ml C:H I CAN— 1 4 The Stadium was filled iiearK ' to capacit ' . Minnesota ' s colors were ri ing from the new Stadium and hundreds of alumni were back. The " Little Brown Jug " held a prominent place in front of the stands. The game began with an exchange ol punts on which Minnesota lost. Michigan was unable to gain through the line, and a passing game was opened up. which was varied with end runs. Before the half ended the score stood 7 to in fa ' or of Michigan. The last half was one in which Minnesota fought desperately. The - advanced the ball into Michigan territory- time after time, but each t ime when a score looked certain, the lighter Michigan line would hold and check the attack. Then Michigan scored again. The ball was ad- vanced by Rockwell and Friedman to Minnesota ' s twenty yard line. Then PViedman dropped back in position to place kick, and Rockwell stood in front of him to hold the ball. The pig-skin was passed to Rock- well, who jumped up and ran twent - yards for a touch- down. Marion kicked goal and the score was 14-0 in favor of Michigan. From this point on, Michigan elected to plav ' a defensive game, and the whistle blew with the Yost men maintaining this lead. As the band played " Minnesota. Hail to Thee " , Coach Yost and Mr. Luehring shook hands, and the former took the " Little Brown Jug " into his possession for another year. Yost gels the Jug again Gross Schulle going around the Michigan end Page .?- " Vlu;-Ut There can nuver be a man llial luori. ' luUj deserved a position on an All-Anierican team than did " Red " Grange. He was great in victory, but still greater in defeat. Minnesota saw him. with his team, dis- rupted and defeat facing them, then fight valiantly on; saw him " painfully injured, still fighting; and the ovation which he received was earned by a true sportsman. He was a great-hearted player. 1 VISITORS Criiiige iiHikes ii fulilr atlempl lo .skirl l ic fuel MINNESOTA— 20: ILLINOIS— 7 In the last conference game of the season, Minnesota met IlHnois. The game was to mark the dedication of the new stadium. Fresh from victories over Michigan and Iowa, and a tie with Chicago, Illinois rilled top-heavy favorite. ( )n the first play the crowd rose to their feet, for ( ' .range was off. Then came a gasp of surprise, for the gigantic t " ox had torn through Illinois line and nailed Cirange for a five-yard loss. With Schutte and Lidherg pounding the line and Graham running the ends, they marched down the field. A 31-yard run by Graham put the ball within five yards of the goal, and on the next play, Schutte carried it over. Abramson kicked goal. Once more liefore the half ended, Minnesota scored. In the third quarter, after playing a brilliant defensive game. Grange was forced out of the game by injuries. The crowd ga e him a tremen- dous oxation as he went off the field. Minnesota scored once more with the same rip- ping, pounding attack. The whistle blew with the score i i Iwentv to seven. » . iIihIIi ' I irrles the end for a louchdoicn ngmml lllnun Page 348 MINNESOTA— 7; AMES— 7 MINNESOTA— 0; ANDERBIL ' F 14 In a ii.iiiK ' ihal va to lia c licoii a brcathiiisi spi-11 between iMichi gan and Illinois, Minnesota met Ames. The (iophers were sjieediK ' (lisillusioned as to the true strensith of their ojjponents when, on the first pla ' , Behm, of the Iowa Slaters, look the ball and, followiiit; per- fect interference, ran eighty yards for a touchdown. Late in tin- fourth period the Gophers in their pounding attack finally droxe through to a touchdown. The game ended with the score tied. The [?ehm brothers and Roberts of Ames pro ided the thrills of the game. Ill the final game of the season I linnesota bowed to Yanderbilt. The men from the South brought up the best team seen on the Sladiiun gridiron this season. The game was featured by the play- ing of Wakefield and McKitxjn, ends, and Reese, Half-back, while the kicking of Ryan was ver - spectac- ular. For Minnesota, Captain Cox anfl Abram- son, playing their last game under the Maroon and -_ ( ' .old, starred. Sihultf Tlu- N ' anderbik Kame bmuslu toKi-ther throe iiu ' ii who were .Ml-.Xnu-rican candidates. Two of tiicin were from the south. Wakefield and Reese. Minnesota ' s possibility was the sturdy . ' branison. The way in which these men per- formed in this game was to have great weight wlien the final selections were made. Many sport writers came to " scout " these candidates, and " .Mic " and Wakefield later were placed on iionorary elevens. ] ' ell il i s 1)1 ' user . ■ . f,no ml l Southerners iherk Ihr Gopher advance Page .U " rONFERENCF. FOOTBALL STANDI XC.S FOR 1924 School Games Won Lost Tied Percent Chicago 6 3 1000 Illinois 5 1 750 Iowa 5 1 750 Mirhii;an 6 667 Purdue 4 500 MiniK ' sola . 4 1 33.? Xorthw (.■stern 4 250 Indiana 4 250 Ohio State . 6 2 250 Wisconsin 4 2 2 000 I (in Ihizrc WHEN the first deafening roar in the crowded Statlium is heard on the new Minnesota battle ground at the first game of the 1925 football season next fall, an entirely new eleven will be ready to uphold the fame of the Maroon and Gold in the Western Conference Association. Only four regulars will return for the varsity team, graduation ha ing taken a heavy toll of veterans. But the gloom of this statement disappears with the showing of the huskiest list of freshmen football stars enrolled at Minne- sota for some time. While the new candidates look ery promising for the fall season, the fact that Minnesota will have one of the ablest backfield coaches in the country to help " Bill " Spaulding shape his team, will add real impetus to the outlook for 1925. This man is Major Ray Hill. He is a former West Point man and gained nation-wide recognition for himself while assisting Howard Jones at Iowa. Len Frank will be back to coach the line, while Campbell Dickson will help to develop the ends. Blaine McKusick, Harold Taylor, and Dinnigan will also aid in the coaching while Sherman Finger will coach the freshmen. Captain-elect Herman Ascher will hold down a halfback position next fall and Malcolm Graham w ill perform at his old position of quarterback. Conrad Cooper at center and Roger Wheeler at end are the only two line positions which will not have to be filled by new men. The schedule for the 1925 season will see the Gopher eleven iila ing only three Conference opponents, Wisconsin, Iowa, and Michigan. Wis- consin and Iowa pla - in the Memorial -Stadium while the Gophers will journe - to Ann .Arbor for the last game of the season. The feature of the schedule next fall is the game with the famous otre Uame ele en at Minneapolis October 24. Notre Dame will play at Minnesota in 1926 w ' hile the Gophers play at South Bend in 1927. The other four games on the schedule call for the opening tilt to be played in the new ' Memorial Stadium October 3 with North Dakota. Grinnell comes to Minnesota the following week and Wabash the third week. Notre Dame and Wisconsin come next, then Butler Colle ge on November 7. Iowa plays at Minne- sota November 14 and the Wolverines will be host to the Gophers at Ann Arbor in the closing clash of the season the following week. Guzy Peterson Stmnbeck Page 350 SKETBALL SEASON 1925 Harold Tavlok, Coach Coach Ta ' lor made his first Big Ten start at the beginning of this year. Uefore coaching at Minnesota he had been coaching the high school team at Anrora, where he made an en- viable record. From this position he came to Minnesota to assume the position of assist- ant to Dr. Cooke in basketball, and also to help with the football coaching. This year, when he took over the full respon- sibility of the basketball squad, he found good material from last year, and also some excellent players from the squad which he worked with tile year before. He launched a team that was feared throughout the Conference, and which made an impressive showing against teams that were doped to go through the season with few defeats. He made good with liis first start and showed that he could create plays and handle men in a way that stamped him as hav ing the proper caliber for a Big Ten coach. BASKETBALL REVIEW OF THE SEA SOX I RADITIONAI.IA " has- ketliall at Minnusola has )vvn one of the leading .s|jorts. l ' " or twenty-seven years Dr. I ,. I . ( " ooke has coarhed teams wliieh ha e always set a standartl lor the whole coini- try to follow. But after such a loyal and unique service, the helm of leadership was gi ' en to Harold Ta lor, and he has abW carried out the record passed to him by his prede- cessor. The 1925 season was one, which, if gleanings of prophecy can e -er be reck- oned from present results, bodes well for a Cf)ntinuance of the basketball reputation established since the ery birth of the sport in the mid- west. The Minnesota ciuint of 1925 finished with a record ot 500 per cent in what proved to be an especially arduous season in Big Ten circles. After making an impressive showing in their hea y pre-season practice schedule, the green Gopher quint was given title consider- ation as they set themselves for the opening of the race at Iowa City. Victories over North Dakota, Norte Dame, Creighton. followed by a close game, though a loss, at the hands of the power- ful Xa v fi e, had gi en the Gophers the necessary confidence. With such a record the Gophers journeyed to Iowa C ity, con- fident of ictory, only to be defeated by a 27-19 score. The game was close throughout with the exception of the last few minutes when Laude, of Iowa, shot three long baskets. Mason, Dunder, and Mieeler fought well for Minnesota. The first home game was with our traditional ri als from Madison, and after the defeat at Iowa and knowing the reputation of the Meanwell quints, Minne- IxAVMciM) RasiiV, Capl.-F.hrl. .Ma.snii IVheelrr I iilll,- Wold en OdcU Lidbers Mcrickd Page 352 sota was jjivcn only .in outside chaiur to win. lim C ' o.uli laslor ' s |)io- togi ' s reversed tlii ' proplu ' cirs and nosed oiii the liadt ers l) - a 10 lo 14 score thruiijih the clever work ol Maurice Merickel, a newcomer to the s(|iia(l in ()lafc of Ciillen. The third rt ad trip resulted in a tlraw. After taking the champion C ' hicajjo team to camp by a 26 to 16 sct)re, the Maroon and ( " .old tossers were exi)ected to down the mediocre Xorthwt ' slern five easilw but a field j;oal from jKist the middle of the tloor b ' " Moon " iiaker, the jjreat I ' lnjjle ,urid- iroii star, spelled tlefeat for the Taylorites, 15 to 14. The next ijame with Wisconsin pro eil to be one of the l)rilliant spots in the season ' s iila -. The (iopiiers showed a [lowerfiil ofTense and swej)! the Badijers ])efore it 25 to 14. Because ol the splendid support of the fans it was decided to pla ' the remaining home games in the Kenwood Arnior ' and accordingl - Minnesota faced the eteran Ohio iiiiint. which later won the Big Ten championship. Led by Minor and " Cookie " Cunningham, scoring aces, the Buckeyes did the expected and marched awa - with a . 2-20 victor -. It was the Copher ' s worst (ieleal and was the only game in which the defenselooked woefulK- weak. I ' lirdue toUowed Ohio. onl - to recei e a er - different reception meted out 1) " Black " Rase - who passeti and dribbled his wa - through the Boiler- maker ' s defense. Ted C " o and Roger Wheeler, who was Rase ' s running mate in most ot the games this season, aided " Black " in garnering a total of twenty points. This record made Rasey one of the most fearerl forwards in the league. The visiting guards were helpless before the drive of the Maroon and Gold forwards. Minnesota ' s scoring combination seemed unbeatable, but onh- two weeks later, against the same teams, they fell ictims to a 27 to 15 defeat on the Purdue floor, after losing a heart-breaking battle to Ohio .State. At the end ot the tirst halt the Ohio aggregation led 17-1.?. but at the beginning of the second period Miiuiesota threatened to overcome the lead bv a sudden spurt, which resulted in a tie score. After a Bucke e time-out the Ohioans came back and tallied three field goals before Minnesota was able to score again. Ted Co. and Rasey played ery well together. Two days later Purdue took the badly battered Cophers into camp, thereby avenging the humiliating defeat received at Minneapolis. .Spradling. I urdue ' s scoring ace. contrilmted much towards the ictory. With this disastrous road trip at an end. the (iophers settled down for their last home stand. Iowa fell victim to the terrific pace set h Carl Lidberg. the star of the evening ' s pla -. The play started fast with neither team able to penetrate deeply into the other ' s territory. Entering the game at a critical time, Lidberg sank two long shots, which placed his team in the lead 10-5 at the half-way mark. The second period was an even battle with Iowa fighting desperately to overcome the lead. .A well-executed stalling game prevented scoring b - the lowans. When the gun sounded the (joph- ers were in the lead 20 to 18. Lidberg with none points and Wolden with seven took scoring honors, while Rasey played a good tioor game. The Northwestern game, a (iopher loss of 25 to 20. was slow and ragged . f lsnll Lidberg W ' oidtii 1 II I tie U ' ri hl McrUkk Page . ' .■ .? CONFERENCE STAM)1. (. lOK 1925 School Games Wou Lost Percent Ohio State . 12 11 1 .916 Indiana 12 8 4 .667 Illinois . 12 8 4 .667 Purdue . 11 7 4 .636 Michigan 11 6 5 .545 Minnesota . 12 f) 6 .500 Iowa 12 5 7 .416 Xorthwestern 12 4 8 .3,i?, Wisconsin 12 ,1 .250 Chicago 12 1 11 .08,1 Cox Wheeler Johnson except for tlie work nf Ht-rh W ' oldcn who dropijcd in four field goals. The Maroon and Gold tossers finished the season with a very fitting climax, downing the Chicago cagers 38 to 17. After a slow start the whole team went on a scoring rampage which cowed the luckless Maroons into sub- mission. Characteristic of his work all season was the playing of Eldon Mason, who, although rarely entering the scoring column, contributed a great deal to the ofTense of thi- team through his aggressiveness and excellent passing. Taken by and large, the season was a success as a whole. Minnesota liro ed to be a dangerous opponent for the very best teams of the league, dropping many games by close scores. Coach Taylor will have a wealth of experienced men with which to work next year. Only four of the eleven letter men, Captain Dunder, Cox, Lidberg, and Johnson, will be lost by graduation. Captain-elect Rasey, Wheeler, Mason, Wolden, Merickel, Tuttle and Wright, should give a good account of themselves next year. Besides these letter men, Coach Keller of the Frosh squad has groomed many men for varsity work. Among these are Nydahl, Hartupee, Messner, Kyk ri, and Lightbourn. With such an array of stars Minnesota can lie counted on to be serious contenders for the championship next year. THE FRESHMAN SQUAD Keller (coach) Kykyri Laitry Goff Gay Coolidge Krue fr Rost M( Kinfion Lightbourn Heathcote Stark Pellon Messner Page 354 BASEBALL SEASON 1924 MaJOU LeK K. MKul , i ' Diull BASEBALL A REVIEW OF THE SEA SO. FOR ihc first time in Min- nesotii ' s baseliall history I he squad was sent on a spring training trip. Tho cHniale here has always jiut Minne- sota at great disach-antagr with schools farther south w ho were not retarded by ad- erse weather conditions in their spring training. Immediately hillow iiig liiial exams, March 21, the scjuad entrained for the South. The group consisted of seven- teen members: pitchers Em- erson, Guz -, Hutnian, Lee, and Tucker; catcher Christ - gau (Rasey if needed); in- fieklers Ascher, Can held. Hoar, Pesek, Moss; outlield- ers Foote, Quinn, and Rasey; manager VanFossen, coach Watrous, and trainer Woodward well considering the fact that the ' had had no outdoor practice before lea ing home and won all but fi e of the contests with colleges in Arkansas, Louisiana, Texas, and Tennessee. Thev returiu-d home April 2. This early practice undoubtedK- was a big factor in the team ' s showing for the year. By virtue of the interest shown this season baseball was established definitely as a major sport at Minnesota. The conference opened some three weeks after the team ' s return. I ' lay- ing errorless ball coupled with heavy hitting by Ascher, Guzy, and Elklund, who had joined the team, the first coid ' erence gamewaswon . pril 26, against Iowa by a 6-1 score. Ma - 3 the Hoosiers isited us with a highly touted team. C.uzy was st ' lecled for the mound duty and by virtue of his eleven strikeouts and timely hitting by the rest of his mates w e were victors by a 7-5 score. Two days later the strong Michigan aggregation arri ed for a two game series. They won the first game for the Minnesota team went to pieces. The second l i iii Ki ' anF()Ssi-:n, Maiiiiiii-r RcFCH CHRisT(iAC, Capt. -Elect. The team played rcin.irkably ; ' ».t t! «; I [ L " -» .j:,V i M ■■ ' ' i- ' - ] ' anFosst ' :n Thompson Christf-au ( anfidii Woodward Guzy Foote l ittroits Slu-rmnii Kast-y Hoar A htr i-.kiiin.i Hall Hufman Page 356 «- Oiif Hull CJirislgiui didn ' l gel akitu ram made Haltcry practic game was railed otT in tlu ' lliird innins; wlu-ii a sua further i)la ' imp()ssil)le. Mimiesdla continued its siiintp of erratic playini; for eight days later when Wisconsin look adxantage of our se " en errors and Lee ' s poor pitching to pile up thirteen runs against us. Ilie team came out of the skimp on the following Saturda - and ( . . came through as expected hurling winning ball against the lowans and allowing only six hits while his team mates pomided out fifteen. The tinal score stood 9-4 for Minnesota. R - concentrated hitting in the fifth inning of the game with the unbeaten Ohio .State nine, Ma - 24, the team defeated them by a 7-2 score. Tucker jjitched ery good ball and by irtue of the win Minne.sota was placed in a tie for the conference lead. The second game w as lost 11-2. Allowing onh- four hits and striking out ten men, Guzy, with his mates, won the Ames game on Northrupjune 4. Footc, Rasey, and Ekland each came through with two hits. The last game of the season with ilie Badgers at ' isonsin was called off after waiting half an hour for the rain to stop. Despite keen disappointment oxer the loss of the second game to Ohio the season was considered a success. The team won five out of eight games played and finished fourth in the Conference race. Eleven pla ers were awarded letters for their season ' s work: Captain F " oolt Captain-elect Christgau. .Ascher. Eklund, Guzy, Hall, Rasey, Tucker, Hufman, Hoar, and Canfield. Ascher, Guzy, and Christgau were perhaps the outstanding players of the season, the first two named were on practically every all-conference team that was picked. Christgau dexeloped into (jue of the best catchers in the Big Ten Circles and this year should be second to none. H Learill Grmmrl Ronnlifn Rohrer CobUnifk Lurks Canfittd Kelly Barnard Ckklfhrrg Cook Gray Moultiiti Clark Shannon XnrKorden Rosr f ' fnnoik Page 357 Page .?5 V TRACK SEASON 1924 I! 1. . iii.M . Metcalf, Coarh TRACK A REVIEW OF 11 IE SEA SOX LAST June saw the de- parture of a great col- lection of track stars. Not only outstanding as men on the cin- der f aths hut also as Minne- sotans who did things to make Minnesota a greaterand better university. The names of Earl Martineau, John Tow- ler, Carl SchjoU, Sam Camp- bell, Manle - Monsen, Lyman Brown, and Louis Gross mean a great deal more to Minne- sota than is denoted in their wonderful track record. Three of these men above Jack Towler. Carl SchjoU, and Lyman Brown belong to the Sigma Delta Psi, national athletic fraternity, and Sam Campbell, Carl SchjoU, and Louis Gross hold Minnesota records in the high jump, javelin and discus, respectively. Led by Captain John Towler the team got away to a good start in the indoor track season by garnering a place well up among the leaders in the Conference Indoor Meet and in the L niversity of Illinois relays. Lyman Brown, the Minnesota distance star, set a new Conference record for the 15()0-meter event, while several other men showed form that will no dcjubt put them into the running for honors this year when team rounds into form. The other members of the squad who showed heels to other conference contenders tliiring the indoor track season were Captain |ohn Towler in the luirflles, and Carl .SchjoU who placed eighth in the De- calathon event. One of the most pleasing features of the 1924 indoor season was the surprising strength of the freshman squad. A number of Telegraphic Meets were held with the other schools of the conference and in most of them, the hrst vear Gophers carried ofT the honors. The Freshman Penthalon was held in the .Armory to determine the NNKTH ( " .OSS, Maiiai er (K i(. M TiK E, Cap!. 1925 % " A | f I ' 1 Goss Catherwooil Seavey Popkin SchjoU Monsen Clark Matthews Catnpbell Cox Hvde Just Srhuek Toicler Morrison Cross MiLauiihlin Marlincaii Paze 360 Brmi ' ii hn-aks tin ' lafic a«ainst Aint-s ri lii ' st all-arouiul .ulilt-ti- of the Iri ' sliniaii s(|iiail. l.undijrcn, a promisins; man who receixed most of his Irainins; in tiu ' srhools of Sweden, took the first place ribbon in neat fashion, while Patter- son, another stellar performer in the first year ranks, took second honors. The arsity, as well as the freshman track team, worked out in the intra-mural meets, and, under the direction of Intra-mural " Director Walter R. Smith, a large number of men in the I ' liixersitN ' went out for the indoor all-l ' nix ersity track meets and foiuid in them a very well worth while winter sport. With spring here, the track .squad began in earnest to train for the coming meets with the other schools of the conference. First class material in nearly every event gave Coach " Nellie " Metcalf an opportunity- to round out a well-balanced team. In rapid succession, the Gopher tracksters, with Captain John Tow- ler at their head, ga e decisi e trimmings to the squads of .Ames and Wisconsin, and lost only one meet of the season to the strong Iowa squad. .Some of the outstanding stars on the team were Captain John Towler in the hurdles, Craig Mattice in the same event. Carl SchjoU throwing the discus and the javelin, Lyman Brown in the distance runs, and Sam Campbell in the high jump. Lyman Brown, the long distance flash for Minnesota, was sent to the Penn Relays to represent the (iopher school in the two mile run. It was in this race that he had the unfortunate accident of losing one of his shoes after he had attained a good lead. In spite of the accident. Brown came in filth. In the Drake relays Carl -Schjoll took two firsts 1) - winning the ja elin and the discus throw for the Minnesota. . t the annual conference outdoor meet, .Sam Campbell won first place in the running high- jump and set the record for the high jump at Miiini ' sota by jumping (i teet. ?i and ■ ' s inches. Momtit iiiri tnc niniiniir To ' a.lcr itiid Miiltiii, Jirsl and siiond, ii .■■p, tti,, i Pas c if) I Arm ' s lakes an easy win in llie half-mile The men who received letters from the athletic asso- ciation last year were Captain John Towler, Carl SchjoU, Sam Campbell, Manley Monsen, Lyman Brown, Louis Gross. Roger Catherwood, Orville Mathews, Ted Cox, Chris Rolirer, and Craig Mattice. At the end of the 1924 track season Coach Metcalf resigned to take a position as athletic director at Ames, the Iowa State University. His leaving was greatly regretted here for he had done his work well and conscientiously. He had dexeloped teams that upheld the reputation of the Northmen of old and se eral of his proteges became re- nowned in Big Ten Circles. Sherman W. Finger was chosen by Director Luehring to take the place left open by T. Nelson Metcalf. Mr. Finger, before coming to Minnesota, was connected with the coaching staff of Cornell College at Mount Vernon, ( )hio, for 17 years. He aided Coach Spaulding last fall during the grid season by taking charge of the yearling squad. Many of the men who received training under his coaching this fall will be back next year to try out for the varsity squad, and it is believed that more than one of them will be able to give the first string men of this season a strong fight for their berths. Although Minnesota lost many men, hard to replace, through graduation last year, it has discovered some pleasureable finds already this year. Such men as Gruenhagen, Graham, Schutte, Partridge, Scar- borough, Just, and Johnson handle themselves in a commendable manner while Captain Mattice, Hyde, and Catherwood of last year ' s squad are doing their usual stellar work. In the Big Ten indoor meet at Evanston, Illinois, Minnesota had trouble, and, due to an extremely fast field of entrants, we received a severe set back. Gruenhagen, a stellar dash man, came in second in his event, the 300-metre dash. The winner of this exent had to break a conference record in order to cop first. .bvyyo mukDig (I reiord lieavi Karl Anderson stepping out in a handicap race while training for the Olympics Page .163 ifn - 1 ' 1 i Sliirl of the mil ytiril tl(nh til lo ' wti. (illifrwiwil U ' ( .v nosed out for first l lace The sqiuul this ear is ilouMi ' thai ot last year and according to the plans which Coach Sherman F. Finger has in mind the squad will swell to one thousand within the next two ears. This would put Minnesota on [)ar with any school in the country so far as track goes. The prospect lor Minnesota ' s 1925 outdoor season are tpiite l)right. The short distances should be taken care of er - capably by Gruenhagen, ( " atherwood, Schutte, Graham and Mattice. Patterson and King and Wiggins should handle the hurdles quite well. The high jumjj will be taken care of by Just, Hyde, Lundgren, and Conrad. The weight e ents are to be answered for by .Schutte and Cox. Cf)ach Finger has a likely crop of middle distance runners in .Scarborough, Partridge, Johnson, Rook, and W ' illet. The longer distances will be left to Matthews, Hubbard, and Carlson. Besides these men there are many men of the sophomore class who did well for the freshmen last year who, although they have not yet rounded into shape, will come out in good form for the outside track season . .Although the number of men reporting and some of the exceptional performers seem on the surface to insure Minnesota of a place well up on the conference ladder the track question will test Coach Finger ' s abilit - to the limit. The last two ears has seen the Conference exceptionalK ' strong in weight and dash events, and it is in this department that the Minnesota team is well supplied. Hence what ordinarily would be sure point men now cannot be relied on, and the loss through graduation of nine stellar members is a great handicap for any coach. There is no doubt but what Minnesota will make a creditable showing, and the student body knows that Mr. Finger will develop some interesting surprises for the teams we meet. Ciiiiiplicl! makes 6-3 2 Iowa lirookins of Iowa, world ' s chant- f ion hurdler, costs Captain Toiuter I tiis customary uin Page 363 Page 364 CROSS COL ' NTR ' .1 REVIEW OF riih: SEA SOX FROM llir l.llull)(linl ( i| 1 llosf do? assoria It ' ll with and intiTL-sti ' d Km II. W. IVERSON, Coach l)(i i r) Ml I, Ml. Ml IN, Captain ()Sl ' l in Miniu ' sota cross CDUiitry and (rack, the 1024 hill and dak ' si ' ason was a doridi ' d siicct ' ss. Oni ' iiundri. ' d ant! eight -ri c iiU ' n ri ' piird ' d in ( ' i)ach l erson at his call tiir liarriLTs. Of thcsf men. S2, nrarly ii.ilt of tlu ' total t ' nroUim ' iit. wcrr 1) ' the t ' lid of iho season so far cic clojicd that thc - were able to run the fi e mile ronrse in , () niiiuites or less. The arsity sc|iiad did not tare so well, eoniparali el ' . as the entire group of hill and dalers. Of the 1923 regulars only Captain-clcct McLaughlin, Roy Popkin, and Lloyd Vye returned. Of the alternates, Wesley Nelson, R. ( " . Swanson. and Roy Schuck again entered competition. The loss of ()r ille Mat- thews, 192.S frosh ace, Captain Arthur Jacobson, Henry Morrison, and K. II. B.ikken of the 1923 team, four of Coach herson ' s best runners, was a hard blow, and inability of L Lyman Brt)wn, last year ' s Conference record holder, to get into shape in the short training season left after being declared eligible, was enough to take spirit from anyone. In spite of these luiexpected reverses, however, the enthusiasm shown by the squad was surprising. The first dual meet of the season was at Grinnell, Iowa, on October 11. hardl - ten da s after regular training had started. Had Coach l erson known that incent Hubbard would pro e to be the dark horse of the meet by taking second place in s[)ite of the fact that it was his first long distance run against com- petition, he would ha e entered him as a c|ualifie(I contestant and won the meet. The final score was 27 to 28, in iaxor of Grinnell. The next meet at Madison on October 18 was lost largely through ex-Captain Jacobson ' s not being on the team., considering the fact that Coach Mead Burke ' s Wisconsin proteges later won the all-Conference championship by a large margin, the Ciophermen showed up very w-ell with such com- petition. The final score was 38 to 17, with Wisconsin on top. The order of finish for the Ixerson men was: Hubbard, ' ye, Popkin, McLaughlin, and .Schuck. One week later Minnesota took on Iowa at Iowa Cit ' , the C.ophers scoring 19 against Iowa ' s 36. Hubbard of Minnesota took second place o er the 5.2 mile route, aiul Bratides. " e. .Nelson, F ' opkin, and McLaughlin finishefl in the order named for the Maroon and Cold. I ' lillowing a lour-week ' s rest, Minnesota journeyed to .Ann Arl)or for the annual .ill-ConU-rence meet, lu ' ld on November 22. Sixteen teams in all coni]H ' ted, the Gophers taking ele i-ntli jtlace among all Sttthan on ySlanagn] Selsan Biandes ' ye XltLaushltn I ' opkin litown . ' j:i(i«. i»« hrrsctt (Coaih) Page .?«.i W ' arminji up I ' npkin prf Hr,uid,- coiUt ' stants, and sixth among the Conference teams. Brown of Minnesota, in the 1923 Min- nesota-Iowa dual meet, took first place. In spite of re ersals the Cio- phers die! well, and a satisfactor - season was completed. Seven men were awarded cross country " M ' s " for their work during the 1924 season. They were Captain Donald McLaughlin, Lloyd Vye, Roy Popkin, Fred Brandes, Vincent Hubbard, Wesley- Nelson, and Irving Nathanson (student manager). Roy Popkin ' M " banquet to captain the 1925 squad. On November 15, Memorial Dedication Da -, the first annual Minnesota Cross Country Club Trophy Race was held, replacing the historic Carling Cup race. A beautiful bronze miniature cross country run- ner, 24 inches in height, was the prize. Ted Scarborough and C. H. Carlson, carrying the colors of Gamma Phi Beta, with the lowest number of points of all 11 teams, won the event for the sorority. In- di idual winners were: first, Roy Popkin ; second, J. L ina n Brown ; while ' . C. Hubbard and Joe Wexman tied for third place. But two 1924 regulars will return to the 1925 arsity squad, Captain-elect Roy Popkin and Vincent Hubbard. Many good new men must be unearthed to fill the places of the graduates, retiring Captain McLaughlin, Brandes, Nelson, Vye, and Schuck. The frosh squad will undoubtedly have to furnish most of the material, and, judging b - present indications, should alih ' fulfill the dut - of remanning the 1925 crew. was chosen at the annual ■ ■Ft Brown -%.- Popkin Brandes Vye Page 366 HOCKEY SEASON 192; HOCKEY WHEN the tiiiK- consideration of E.Mii. . IvKRSON, Coach Under the tutelage of Coach Iverson. our hockey team has had a period of remarkable success. In the last two -ears they have lost but two games and were ruiiners-up this year. Not only is " Ivey " a iiockey coach, but he takes a great interest in out -door winter sports. armed lor the hoc- key prcspect.s for the 1925 sea- s(jn ( " oach hersoii was faced ith a difficult i)rolilem. I Ic had to develop practically a new team out of new and untried material, and in addition he had the enviable record nl I in- icaiiis of the past to li -e up to. At the opening of I he w inler i|uarter Coach h ' erson ' s hopes were badly jolted. Captain Vic- tor Mann went to the hospital with a recurrence of a leg injur -. In addition, ClifT Thompson, Donald Bagley, and Tt)by Chriss were lost through ineligibilit -. lea ing Fritz Schade and Eddie Olsen, the only veterans around which a team could be built. F " ebruary 3 the team swung into action meeting Marcpiette L ' niversity in the first of a two- game series. Marquette was defeated in both games, 3-0 and 2-0 Fddie Oi.sf.x, Capl -FJert The high lights of the games were the consistent work of Acting Captain Schade in the goal and the flashy work of Olsen and Bros on the forward line. Bros at center pro ed to lie the real find of the season. His speed coupled with his hard aggressixe plaxing added the necessar - punch to the forward line. Probably the most exciting series of the season was that with the l ' ni- versity of Notre Dame at the Minneapolis Arena, February 9 and 10. Both teams went at lightning speed, and displayed w-hat spectators conceded was the best collegiate hocke - shown in the Twin Cities for several years. Minnesota won both games 2-0 and 2-1. The only away-from-home series was with the L ni ersit ' of Wisconsin ■ " ebruary 13 and 14. Minnesota won the first game 5-1, but in the second game of the series they were forced to pku ' an extra period to nose out a 1-0 ictory and keep their slate clean. The " battle of the year, " howexer, was with Michigan at the . rena Man-h 2 and 3. The first game was a Ci.AKKNt i- ' . F ' ai i.siiN, Minidtii-r M « Iverson (coach) Scoll lioos Kuhlman Lovlher Srhiide Mann (captain) Olsen Haitlcy Gilhreath Flaalcn Paulson {manager) I ' age 368 Peacock Saniiison McBealh Flynn Russ hen Atkins Schuck Brills Beisang Lindgren K THE FRHSHMAN SQUAD uh) furious hallle from start to finish. The regular periods eiuled with a 1-1 tic. Two oxcrtimc periods were played, both teams fighting desperately to break the tie, but uncanny work 1) tiie two goal guards resulted in the game ending a tie. Captain Mann returned to the team for this series, and, al- though handicapped by a steel brace on his leg, displayed his old time form. The second game was nearly a repetition of the first. Michigan won the game, howe er. with a 1-0 score and incidentally made the only defeat the Gophers suffered the entire season. The return series with Wisconsin was played at the Minneapolis Arena March l,i and 14. Minnesota won both games the score being 1-0 both times. Wisconsin played a fast and clean game and gave the (iophers a fast battle. These games ended the season, although numerous attempts were made to secure a series with Michigan at Ann Arbor, but warm weather and numerous other conditions would not permit. Michigan had only a doubtful claim to the title having played only four Conference games while the others played six, yet they had not suffered a single defeat. The season was ery commendable when viewed in the light that Coach Kersoii had to dexelop prac- tically a new team out of green and inexperienced material. The fight they displayed in all their games marked them a dangerous foe, and the classy hockey they displayed at the latter part of the season was a just reward for Coach Iverson and Manager Paulson for the long grind of earh- training when practice was held before daylight. Prospects for next jear are bright. Kvery man with the exception of Captain Mann. I-ritz Schade, and Donald Bagley will be back next year. .Some of the likeliest looking freshmen in many years are expected to make a strong bid for honors next year. Competition from other schools will be stronger than e er, and hockey is bound to become one of the leading spor ts and incidentally one of the most exciting aiifl thrilling to the spectator. In closing tribute should be paid to Captain Mann and Fritz Schade. Mann returned to the team after a long siege in the hospital and his fighting spirit meant much to the team and was reflected in the teriffic fight they put up in the Michigan series. Fritz Schade, con- ceded the best goal guard in Western collegiate circles, played a wonderful game all season. Both men are three-letter men in hockey and rank hit;h in the Cioplicr hall of fame. Speed practice co. i-i:Ri:. ct: st.a.nukng for 1925 School Michigan Minnesota Wisconsin Games 4 6 6 Won 4 Lost 1 6 Tied 1 1 Pn e 369 Page 370 FT SWIMMING SEASON 1925 iKi. Thoki ' K, Coach Coach Xick Tliorpe fiolds a distinguished position among the swimming coaches ol America, and this means the world. He is known as an expert in every Hne, and as a man who can develop with equal skill swimmers for any event. During his short stay at Minnesota, Coach Thorpe has turned out one championship team, and all of the others have been contenders. He placed more men on the All American swimming team than any other coach last year. Coach Thorpe has developed such stars as John Faricy. who was one of America ' s repre- sentatives at the Olympic Games; Bird who took second place in the competition with divers from all over the country at the national meet held at Annapalis last spring; Jim Hill, who lowered a national record that had stood for years; and a number of other record holders and first class swimmers. As president of the Big Ten Swimming Coaches ' .Association. Mr. Thorpe has been recognized as one of the Country ' s foremost swimming tutors. The marked improvement of the men under his guidance justifies his methods of instruction, and mark him as a highly successful coach, who has keen abilitv. foresight, and is able to deliver the goods. SWIMMING I HKCiOPHERswi in mi n .u team, though crippled In- the loss of main- stars, sjilashed suc- cessfully in 1925, taking fi c out of six dual clashes and placing fourth in the Annual Conference Meet at Chicago March 13. The team was characterized by out- standing stars. With the ad ent of many frosh stars of last year and the return ot John Faricy, of OKinpic fame, the team seemed well on its way to duplicate its record s m ashing career and championship of 1922. Obsta- cles, howe er, soon appeared. " Chuck " Ehle, a dash man of no mean ability, was lost as a de- cided asset to the relay team, due to ineligil)ilit ' after the fall quar- ter. Hugo Hanft, last ' ear ' s captain, ne.xt fell b - the way- side and was lost, through ill- ness. Coach Thorpe was then obliged to fashion a quartette from " green " material with Captain Richter the one remaining experienced man as a nucleus. The result was a comparative success, as the team nosed out the fast Illinois " four " at Chicago March 1,1 to place fourlh in the (Confer- ence meet at the Bartlett pool. Although bolstered by former Minnesota swimmers, the St. Paul and Minneapolis Y. M. C. A. teams fell easy prey to the smooth working (iopher squad. The St. Paul mermen were swamp- ed 59 to 9 January 17, and the Minneapolis swimmers were (jut- paddled 50 to 18 January 23. " F ishing " proved exceptional for Coach Thorpe ' s men at Chicago January 30, when the indy City mermen were outpaddled 483 to 1834- Faricy stepped out and lowered his former intercollegiate 200-yard breast stroke record h 1 1 5 seconds in stroking the distance in 2:37 3-5. The only defeat of the season came a week later, when the Gophers swallowed hook, line, and sinker and were submerged b - Northwestern at F anston, 46 to 22. The purple were given the W ' ' Kerr, Manager Thorpe coach) Hill Katz Mahathck Jijornbrrn Xitttht Hint Cooley lifssesnen Faricy Picksnn (raid Richlcr liarnade Xnchotisc Slossot: Kerr (manaRcr) l- ' orticr Page 372 CONFERENCK STAN 1 )l NCS EOU l ' 25 Sclwol Points Northwestern 34 Wisconsin 19 Michigan 17 Minnesota 14 l " hicas»o 8 Iowa 5 Illinois . 5 Indiana I ' urilue I ' nilinian i-i . ' immiiig squad odds, hut the final score was an upset. Three weeks of strenuous drill followed and the Gophers again travelled South for the Conlircnre Meet at Chicago, March 12 and l.i. Through the lack of a well-balanced crawl event squad, Minnesota was pushed into fourth place, hut not witiiout coping honors. Faricy, Hill, and Bird entered the National Intercollegiate clash set for . pril ID and 1 1 at Evanston, 111. This year closes the career of Faricy as a swimmer at Minnesota, and his loss will he keenly felt in 1926. Bird is also graduating, and this board artist has left a remarkable record behind him which will be difficult to duplicate. .Vutting, as the Gophers ' best " fat-man " bet, will also hit the " road " and he lost to ne.xt year ' s team. Hill, however, will return again next year to uphold his laurels in the hack stroke races. Harold C. Richter, captain of this year ' s aggregation, was signalK- honored by his team- mates, in being re-elected to fill this honorary position again in 1926. Captain Richter is an accomplished dash man. i-sv-ij Great things are expected of next year ' s squad, although the past season was not all what it might have been. Ehle ' s return to the relay squad is assured, and " Mel " Cooley will return to make a berth on the 220-yard swim. With the addition of many out-standing frosh stars, swimming prospects for 1926 appear exceedingly roseate. Sam Hill has all the .speed demon back stroke qualities of his brother Jim, and is, as well, a very fast crawl man. Max Moody has been performing at topnJotcJi speed in all crawl events, while other crawl men of no mean ability are Stan Morris, Lucke, Bennett, Price, Ensign, and Ketola. Mickey Carter will step into the diving line, and great things are expected of the aerial young- ster. " Chuck " Purdy must bear the brunt of Farley ' s departure, but " Chuck " can ably bear the burden. Outstanding men are not lacking in any event, and Coach Thorpe looks to 1926 as a phenomenal swimming vear for the Minnesota natators. CONFERENCE RESULTS (The Summary) Rflay — Wisconsin, Srst; Northwestern, second; Michi- gan, tlurd; Minnesota, fourth. Time — 1:18 2-5 (New In- lercolleRiale Record). Fancv Diving — Dorf (Chi.) first; Wheatley (Wis.) second; La Pook (N. W.) third: Bird (.Minn.) fourtli. ■lU-Yard Das i— Brt or (N. W.) first; Herscliberger (Wis.) second; Hippie (Wis.) third; Gow (Mich.) fourth. Time — 18 2-S. (New IntercolleKiate Record). zoo-Yard Breast Stroke — Faricy (Minn.) first; Harkins (Chi.) second; Manowitz (N. W.) third; Wittinsham .Mich.) fourth. Time — 2:39 4-.S. . ' . ' O-rorii Free S y f— Howell (N. W.) first; Brcycr (N. W.) second; Samson (Mich.) tliird; Lambert (Iowa) fourth. Time — 2:24 2-5. Ptunee — Eldredge (Ml.) first; Lake (Iowa) second; Nut- ting (Minn.) third; Cook (Wis.) fourth. Time 16 2-5. (Ties Intercollegiate Record). ISO-Var.l Hack Stroke— HiW (Minn.) first: Kerr (Mich.) second; Gilbraith (VVis.) third; .Ashton (Iowa) fourth. Time — 1:49 2-5. (New IntercoIlcRiatc Record). 100-Yard Free Style— Greyer (N. W.) first; HerschberKer (Wis.) second; Gow (Mich.) third; Manowitz (N. W.) fourth. Time — 53 4-5. (New IntercolleKiate Record). 440-Yard Free Style — Howell (.N. W.) first; Samson (Mich.) second; Corbett (N. V.) third; Dunekin (Mich.) fourth. Time — 5:16. Page 373 Pugc 374 MINOR Sl ORTS have come to the fore at Minnesota in the last few years and toflay they rank as important factors on the University athletic program and in the student ' s life. Handball is perhaps the most popular of these sports. It is estimated that approximately 2,000 students and faculty members use the handball courts. Tennis is ra[)idK- forging into the van as a leader among the I ' niversity sports. In Clarence Sanders, who is one of the ranking platers of the Northwest, Minnesota has a capable coach. The annual boxing tournament is now regarded as one of the feature events of the year among the sport followers of the campus. Wrestling is now a minor sport and is well on its way to claim recognition as a major sport. Under the able tutelage of Blaine McKusick, Minnesota made a good showing in the all-conference meet this year. The Alpha Rho Chi fraternity bowling team added to Minnesota ' s athletic fame by carrying off high honors in the Big Ten fraternity bowling meet. Captain Herman Beseler has twice piloted Minnesota Rifle teams to the National Championship in the past two years. In both of these seasons Minnesota has received the Hearst trophy, which is symbolic of intercollegiate rifle supremacy ' . Fencing is just beginning a fight for existence on the campus. Although there is no instructor as yet a few enthusiasts are keeping up the noble fight and success in this sport does not seem far distant. Blaine McKusick Clarence Sanders Dr. William K. Foster Page 375 An casv one CONFERENCE GYM STAXD- IXC.S FOR 1925 School Points Minnesota . . . 1224 Chicago . 1147 Purdue . 1098 Wisconsin 1035 Iowa 949 Ohio Weslevan 663 Illinois . 426 Ohio State 319 Xorthwestern 190 Saxe Wilev Perr Davidson Skiirdahvold Mueller Peril Rose Foster (coach) GYM ' T HE Minnesota gymnastic team rounded out a successful ' season by winning tirst place in the Western Conference Miet and incidentally bringing Minnesota its only champion- slii[) of the year. On February 6 Iowa in adecJ the Gopher lair for the first meet of the season. The invaders were no match for Foster ' s crew, howe er, and when the smoke of the battle had cleared away it was found that Minnesota had annexed four of the six first places and had made a clean sweep of second and third place honors. Two weeks later the squad journeyed to Madison to tackle the Badger gymnasts in their second conference start. Despite the great work of Schmidt, the Wisconsin star who collected four first places, the Gophers were on the long end of a 14-6 count when the final event was over. Perlt again led his mates in the scoring, accumulating a first and a second place. Two hundred and fifty athletes, representing 23 uni ersities, colleges, high schools and societies, assembled at the Armory to participate in the fifteenth annual X ' orthwestern Gymnastic Meet. Minnesota carried off high honors with St. Paul Turn- verien finishing in the runner-up position. As usual Perlt and Skurdalsvold were the Gopher luminaries. Mueller broke into the limelight by winning the ring and club e ents. Saxe con- tributed a first place in the side horse and Whitney made possible a clean sweep in this e ent when he came in third. On March 20 and 21 for the first time since 1910, the annual Xorthwestern Wrestling, Gymnastic and Fencing Meet was held at Minnesota. The Gophers surpassed the expectations of their most ardent supporters when they piled up 1224.5 points to win the Big Ten Championship. The gymnastic team, probabK- the most poorly supported of all Minnesota teams, deserves all of the credit and praise that can be bestowed upon it for the brilliant record that it has made this year and for bringing Minnesota its lone title of the 1924-1925 season . To Dr. W . K. Foster, the coach, and Captain Skurdalsvold goes the bulk of the credit. The whole squad deserves much cred- it for beginning practice last fall to take part in only four meets and to recei e one trip. In Jules Perlt, captain of the 1924 runner- up squad, Minnesota will lose one of the greatest gymnasts ever de- eloped at this institution when he leaxes school. Perlt scored from one to three first places in every meet this year and climaxed his career b winning the indi idlial ( Ontereiue iham|)ionship in three e ents. Page 376 WRESTLING THl- Miiiiu ' M)t,i w rostlini; xjiiail i-xpiTii ' iu-ud a disastrous season, lailini; to win a meet in tour attempts. Coach Blaine McKusick railed together a green and inexperienced squad of grapplers early in the season hut he was unaiilc to whip the men intt) the best of condition until midseason. Dn IVhruary 6 Iowa traveled to Minneapolis for the oiH ' ning meet of the season. DalK- and Schutte were the onl - r.o(iliers to win their bouts. The fmal score was Iowa, 25; Minnesota, 4. The Gophers were handed their second deteat ot the season on February 21 when the Badgers took them into camp to the tune of 14-9 at Madison. Although Minnesota won four of the seven matches, in their meet with Nebraska February 28, the Cornhuskers secured a 12-8 win when Cooper, wrestling in the hea yweight class, lost out on a thike. Dally, Easter, Hammer, and Caianzaro won their bouts. The highly touted . mes squad ex- perinced little dithculty in defeating the Cophers in the last dual meet of the season on March 7. DalK- kept his record clean and saved Minnesota from a shutout bj- winning his match with Kurtz of Ames. The final score was 15-2. Minnesota made its best showing of the sea- son in the .All-Conference Wrestling Meet held in conjunction with the Northwestern Wrestling, Fencing, and CJymnastic Meet. The Gophers finished in fifth place. Dally was the most con- sistent Maroon and Gold performer. He went through the regular season without a defeat and he won his first match in the All-Conference meet be- fore he finallv suffered his setback of the vear. BOXING THE boxing season of 1924 was featured by a tournament which was probably the most enthusiastically attended and hard-fought series of fistic battles e er held at the University of Minne- sota. With the opening of the winter quarter, Blaine McKusick, boxing and wrestling instructor of the I ' niversity took under his tutelage a class of o er 100 aspiring beginners in the manly art, who immediately signed up for the final tourna- ment to he held March 8, 10, and 12, to decide the best man in each class. Boxing fans from the uni ersity and from both of the twin cities, taking ad ' antage ot the oppor- tunit - otTered them to see a number of first class fistic bouts, crammed the old Armory- to its capacity. Conrad Cooper lost the final battle of 1924 to Gilman after three grueling rounds of first class fighting. In the light-hea yweight division Clar- ence Schutte, a newcomer in fistic circles at the university, earned his right to the title in his di- vision by knocking out F. J. Starr, in 29 seconds. It was the most decisive win of the evening. ' hen the final gong sounded in the middleweight class fighting. Art Cooper was declared the winner over Joe C ordon, the other finalist, and was awarded the title. 9 1 ' 1 M h 1 T K2 Li fii i m EUing Peterson Catanzaro Hammer Isensee Teske McKusick Easter Uendrickscm Dally The preliminary greeting Jitii iiiloi, li ihii Page 377 T ' Duval I Ciirlsi Douglas Beck frank Pniul Morrii Ta xlor TENNIS HE u-imis season of 1924 lound Ijui one letter man back in school. Harry Beck was the lone veteran to report. However, many new players of promising ability were on hand to complete the roster. Arndt Duvall, winner of the fall tournament in 1923, showed well in early practice. Irving Ruben and Joel Carlson were the two members of the 1923 freshman team to return. Frank Douglas was another player whose game was featured by unusual steadiness. A few days before the Iowa meet, Coach Sanders chose the team which was to represent JMinnesota. Beck, Du all, Carlson, and Doug- las were the four men to be sent to Iowa City. The Iowa trip was quite dis- appointing, combined circumstances handicapping the players. In spite of the discouraging results of their first contest, the team worked enthusias- tically to prepare for the coming of ' isconsin. Though the Gophers once more found themselves on the short end of the score, they showed an in- creased strength that forced their opponents to the limit. Xorth Dakota was the next foe. The Gophers had little trouble in disposing of the Flicker- tails, winning four of the six matches. Arndt Duvall will be the one letter- man who is still in school, but man ' of the reserves will be back to brighten things next ear. GOLF MINNESOTA ' S golf team was particularly fortunate this year to have Harold Taylor as a coach. He is the first golf coach Minnesota has e -er had and he has done all he could to bring golf up to the position it oc- cupies in the other Universities in the Big Ten Conference. There was a great deal of interest shown in the game this -ear, and some sixteen candidates answered coach Taylor ' s call Aj ril 1. A qualifying round ol eighteen holes was played the latter part of April and the four lowest eligible men were chosen by coach Ta lor to represent Minnesota in her coming meets. The four men chosen were Frank Pond, Lee Herron, Charles Morris, and A. B. Alegren. Charles Morris is the only man on the team sure of being back next year. A. Algren and Morris showed up ery well in the Conference tournament. This year Minnesota had the l)iggest golf schedule in the history of the sport, four dual meets being played. This is practically the lirst year of golf at Minnesota. In other Big Ten schools golf is recognized as one of the lead- ing sports and conseciuently they ha e many facilities which we ha e not, as yet. Se -eral schools ha e their own golf courses and others have arrangements whereby the team ran ]irac- lice at a definite time e erv dav. Poml Ilcrrvn Page 378 T lKlXCi tho past ' C ' ar, iiitra-niural sports uiult-r llu- (liri-ctiDii nf . R. Smitli rcw lo (.■nuniKuis |)rc)- portions. In 1022-2, only 2,224 men look part in atiiietics, in 1923-24 tht- nnnilit-r jninpcd up 8,844 antl the figures this year show another large increasi ' . With a male enrollment in all colleges ot only (),438, it can easily he seen that practically e ery man in the uni ersity took part in some form ot sport. At present the number participating is limited by the lack of facilities in the Arnior , hui with the new additions planned to the stadium, Minnesota should ha e the best record for participation in the Big Ten. L ' nder the asl jirogram outlined by Directors I- " red Luehring and W. R. Smith, there no longer can be any excuse for any student not to ha e the chance to participate in some form of athletics. The intra- mural idea eliminates the objection that varsity competition only helps a few sttidents. The figures show that the charges against collegiate athletics are not based on facts. The inijiortance of the work done by the intra-mural department can not be over-estimated. The sports are divided into two groups. Those participating were limited to one major sport and as many minor sports as the student wanted to participate in. This new ruling resulted in more students coming out for the sports. No individual can participate in the same sport for r vo different organizations. Varsity letter men and squad men were barred from the sport in which they were active. Volley-ball was added this year to the major fraternity sports and several new R. O. T. C. basketball leagues were organized. Competi- tion in every branch of sport was unusualK- keen, and the calibre of the victors was high. In many of the tournaments varsity material was uncovered. This systein is the one which has made Notre Dame predominant on the football field. At Notre Dame practically every man plays football either on his dormitor - team, or his class team, or on one of the sub-varsity teams. For the first time since the establishnunt ol intra-mural depart- ment a trophy cup was offered to the organization having the highest number of participation points. To gain the trophy for permanent possession, the organization must win it four years. Points are awarded on the basis of the number of sports participated in, the games won. and the least number of forfeits. Cups were also awarded to the organization winning the championship of the different sports. The Dekes won the participation cup, having 400 points. Their nearest competitors were the Sigma This with ,362, followed by Sigma Phi F psilon and Delta Chi. in all, the past year has been the most successful in the history of the department both from the number of participants and the efficiency in handling the large program. Such a system bodes fair for the future of Minnesota athletics. 1 SMrrii Pircrtor Page 379 INTER-FRATERNITY ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION ACADEMIC OFFICERS Kenneth Newhouse . . . President Leslie Buck .... V. President Carroll Dickson .... Secretary Vavi. Grimst. u .... Treasurer PROFE.SSIONAL OFFICER.S Arthlk J.vcobson . C.- RROLL SkOGSBERGH Ted W ' .xldor Helmer Fr.ankson . ACADEMIC MEMBER.S A cacia Alpha Delta Phi Alpha Si ima Phi Alpha Tan Omejia Beta Thcta Pi . Chi Delta Xi Chi Psi Chi Sigma Phi . Delta Chi Delta Kappa E psi Ion Delta Tail Delta Delta Upsilon Kappa Sigma Phi Epsilon Pi . Phi Delta Theta . Phi Gamma Delia Pi Kappa Alpha Phi Kappa Sigma Phi Kappa Psi . Phi Sigma Kappa Psi U psi I on President V. President Secretary Treasurer Paul Grimstad Allen James . Arnold Hildahl Russell Zinn Kenneth Newhouse . Herman Mueller Stuart March . Theodore Kern . Russell Tangen . Leslie Buck Kenneth Bros . Jack Eaton Harry Skinner Irving Nathanson . Leonard Nordin Robert Chapman Robert Smith Maurice Daniels Donald Short . Arthur Weston Tack Ouinlan Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Chi . Sigma Nu Sigma Phi Epsilon Sphinx Tail Kappa Epsilon Theta Chi Theta Delta Chi . Theta Xi . Zeta Psi Richard Mcjlyneua.x Homer Tatham George Pearson Eldon Mason George Gaalaas William Bowers Roy Nelson Jack DeGroot Lloyd Kendrick James Montague PROFESSIONAL MEMBERS Alpha Chi Sigma Alpha Gamma Rho Alpha Kappa Kappa Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Rho Chi . Delta Sigma Delta Delta Sigma Pi . Delta Theta Phi . Gamma Eta Gamma Gamma Eta Kappa Nu Sigma Nu Omega UpsiUvi Phi Phi Beta Pi Phi Chi Psi Omega . Phi Delta Chi Phi Delta Phi Phi Rho Sigma Sigma Rho . Theta Tan . Triangle Xi Psi Phi . . Bruce Westman Henry Hurlburt Cyrus Hanson Glen Anderson . Dewey Gerlack Web Barsness Carl Meldahl Helmer Frankson Ellis Sherman . Roland Holmes L. Stelter Bernard Harrington Milton Brown Hubert Johnson Carroll Skogsbergh Alvin Fjelstad Bailey Wilson Rudolph Hultkrans Ralph Studor . .Arthur Jacobson Lawrence Erskine Jack Oja Page 380 INTRA-MURAL PARTICIPATION CLP Tin; I-IRST participation (1111 (. ' xcr offered by the atliietic clc ' [)art- tncnt was won by Delta Kapjia Epsilon, who made a total of o er 400 points. Mr. W. R. Smith, who is in charge of intra- mural sports, conceived the idea of offering a cup to the fraternity amassing the greatest number of points throughout a year of com- petition. The field of sport was divided into major and minor sports, and for completing a full schedule each fraternity was given the sum of fifty points, if said schedule was in the major branch, or thirty points if the sport was classed with the minors. A system of awards for the winning of division championships was worked out, and also for the winning of championships and the rimner-up positions. An- other thing that had to be taken into consideration was as to whether or not forfeits should be made in the form of penalties when teams failed to compete within the rules or did not attempt to go through with their schedules. It was finally decided by the board that a " demerit " system should be added, and certain penalties were attached with a definite number of points to be forfeited set. The outcome of who would win the cup was not decided until the spring round of competition was finished. The Dekes had amassed a lead by their consistent winning of division championships, and their consistent efforts to tulfiU all schedules. They forfeited a great number of points w-hen an ineligible man w-as played in the hockey championship series, but this was the onK ' setback of any consequence they encountered. The establishing of a trophy cup for participation throughout the season has done a great deal to foster intra-mural activit -. Teams comprised of more experienced players are now not the only ones interested in the sport. Each team tries to win as many games as possible since it is not necessary to have championship teams to win this cup. With all the fraternities participating there is sure to be com- petition, and the teams that are out of the running will be out to give all-comers a hard battle. In this way sport itself is fostered, and the game is played for its sake and not merely for attaching another championship. The establishment of this cup as a trophy to be given each year has probably done more to foster sport and insure the maximum of competition than anything that could have been done. Campbell Crujby Meili Thus Cauidwell ISiuk Willing Ryan Page 381 TRACK Fsi Upsilun, Academic Champions « V Alpha Gamma Rho, Professional Champions Psi i ' psiliiii, Aiiidemic Oulditnr Winiifrs After lagging behind in the first day of competition in the annual outdoor inter-fraternity track meet, the Psi I ' psilon leani came hack with a vengeance and copped the 1924 meet from the Uekes liy a close margin. The meet required two days to complete because of the large numfjer of entries. Interest in the outcome was unusually high and a large group i f spectators turned out to watch both the preliminaries and I lie finals. The preliminaries and some of the finals in the field events were run oft the first day. Schutte and " Male " (iraham staged .1 pretty race in the 100 and 22()-yard lashes. On the next da - in a drizzle and cold wind the Greek iracksters ran off the races with c hattering teeth. The Psi I ' s, winners of the indoor meet, fought viciously and were finally rewarded by nosing out the Dekes by a point and a half for the outdoor crown. The Kappa Sigs and the S.A.E. ' s placed third and fourth, largely through the work of their re- spective stars Schutte and Conrad. These two, with Graham and Patterson of the Psi U team, copped high point honors, firaham won the century and the 220 in very fast time. Pat- terson copped the highs with ease and took second in the lows after staging a pretty race with King of the Delta L ' psilon team. Besides these two stars the winning aggregation had many men, including Cummings, M. Cless, Troost, March, and Ja- cobsen, who took many thirds and fourths to boost the Psi U average. The Deke team was also a well-balanced machine, consisting of Morton, Day, Camjibell, and Hanft. This meet furnished the best competition that has been seen in Intra-mural sports for some time and obviously aroused a greater interest in varsity track competition. Phi Kappa Psi, Academic Indoor Champions R E L A ' S Two events that create unusual interest in fraternity cir- cles are the indoor and outdoor inter-fraternity relays. On May 24, 1924, about twenty teams of the various fraternities entered into this event, and the list of entries lined up team for team offered very evenly matched competition. These outdoor relays were run on the same day as the State Inter- Scholastic Track Meet. It had rained all morning and the wet track slowed up the running time. From the start the Psi U ' s fleet runners led the field and Graham burst forth with a final spurt to break the tape as a winner. The time was not poor considering the slow, wet track, for the Psi U ' s team made up of Marshall Cless, Ramsey Parker, Harry Patterson, and Malcolm Graham traversed their half mile in 1-35-3:5. The indoor event was run on Saturday, January 31, in the new Stadium. This was the first track meet held in our new stadium and the track, being only a few months okl, was very soft and slow and in spots covered with a thin coat of ice. The Phi Kappa Psis, under the handicap of the new- track, ran a very speedy half mile co ering the ground in 1-37:7. Altfillisch, with a wonderful start, pulled away from the others giving the Phi Psis a nice lead. Coolidge and Pep- law, running second and third respectively for the Phi Psis, held this lead and the seasoned, heady Partridge set a terrific pace and finished about 15 yards ahead of King, who ran for the Delta Upsilons. There were eighteen teams entered in the academic division and eight in the professional. Both the indoor and outdoor relays in the professional division were won by the .Alpha Gamma Rhos made up of llolmstrom, Wheelock, Ryberg, and Scarborough. Due to the fact that the competition was not as keen as in the aca- demic class the time was naturally slower. The time for the Alpha Gamma Rhos were 1-40-2:5 which is also fast for the track. The Phi Betas were not far behind the winners and copped second place. Because of the fact that many of the men running this year are eligible lor arsity competition there will no cloubt be many upsets in next year ' s relays. Paf,e 382 J B A S 1 B A L L Baseball prDvixl tlu- most intercstinj; ol tlu- many inlra- niural divisions of rompetilion. The brand of ball played was very good. The turn out in S|H ' Ctators was greater than in any other bramh of sport, and the entire season proved a success. In the .-Xcadcmic division the Tekes, Sigma Chis, .Alpha Delts, Dekes, and Sigma Phi Eps proved the leading teams. .After a very fast season, in which it was learned that a number of men playing on the fraternity teams were of varsity caliber, the team from the Sigma Phi Epsilon house were returned the winners. Stromell, their pitcher, was the main cog in their series of successes. The fielding and hitting of this team was on the whole very good. The team representing the Psi Omega fraternity possessed an abundance of good men. They went through their schedule without a defeat. By trimming the Phi Chis, who had won in the second divisions, by the score of 11 to 3 Psi Omega an- nexed another championship and earned the right to meet the Sigma Phi Epsilon team for the .AU-L ' niversity championship. Then an interesting feature arose. Both teams were relying on the services of Stromwcll to clinch the championship, as he was a member of both fraternities. The Psi Omega team was acknowledged the better one by the critics until Strom- well decided to pitch for the .Sigma Phi Epsilon team. His pitching proved the deciding factor, and in a closely contested game in which real ball was displayed by both teams at all times, the contest was won by the academic fraternity b - a ' margin of one score. KITTENBALL .A great lack of interest was the one salient feature of the 1924 Kittenball season. The few games that were completed proved very ragged demonstrations, and the outcome was not taken as seriously as it should have been. In the .Academic league the .Alpha Sigma Phi team proved the exception. They seemed the certain winners of the title when the Phi Kappa Sigma team came to the front and loomed as a strong rival. They defeated the Alpha Sig team and the honors lor the division were tied. Both teams settled down to business and played good ball. The .Alpha Sigma Phi team won easily with the score at 7 to 0. It was then between the Sigma Nu team, who won the honors in the other division, and the .Alpha Sigs to see who would play the winner of the professional league for the title. Poor fielding on the part of the Sigma Nu ' s cost them the game. The final score was 3 to 1 in favor of .Alpha Sigma Phi. The Triangle fraternity of the Engineering School finally won the title in their league. The competition in this league was much greater, but they did not have players of the same caliber. They met the .Alpha Sigma Phi team on the parade grounds for the decision of another championship. The game turned out to be a slow and uninteresting exhibition. .Ascher again pitched for the .Alpha Sigs, and seemed able to do what- ever he wanted with his opponents. By scoring four runs in one inning the Triangle team put fear into the ranks of their opponents, who then settled down to play fairly good ball in the last two innings, and drove in enough runs to net them a seven point lead. . ii iih! I ' hi Epiiloii, Aiiuli-mii (. ' hoinl ifiii Psi Omega, Professional Champions ■ V H ■■■n ■■jH -4- 7 B. ' I Bl ' fl M ] m[ Jf - f ' M Alpha Sif,ma Phi, Aiadeniir Champimis Triangle, Proiessional Champions Page 383 its Psi Omega, All-University Champions P f f f KiijrasffiKissWft- ' iK ' .v ;.-. . J ' 4 = =.:r;33 L ' 3 vd »l 2 W ' - R __r-i ..T ,. , W% Is.. ' fLSk t % Delia Kappa Epsilon, Academic Champions A ' -9b „; ' ' " : ,, ' i w v iJB Ewwl k 1 l y ' ' ' i K. 4 ' ' ' HS b 1 II | H Ku.4d J 1 BASKETBALL The All-l " niversity championship in basketball was won y the Psi Omega team from the professional division after they came from behind in the last half to win by a close margin over the strong team representing Delta Kappa Epsi- lon. The break on these long shots won the contest for the heavier Psi O team. The Delta Kappa Epsilon team won the right to enter the finals in the academic division In- pro ing they had a superior combination of forwards in Cauldwell and . Ieili, and a guard that was more than a match for anything in either league — Witting. The Dekes, Phi Gams, Zeta Psis, and Al- [)ha Delts fought it out for the title in their league, and it was finally decided when the strong Deke team eliminated the Phi Gams by a close score. The team work and plays that the winners displayed won the contests for them, and they managed to score 183 points against the 71 scored by their opponents. In the professional division sixteen teams were entered and Psi Omega drew si.x teams to play before r eaching the finals the Psi O team won froin the scrappy . ' Mpha Rho Chi team after defeating the Alpha Chi Sigma representatives in a closely contested game. The members of the team that finally won the inter-fraternity title were Colvin, Larson, Sherman, Beaudin, and Dun|)h -, who were aided by able substitutes in Martin, Foplesfurde, Gillom, Staples, and Fredell. A trophy was awarded by the Professional Inter-fra- ternity council, and gold medals were given by the .Athletic department to the winners of the all-university title. The Psi ( )niega team won the title. Phi Gamma Delia, All-l ' niversily Champions SWIMMING Three records fell when the Greek Swimmers splashed in the . ' rmory tank on March 5. The Phi Gamma Deltas down- ed all their opponents by winning with a safe margin over Delta Kappa Epsilon, runners-up for the title in a keenly contested meet. The score when the final event had been tallied was 28 for the Phi Gams, 20 for the Dekes, with the other contestants scoring 10 or less. The relay was won by the Phi Gamma Deltas with a safe margin over the Dekes. The battle in the relay was over second place with the Dekes nosing out the Delta Tau Delta swimmer in the final spurt. Torinus, a Phi Gam, won the [ilunge covering the full distance of the tank in good time. Max Moody a Theta Chi entrant, and Sam Hill a Deke, carried off individual honors, winning every event in which the ' entered. Moody, in the 220-yard dash and the 100-yard dash, and Hill, in the 100-yard back stroke, covered the dis- tances in conference time. The meet gave one an idea of the possibilities for next year ' s -arsity material, for many of the men that swam in this meet were freshmen or, through various technicalities, in- eligible for varsity competition. These ineligibilities will be eliminated during the time between now and the next swim- ming season. Coach Thorpe was highly elated over the re- sults of this meet with Hill, Moody, Torinus, and Purdy show- ing as well as they did. -All in all the meet was phenomenally fast for swimmers who had not trained. None of the time made in the various e -ents was slow, and record time was made in the 40-yard dash, lOO-yard breast stroke, 100-yard liack stroke, and the lOO-yard dash. Such fast time was pos- sible because every event was hotly contested. The Phi Gamma Deltas, winners this year, won the meet two years ago. This year they missed the services of Richter of the varsity but their strength lay in a well-balanced team of point getters. Page 384 B O W LING W ' hi-n llu ' liuwliiii; sf.isoii upiiiid il loiiml teams from i-vcr fnilcrnity eiiteroil. In the acack ' inic division four groups were organized, and in the professional division three were found. After four weeks of eonipelilion the winners of the respective groups in the aeadeinie division were found to hi Acacia for the first group, Alpha Sigma Phi for the second. Delta Chi for the third, and Delta Kappa Epsilon for the fourth. The Delta Kappa Epsilon team was then slated to meet the Acacias, and in a closely contested match the latter group were returned the winners. The outcome of the match between Delta Chi and -Mpha Sigma I ' hi was in doubt until the last men had had their throws. " IVte " Ciuzy again entered the hero role, which he so often has played, and the match was awarded to .Alpha Sigma I ' hi. In the professional league three divisions were made. Al- pha Rho Chi was expected to win easily over all the groups as thev had a team of veterans, all of whom could roll over the two hundred-mark consistently. They were returned the winners in the first division, with the I ' si Omegas and the Nu Sigma Xus representing the other branches. .Alpha Rho Chi finally won the right to play for the all-university champion- ship by defeating the Psi Omega bowlers in a match that looked like professional competition. There was a great turn-out to see w-ho would be returned the winners between .Alpha Sigma Phi and the Alpha Rho Chi team. The .Alpha Rho Chis proved their superiority to a degree that few ex- pected. This same team later went to Chicago where the championship for the bowlers of Big Ten schools was held. Thev won out easily over this selected field, and the fact proved that Minnesota has a highly developed field of bowlers due, no doubt, to the fact that it is a form of competition en- joye i by a great number of fans and players. HOCKEY ' The speediest of winter games, hockey, drew a great deal of campus-wide attention during the playing of the inter- fraternity schedule this year. The evenly matched teams re- sulted in an entire season well-marked by some exciting, hard fought, and yet sportsmanly played games with unusually close scores. From the beginning of the season, the Delta Chis, the Delta Tau Deltas, the Psi l. ' s, and the Sigma Chis, through the superior work they did on the rinks, stood out as the strongest teams in the Greek league. True to the dopsters the powerful Delts eliminated the Sigma Chis while the smoothly working Delta Chi sextet bested the Psi Is, and these two winning teams were left to compete in the finals. The two teams were apparently evenly matched as they went on the ice for the final inelee. In the first period, through superior stick handling, the Delta Chis kept the puck constantly in the Delts ' territory, and, near the end of the period, succeeded in pushing a counter into the Delts ' net. The Delts came back in the second period, and also scored. Then the play swayed back and forth in mid-ice with neither team able to gain an advantage. Early in the last period a shot from the center of the ice by Weber, a langcrous shooter, slipped past the Delt goalie for the deciding counter. The final whistle sounded to give to the Delta Chis the inter-fraternity hockey title and its cup. For the winners Weber was the outstanding player with his first class stick work, while Herron and Pea- cock did well for the Delts. The defense of the Delta Chis in the last period was the outstanding feature of the contest. Alpha Rho Chi, Atl-University Champions Alpha Sigma Phi, Academic Champions Delia till, All-l ' iiiversily Champions Page 385 TENN IS riu- tennis title in ihi; s|)ring |)arlicipa- lion wns won by Carl Heine and Donald Bag- k , who made up the team representing Delta Kap|)a Epsilon. Ihey went through a divi- sion that was abundant in good ])layers, and in every matched proved that they were mas- ters of the court. In the final match for the division cham- pionship Heine and Bagley met two of the best players that have ever appeared in the intra-mural tennis competition in " Cy " Pe- sek and " Hank " N ' iles. The match between these men proved the feature of the long and hard tournament. Pesek and Niles, who were representing .Alpha Delta Phi, won the first set with apparent ease, and it looked like the ' would duplicate this performance when they had a four-game lead in the second set. Heine by some spectacular net work, and Bagley by his steady covering of the far cor- ners of the court forced Niles and Pesek from the net game they had been playing into the back court. Good placements and service won the game for the Deke pair. In the finals the victors met Donald Davidson, who is a man of varsity caliber, and Peckham, another brilliant performer, who represented Sigma .Alpha Epsilon, to decide who would hold the championship. The S.A.E. team had come through their division easily and had not encountered the strong position that graced the other half of the draw. They took one set from the Deke team, but aside from a few spectacular plays the game was one sided, and the work of Bagley and Heine proved superior in every department. Delta Kappa Epsilon, Academic Champions 1924 Irving R uebens All- University Champion GOLF The golf tournament held during the spring term showed that Minnesota had many golfers who were adepts at the game. .And the games were played on the Glenw-ood and Columbia links, where some remarkable scores were made. .At the end of two months of play the Delta Chi, Delta Tau Delta, Delta Kappa Epsilon, and Phi Sigma Kappa teams were found at the top of their respective divisions. The playoff then started for the finals. This resulted in the elimination of the Delta Chi and Delta Tau Delta teams, and it w-as between Malone and Spencer of the Phi Sigs and Wunderlich and Campbell of the Dekes to decide who would win the championship. The playoff was at Glenwood over eighteen holes. At the end of the first nine holes the Dekes were two up, and the match had been a " see-saw " affair with the Phi Sigs playing cautious golf. Malone shot par. Campbell was in the rough, and Spencer had but a few feet to be on the green with the Phi Sig pair one up. Then Campbell played a difficult backspin and on the next shot rimmed the cup, and Spencer cinched the match by holeing out with a birdie three. .Alpha Rho Chi defeated .Alpha Chi Sigma for the professional fra- ternity golf title by a score of three up and two to go, on the Glenwood course. Coult, playing for the losers, turned in the low score of the match. Olsen and Leonard played for the winners. Phi Sigma Kappa won the .AU- I ' niversity golf championship by defeating the .Alpha Rho Chis si.x up and four to go. The match was rather one-sided from the first, as t he architects only succeeded in tak- ing one hole and halving six. Ma- lone was in top form and shot a seventy-four. Spencer, also star- ring for the Phi Sig ranks holed out with a score of seventy-eight. Leon- ard of the A P X ' s pulled through with a score of ninety-one, while Olsen, his team mate, knocked dow n Alpha Rho Chi, Professional Champions an eighty-three. Phi Sigma Kappa, All- University Champions Page 386 HA OB A L I. ■Phi- AlhlLtic Departnii ' iu ailiiucl handball to the list of sports for the intra- mural season this year for the first time, f ' roni the interest shown this sport will surely be continued as there appeared an abundame of noud players and all pro- grams were carried through. In the Academic branch there were three divisions. After alioiit a month of coinpetition the battle for the champit)nship settle l down to the winners of these divisions ami the results found 4 enwick, representing liclta Tau Delta, at the head of the first bracket, Cal Aurand, of Alpha Delta Phi, and Peter Guzy, of .Mpha Sigma Phi, winners of the competition in the second and third brackets. Klimination play then started to see who would meet the victors of the [)rofcssional division for all-l ' niversity honors. Kinally, after Renwick ' s elimination, it was between .Aurand and Guzy to defend the honors of the .Academic division. These two rivals met before a large crowd of spectators, and, though .Aurand played a gowl game and made an interesting battle for the title, the representative of .Al- pha .Sigma Phi covered everything in sight and, cheered on by a large following, proved a whirlwind of speed and endurance. -A. E. Riggs, of Alpha Rho Chi, won the title in the professional group. He had proved more than a match for any of his previous competitors. Guzy and Riggs met on March 2 to decide wlio would hold the all-University title. Guzy triumphed after a whirhvinil exhibition had been put up which brought great applause from the spectators. Both men i)ro ed experts at the sport an l played brilliant games. Peler Guzy, All- University Champion ' O L L E Y B A L L The .All-L ' niversity volleyball championship was won by the Theta Chi team, victors in the .Academic division, when they defeated the Psi Omega team in the play-ofT of the two divisions. Winning the first two games by small margins, the Psi Os went through their schedule in the Professional league without a single defeat. The success of the Theta Chi team was realized largely through the fine w ork of Bird and Olson, who distinguished themselves as the best players that have been seen in action since volleyball became one of the recognized winter sports by the .Athletic Department. Both teams played fast and aggressive ball, but the teamwork, coupled with the seemingly impossible plays of their two outstanding stars made an unbeatable combination and the Theta Chis emerged victorious. The scores of the games were l. to i and 15 to 11. The members of the championship Theta Chi team were Bird, Olson, McCoy, Pohl, and Keys. The men that repre- sented Psi Omega in the final game were Stromwall, Fredell Ryan, Smith, and Robinson. There were no outstanding stars on the Psi O team. Rather the men played a steady consistent game and played their respective positions. Silver loving cups were awarded by the Intra-.Mural athletic department to the winners of the .Academic and Professional titles. As this was the first year that volleyball had been recognized by the department, there was no trophy awarded for the .All-L ' niversity championship. Mowever, there was a great deal of interest shown among the contestants in both divisions, and many good players were developed. .After the showing made this year it is a certainty that volleyball will be kept as a sport for competition between the dilTerent groups. Tliela Chi Team, All-Lnivenily Champions Psi Omega Team, Professional Champions Page .1S7 Jl Intei ' ScMastic TiackMeet May 24 Page 388 INTER-Sn lOI.ASTK CI 1 WIl K XS Fork major tournaments were staged in Minne- apolir- to decide who would rule as high school champions of the State. First there was the com- petition for the track championship. This was di ided into two classes to make tile competition keener, and so as not to give any great ad antage to the lari;er high schools. Class A was made up of high schools from the three cities of the lirst class — Minneapolis. St. Paul, and Diduth. After a series of close races and with especial interest in field events Central High School of Minneapolis was announced as the winner for the state-wide honors. The Class B ch.impioiiship e ent was a much larger afTair anci in this the crack high school teams from the other towns and cities of the State were entered. The tlaslies were ery close, and some re- markalile time was recorded. Several records fell and the meet was a great success. Owatonna High School lead the field in points, anci were awarded the championship for Class B. The swimming tournament was held in the winter at the University swimming pool. This made the second championship series to lie decided at the University campus and it was viewed with as much interest as the competition for track had been. .Shattuck.of Fariljault, wascasih- the winner. They amassed five firsts and had iilaces in ever - event. The basketball tournament held at the Ken- wood Armory the latter part of March brought forth a series of teams that were exceptionally strong. Mechanics Arts High .School of Minne- apolis finalK ' won the championship by plaving a game that was pronounced !) • experts as one ot the most finished combinations that had been seen in action in any State tournament. It was re- grettable that this contest could not have been played at the University because the floor space was too limited and there was not proper facilities for handling the entries and spectators. A Trial Heat Shattiick team — yu. ' immittg champions Mechanic Arts team — basketball champions Minneapolis Central team — class A track champions Page 389 ORGANIZATIONS ALL-UNIVERSITY COUNCIL Or-FICF.RS Claricnck X. Pi: arson Lloyd L. vk . Arthur C. Jacobson Dorothy A. Kirtzmav Lalra ( " .i;rhi:k . Presidi ' vt V. President Treasurer Recordiiii Secretary Correspondingly Sccrcta ry Kl.l ' RESENTATIXKS JiMii MrMillan Clarence N. Pearson Laura (lerber Lloyd L. Vye Will C. Reed Loren H. Shirk Frederick A. Heiberg Dorothx ' A. Kiirtzman Academic Richardson Rcnnc A cademic succeeded 1 - Lc i Osterhus . Education Agriculture Arthur C. Jacobson Engineering Agriculture James L. Monahan Law Business John D. Keyes Medicine Chemistry Bernard J. Larpcnteur Dentislrv succeeded by Aha J. PLiIey . . Mines Education I.ucillr Kisor Nursing Hjah uir W ' eberg Pharmacy The All University Council is the self-go erniiig bod - of the students of the University. Its object is: To exercise general super ision o er student acti ities; to superintend general student elections; to preserve ihe traditions and customs of tlu ' Universit ' ; to represent the student body in matters affecting student interest; to afford a medium for communication between the students and the Uni ersity authorities; to ser c as a force for liinding the se eral colleges of the Univer- sity into a unit; and to e xercise such other functions and powers as naturally tall to such an organization or which may be delegated to it b ' students and Uni ersit ' authorities. Webnt, Haiti! Keyc: lifibcrg MacXtillan Shirk ' ye Kurtzman I ' farson Kisor Rome Cerber Jacobson Rerd Monahan Page 391 J ALL-SENIOR COUNCIL OFFICERS Bernard J. Larpkxteur Dou(;las p. Hunt William C. Brose Levi Osterhus President V. President Secretary Treastirer Paul V. Bartholow John C. Brackett William C. Brose Paul L. Covell Douglas P. Hunt Bernard J. Larpenteur Harold P. Morris Levi Osterhus Ralph Rotnem Harold Ci. Worman Pharmacy A cademic Engineering Chemistry Law Mines Agriculture Education Business Dentistry An organization consisting of the senior presidents of the various colleges. The function of the council is to conduct the official business of the senior class; and to sponsor those activities, which coming from a senior body, will help most to direct student aims and foster a spirit of service for the permanent betterment of the Uni ersity. Bartholow Brackett Wurjnon Covell Morris Brose Hunt Larpenteur Osterhus Rotnem 392 JUNIOR COMMISSION 111 OFFICERS Eli.idtt H. GRiFirrH Jack Oja . Percy H. Flaaten Haroi.o C. Ruiitkr President V. President Secretary Treasurer Harolil C. Richter William H. Olson . Jasper J. Jepson . John L. Transon . Jack Oja Cornelia A. Clousing Perc - H. Flaaten . Ben B. Allison B Ton Farley Filioit H. Oiffith . A cadeviic Agriculture Business Chemistry Dentistry Education Enoineering Law Pharmacy Mines Allison Farley Olson Jepson Flaaten Griffith Clousing Richter Oja Page 393 SOPHOMORE COMMISSION REPRESENTATIVES Stuart L. Bailey (President) John L. Beal Ralph H. Briggs Lee C. Deighton Paul Deringer Matthew D. McCurdv Engineering Chemistry Agriculture Academic Mines Dental The Sophomore Commission is an official student self government body of the sophomore class to regulate the affairs of the class and to aid in the general formation of school spirit and the promotion of general welfare. Bailey Briggs Ofighton Deringer McCurdy Page 394 1 FRESHMAN COMMISSION OFFHKRS Howard X. Kvskk AlHIONA MlKKKLSON . RvssEL A. Tavi.ok Frank E. Bi.ackmork John H. Conway President V. President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Frank V.. Hlaikniore Ralph H. Boos (iordoii D. Bohan Glendon C. Brown John H. Conway Hazfl B. Helvig M1:MI5I.RS Samuel Hill Hjalnicr Holnistrom Anno Jacobrten Howard X. Kyser AUiiona Mikkelson Paul G. Sandell Harriett Stevens Russel A. Taylor Nadia M. Thorpe Arthur I. Twite Isidore M. W ' ishnick Alice Mar - Conn( ADVISORS Don ald C. Rogers George W. Mork The Freshman Commission endeavors as an organized group to represent the Freshman class of the University as a whole and express its ideas and spirit. It tries to secure a closer rela- tionship between the class and the faculty, as well as promoting things to make the class known on the campus. Its main function is to create a stronger school spirit among the Freshman of the colleges of the University. Taylor W ' ishnick Br own Coyi ' way Boos Twite Blackmore Stn ens Kyser Jacobsen Hotmstrom Sandell Page 395 MINNESOTA UNION BOARD OF GOVERNORS OFFICERS E. B. Pierce T. E. Saxe D. P. Hunt J. C. Sanderson M. M. Anderson President President Secretary Treasurer Manager REPRESENTATIVES E. B. Pierce J. C. Sanderson Charles V. Netz Thomas E. Saxe Wilson Kerr Ronald M. Manuel Harlow G. Lundquist Harold Bunger Thomas D. Armstrong Henry A. Gustafson Elliot L. Ludvigsen Douglas P. Hunt Ernest L. Meland ElHott H. Griffith Fred J. Sackett Facility Faculty Alumni Academic Academic Agriculture Business Chemistry Dentistry Education Engineering Law Medicine Mines Pharmacy Sackell Manuel Ljindquist Hum SaniUrso}! Criffilh Ludvigsen Armstrottfi Neiz A uilnson I ' urtt: Sase Kerr Gustafson AGRICULTURAL BRANCH BOARD OF THE MINNESOTA UNION FArn rv mi.mbers Dean E. M. Freeman Prof. C. P. Fitch UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS Edward C. Grumke Leo L. Kniiti R. M. Manuel Llovd I. Xelson R. M. Manuel, representative on the Board of Governors Knuti Page 397 TECHNICAL COMMISSION Leonard Hois kk Walter Kendai.l ()ffio:rs President Sec.-Treas. Geo. ( " oriiell Leonard Hoisxeen Lester Johnson MEMBERS Arthur Jacobson Ray Keller Walter Kfiidall Prof. Kirk Prof. Rowley Loren .Shirk The Technical Commission is the executi e hod ' of the Technical Association. The Tech- nical Association is composed of the recognized societies of the Colleges of Engineering and Architecture and the School of Chemistry. These societies are — The Architectural .Society The Chemists ' Cluh American Society of Ci il Engineers American Institute of Electrical Engineers American .Society of Mechanical Engineers The Technical Commission is composed of the presidents of these societies and two faculty representatives appointed h ' the Dean of the College of Engineering and Architecture and the -School of Chemistry. Among its activities are the sponsoring of Engineers ' Day, the regulation of elections in the college, the direction of the Freshman-.Senior achisory system and the general supervision of student affairs on the Engineering Campus. Kenitatt Cornell Raivley Johnson Hoisteen Jacobson Keller Shirk Page son HONOR SOCIETIES Page 399 L GREY FRIARS IIDXORAKY SEMI IK SdClETY MEMBERS, 1924-25 Jul Raiimann Roger Catherwood Theodore J. Cox Hugo H. Haufi Clyde W. Lighter Maurice A. Lowe Victor L Maun John Munroe Will C. Reed Harold C. Richter Donald C. Rogers Robert L. Van Fossen Lloyd L. Vye N. Ted Waldor A Si ' iiinr Frali-rnily nf llniior, hiliri-sli-d in Ihf General ]] ' elfare of llic Vniversity. Page 400 IRON WEDGE IIDM ' KAKy SENIOR SOCIUTV MEMBERS 1924-1925 Raymond E. Ratthdldi Ralph H. Dwan W. Oswald French Philip F. Hartmann Frederick A. Heibcrg Edward H. Hennen Theodore L. Hyde Arthur C. Jacohson Bernard L. Larpenteur Walter L. Rice Ralph A. Rotnein Hobart M. Yates An organization of senior men chosen on merit for the ood of the University. Page 401 SILVER SPUR HOXOR.IKY JLXIOK SOCIETY MEMBERS 1924-1925 Ivar L. Aaser Ralph M. Lindgrfn Dana H. Bailey George W. Mork Howard L. Cless Charles K. Morris John H. Connor Chester Day Salter Elliott H. Griffith Lester W. Sontag Richard R. Harxey Clarence U. Tormoen An organization of junior men interested in the University and its activities. Page 402 ALPHA DELTA SIGMA HONORARY Al i:Rriiil. i: hR.iriiKXITY Founded, 1913 Ed-.mrd E. XiclwlsoH Chapter. 192$ University of Missouri Xumber of Chapters, 2S MEMBERS Raymond E. l artlioldi Walter B. Colt- Norman E. Hague John P. Paulson Charles E. Kitten James P. Ronan Ralph A. Rotnem Richard J. Steinman Page 403 ALPHA PI OMEGA II ). f)I ARV MIXES FRATERXirV Founded. 192 University of Mijinesola FACULTY MEMBER Anders J. Carlson CLASS OF 1925 Bernard J. Larpenteur Victor I. Mann Donald H. Ruhnke CLASS OF 1926 Thomas F. Andrews Elliott H. Griffith Richard E. Mlev Page 404 BETA GAMMA SIGMA lIOXimAKV Itl.MMEKCh: IK A TERN I TV Q Founded. 10 1 J W M Minnesota Alpha Univtrsily of Wisconsin I M Established. 1921 FACULTY MEMBERS Roy G. Blakcy Alvin H. Hansen George W. Dowrie Norman S. B. Gras Fred B. Garvcr B. C. Mudgett GRADUATE MEMBERS Anluir W, liorak Hamld S. Rock CLASS OF 1925 Harvey F. Anderson Carl J. Meldahl Richard G. lirachcr George M. I ohcrtson Harlow F. G. I,inulf|nisi Page 405 DELTA PHI LAMBDA llOXOKARY SOCir.TV FOR CREATIVE WRITING Founded. IQI7 t University of Minnesota FACULTY MEMBERS Mary Ellen Chase Frances K. del Plainc Anna A. Phelan May Shannon GRADUATE MEMBERS Elizalieth Craddirk Hortense R. Roberts Ucjrolln- M. Kearns CLASS OF 1925 Isabel Foot Helen L. Jackson Phyllis Smith Anna K. Thies Louise M. Boerlage Katharine Foot Ruth M. Leek CLASS OF 1926 X ' irginia ( Hirdon ALiliel Hodneheld Winifred C. Lynskey Page 406 DELTA SIGMA RHO HONORARY FORENSIC FRATERXITV Founded, t90o V A P X i ' nhersity of Minnesota MEMBERS John I ' . Dalzell Cedric W. Jamieson Walter C. Lundgren Leroy K. Matson V ' criion X. Miller James E. Montague Wayne L. Morse Carl B. Munck Lester B. Orfield George M. Paradise Gerhard N. Sonnesyn James L. Wick Hobart M. Yates C. Walter Young Page 407 J J. H. Beaumont H. E. Brew baker R. E. Brewer R. N. Chapman J. J. Christenson Darrel H. Davis F. M. Eaton W. H. Emmons C. E. Erdman R. C. Ernst R. D. Evans G. B. Frankforter E. M. Freeman R. A. Gortner S. A. Graham Frank F. Grout GAMMA ALPHA HONORARY GRAnVATE SCIEXTIFJC FRATERNITY Founded. 1800 Corjielt Unirersity Minnesota Chapter Eslahlislied, 1915 FACULTY MEMBERS R. B. Harvev H. (). Halvorson Richard Hartshorne A. D. Hirschfelder W. F. Hoffman H. H. Jensen J. B. Johnston A. H. Johnson R. E. Kirk W. P. Larson W. M. Lauer Ehas P. Ljon J. F. McClendon C. A. McKinlay Harold Macv GRADUATE MEMBERS S. P. Miller Charles V. Netz William A. Riley A. G. Ruggles W. M. Sandstrom L. A. Sarver R. E. Scammon George M. Schwartz Lee Ir in Smith A. E. Stoppel John T. Tate J. W. Valasek J. H. Van Vleck L. J. Weber A. N. Wilcox J.J. Willaman R. E. Beard A. C. Hildreth Edmond N. Nelson R. N. Biester Elmer Hutchisson W. M. Nielson D. R. Briggs H. J. Hvnes Karl S. Quisenberry T. T. Budrow A. H. Larson G. A. Richardson Walter Carter Claude Leist P. J. Riley R. W. Dawson R. J. Leonard H. A. Rodenhiser Ernest Dopp, Jr. Houston Lettcher Karl E. RoUefson R. B. Ellestad David Lewis Everett Rowles C. H. Goulden (). C. McBride J. S. Shoemaker W. A. Graham W. H. McEwen W. B. Sinclair L. P. Granath C. E. Mickel L. F. Stone F. Anton Gray E. L. Mickelson A. L. Strand R. L. Gregor ' L A. Montank Ben E. Sorenson Fred Griffee Oliver Morehead W. W ' . Swanson L. W. Hartkemeier L. M. Thurston Frank J. Heck • Gerald A. Vacha Page 40S I 11 GAMMA EPSILON PI HONORARY COMMERCE SORORITY Founded. I91S University of JUinois Ela Chapter MEMBERS Harriet Dew Ethel Hansen Genevieve McGowan Page 409 GAMMA SIGMA DELTA HONORARY AGRICULTURAL FRATERNITY P- Founded. J905 Ohio University ■ Minnesota Chapter Established, 1916 OFFICERS C. P. Fitch Fr. nk W. Peck Andrew T. Hoverstad t. w. gullickson Andricw Boss . President V. President Secretary Treasurer Historian J.J. Willaman FACULTY MEMBERS Holbrocik Working G. B. Bodman F. M. Eaton R. C. Engberg E. A. Fieger GRADUATE MEMBERS A. P. Lunden Helen Hart F. L. Higgins W. F. Hoffman F. A. Krantz Hjalmer Anderson John H. Carlson Dana Cryder Conrad Hammer .Sherman Johnson CLASS OF 1925 Howard Triebold Iver Nygard Paul Peterson George Sulerud Theodore Sundstrom Frank .S -oboda Page 410 I IOTA SIGMA PI HONOKAHV Ul . lli S C HIlMIS] Ri SltCIF.TV Founded. 101 University of California Mercury Chapter. 1923 umber of Chapters, 16 FACULTY MEMBERS Alice Blester Hallie Bruoe Alice Child Lillian Cohen Louise Dosdall Ethel Phelps Agnes Kfilshorn Jane Leichsenring Wylle McNeal Jessie McMahon Lillian Nye GRADUATE MEMBERS H. Marjorie Crawford Hertha Freche Emily Grewe Elsie Kilburn Jessie Richardson Anne Mary Morse Minerva Morse Daisy Piirdy CLASS OF 1925 Cleo Near R 11 ill Stier Page 411 il NATIONAL COLLEGIATE PLWER S IJUXORARy IIR IM.ITIC FRATERXiri ' Founded, IQtS Un iversily of Illinois Minnesota Chapter F staUhhed. 1922 FACULTY MEMBERS S. Chatwood Burton Ariel M. Dingwall Lester Raines Frank M. Rarig Alethea E. Smith Joseph M. Thomas ACTIVE MEMBERS Franklin D. Gray Evelyn J. Nelson Gerald H. Newhouse Dorothy L. Plocher Allen E. Rivkin Stanley T. VaiU PLEDGES Lorenzo Anthony John C. Brackett Carl B. Cass Dorothy Dodge Jules Ebin Laura M. Elder Richard GaskiU Elizabeth M. Hartzell Alice E. Jacobson Dorothy B. Magnus Jean Norwood Donald E. O ' Connell Richardson Rome Lucille E. Smith .1 7iational honorary dramatic fraternity organized for the purpose of stimu- lating amateur dramatics including acting, stage design, play writing, directing and other fields of the theater. Its members are chosen on a basis of dramatic work performed at the university or college. Page 412 I OMICRON NU O.VOAMRy HOME ECONOMICS SOCIETY Founded, 1912 ,. (p V Michigan A sricuUurat College i Rho Chapter, 1923 X umber of Chapters, 23 FACULTY MEMBERS Alice Beister Clara Brown Alice Child Harriet Goldstein Vetta Goldstein Lucille Horton Dr. Jane Litzenring Marion Weller Aura Keev er Wylle McNeal Amy Morse Paulina Nickell Mrs. H. Searles Ethel Phelps Lucy Studley GRADUATE MEMBER Jessie Richardson CLASS OF 1925 Iva Hanson Alice Johnson Ruth Segalson Lillian Brinkman CLASS OF 1926 Mary .Shields Emily Payetta Ella ' Westman Jessie Partridge Page 413 PHI LAMBDA UPSILON HONORAKY CHEMISTRY FRATER.MTY Founded, 1S99 University of Illinois ' 1 Minnesota Zeta, lOUl Number of Chapters, 19 FACULTY MEMBERS C. H. Bailey R. E. Brewer E. B. Fischer G. B. Frankforter R. D. Evans I. W. Geiger R. A. Gortner R. G. Green O. E. Harder E. P. Harding R. B. Harvey G. B. Heisig W. H. Hunter R. E. Kirk W " . M. Lauer C. A. Mann F. H. McDougall G. H. Montzillion C. V. Netz N. C. Pervier L. H. Reyerson C. H. Rogers L. A. Sarver L. I. Smith A. E. Stoppel L. J. Weber I. T. W ' illaman GRADUATE MEMBERS H. H. Barber A. Cairns S. Dahl F. R. Da ison F. J. Dobro ' ohT - R. B. Ellestad R. C. Ernst F. A. Gray H. ( ). Halvorson L. W. Hartkemeier W. F. Hoffman A. H. Johnson T. Kameda P. R. McMiUer P. MiUington R. M. Pinckney F. Rathman G. A. Richardson R. r. Sherwood L. F. Stone H. (). Triebold R. B. Whitnev A. M. Edmunds CLASS OF 1925 J. B. McKee CLASS OF 1926 (Sophomore Prize) K. A. Kobe Page 414 PI LAMBDA THETA IlilXl ' h: lA ' l l-DI ' l I77IIV SDHUKlry Foundfd, 1917 University of Missouri Epsilon Chapter, 1917 Xumlii-r of Chnplerf. IS Jean Alexancier Clara Brown Ruby Coon Mrs. Francis DclPlaine Marie Denneen FACULTY MEMBERS LucIIIl ' Horton Sophia Hubman Rewey Belle Inglis Wvlle McNeal 1 )r. Anna Xorris Paulina Xickell Kthc! Phelps Ruth Raymond Dora Smith Ruth Atkins GRADUATE MEMBERS Mrs. Florence Hartwig Alice E. .Smith Tlu ' lma Bowers Ruth Burkland Blanche Christie Hazel Duling Bomovieve Farsee Lucv Grimes ACTIVE MEMBERS Iva Hanson Mabel Jackman .Alice Johnson Kathryn MacMillan Gerda Mortenson W ' innitrt ' d ( )rr Emil - Payetta Rachel Perkins Beatrice Rosenthal Carmen Spande Borghild Sundheim I ' .lla W ' cstman Page 415 PI DELTA EPSILON IIONURARY JOURXALISM FRATERNITY Founded, 1909 Syracuse University Minnesota Chapter, J922 Number of Chapters, 40 HONORARY MEMBERS Reuel R. Barlow Thomas E. Steward ACTIVE MEMBERS Raymond E. Bartholdi Roger Catherwood Howard L. Cless Walter B. Cole John H. Connor Ralph Dwan Homer Frankenberger Ernest L. Guttersen John V. Paulson Walter L. Rice Donald C. Rogers Chester Day Salter ' illis Tompkins Clarence U. Tormoen Page -IK) PI ALPHA ; ( .V()«.i«r ART i-K.iriiK.wiry Founded, lOio University of Minnesota MEMBERS Joel Carlson John Davidson Harold Heins Clyde Lighter Oscar Olson Theodore Prichard Richardson Rome Page 417 TAU SIGMA DELTA HONORARY ARCHITECTURAL FRATERNITY Founded, 1913 University of Michigan V m . Beta Chapter, 1917 Number of Chapters, 9 FACULTY MEMBERS Leon E. Arnal J. H. Forsythe R. C. Jones F. M. Mann GRADUATE MEMBERS Doroth ' E. Brink Edwin W. Kraft t CLASS OF 1925 Peter P. Bross Alwin E. Rigg Page 4IS XI SIGMA PI HONOKMiV FORIISTRV FRATEKNITV Fnundtd. 1908 University nf Washington Minnesota Velio. 1920 Number of Chapters, 7 J. H. Allison S. S. Burton E. G. Cheyney FACULTY MEMBERS S. A. Graham T. S. Hansen E. E. Probstfield J. P. Wcnlling R. M. Nelson GRADUATE MEMBERS L. J. Left ' elman L. G. Baumhofer G. Proctor Cooper V. S. Jensen CLASS OF 1925 William Maughan C. H. Racey R. B. Thomson R. A. Chapman M. Illstrup L. V. Jackson R. M. Lindgren CLASS OF 1926 W. V. S. Litchfield H. T. Lystrup G. E. Sargent K. LTmbehocker A. E. Wackerman ALUMNI MEMBERS P. H. Brvan Page 410 WHITE DRAGON IX TEKFRA TF.RNl TV .S( KIA L ( RC. NIZA TION l-uiitulni. IQlr, Malcolm Anderson Merlin Camnion Rosser Chesebroiigh Carroll Dickson George Gillen N l. ' uiversity of Minnesota CLASS OF 1926 Malcolm Graham Haverly Jones Von Luscher Charles Morris Leon Schonek CLASS OF 1927 Alari Campbell Atwood Cranston Lee Deighton Arthur ( iiddings Henrv Hartzeil Roljcrt Jacobsen John Lau Norman Newhouse Robert Peplaw Braflk- ' Troost Page 420 II ill : cri t-tit yampson Ululcfslfe Jensfu Thompson Lhnlfirfu Ilinkley Dammann Hansen Tompkins Lashhrook Morris AV som Steinbauer Kacey Baumhofcr ALPHA ZETA II()Xt)RARy AGKU i ' l. ' i I ' RM. IRA TERXJTY Founded, 1H97 Columbus. Ohio La Grange Chapter, 1905 Number of Chapters. 34 CLASS OF 1925 Frank A. Ht ' lc Lyniic J. Baumhofcr r,. RaNinond Cochran John K. Grathwol Martin C. Hansen Lee H. Hill Victor S. Jensen ' crnon . Lashhrook LloycJ L Nelson Harold P. Morris Silas E. Sampson (leorge P. Steinbauer Roy H. ' riiomi)son Willis W. Tompkins CLASS OF 1926 Carroll L. Rlakeslee George H. Dammann Kenni ' lh J. 1 linklcy Rali)h M. Lindgren Charles H. Race - George E. Sargent Page 431 Blue CHI EPSILON HONORARY CIVIL EXGI NEERI.XG l-RATERyiTY Founded. 1921 Illinois University Alpha. 1923 Number of Chapters, Fredrick Bass FACULTY MEMBERS A. S. Cutler J.I. Parcel O. S. Zclner John A. Banovetz Neal Bartholomew Clarence W. Blue George M. ( )rnell CLASS OF 1925 Hamilton S. Craig Arndt J. Duvall Russell F. Moris George A. Nelson Frank F. Xichol John H. -Swanherg N. Ted Waldor Arne A. Jakkula CLASS OF 1926 C. V. Lund Loren W. Neubauer Trunian I ' . ' )U g Page 422 Miller Tanner Temy Sampson Lilley Ness dousing Satorius Tasker Bergman Johnson DELTA PHI DELTA HOSORARV AKT S.IKt ' KITy Founded. 1012 Kansas University Gamma. 1»1S Xumber cf Chapters. 13 FACULTY MEMBERS Leah Miller Hanle - Agnes Lilley Maxine Miller Olga Bergman Lucille Su tori us ixuiu ivci iinjiiu Gertrude D. Ross III CLASS OF 1925 III Mvrtle Ness Gladys Tmey A I la 11 1 a Sampson M. Virginia Tasker CLASS OF 1926 Cornelia Clousing F " lorice Tanner Grace Johnson CLASS OF 1927 1 1 Mar - EKene Hoag Page -433 1 Solomonson Ryan Untinen Peterson Bergman Keller Jacobson Lewis Richardson Reed IVurzback Tunell Lee Meagher Nelson Shepardson ETA KAPPA NU HOS ' nRARY ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING FRATERNITY Founded. 1904 University of Illinois Vmicron, 1920 Number of Chapters, 18 W. T. Rvan FACULTY MEMBERS E. D. Shepardson F. V. Springer O. F. Heick-lherger Hugu H. Han ft Arthur C. Jacobson Raymond W. Keller Berkeley R. Lewis GRADUATE MEMBERS CLASS OF 1925 Joseph E. Meagher Carl C. Nelson Lewis W. Peterson Henry R. Reed R. A. Bradcn Lawrence W. Solomonson Clement R. Tunell August L. I ' ntinen H. Alan Wurzbach Hilder W. Bergman CLASS OF 1926 Winfred C. Hilgedick Albert A. Lee Page 424 Knapl Nielsen .Sjceel tiiicii Jorgensen Thyberg Crow Olson I ' ulkrabek Frelheim Th ' xlon Ranslml Kirk Peterson Lembkc Mcl ' he ' son Harens Oberg Wolff I ' ales Jalma Kalzoff McCully Honey I.ushenr PHI SIGMA PHI HONORARY MUSIC FRATERNITY Founded at Minne ' .otti l4P3lt N umhtr of Chapters, t FACULTY MEMBER MiclKU-l M. Jalma Kenneth A. Jorgensen DyrelKirk Joseph P. Lushene James P. McCully CLASS OF 1925 Kr in A. McPherson Paul M. OberK Oscar E. 01sf)n Harold Ranstad Clarence W. Thvberg Abbott E. ' Wolf Leroy D. Wolff H obart M. Yates Morris B. Katzoff Paul M. Havens William E. Crow Thalman U. Fretheim CLASS OF l ' »26 James K. Honey CLASS OF 1927 Bernard M.Hcinzen Floyd Nielsen Raymond F. Peterson Miland E. Knapp George Pulkraljek Charles F. Sweet Wallace A. Thexton Page 425 Queneau Shields Forest Keenan Westman Segolson Erkel Bretrbaker Juni Fayetla Rickansrmi llaniblelon SummnvilU Ulrick Hyde PHI UPSILON OMICRON HOSORARV HOME ECOXOM ICS SOClIirV Founded. I " 11 University of Minnesota • ' ' S ' umher of Chapters, 12 OFFICERS Emily Pavetta Viola Juni Alice Mary Connolly Mahle Rickansrud . President V. President Secretary Treasurer Alice Biester Clara M. Brown Alice M. Child _ Harriet Goldstein FACULTY MEMBERS Vella Goldstein Wylle B. McNeal Amy Morse Paulena Nickell Fern Osbeck Ethel Phelps Maud Patchin Searles Lucy Studley Marion Wcller (jeorgia Belle l . Jean Brewbaker Ruth Clayton Alice Mary Connolly Eleanor Connor Agnes Erkel GRADUATE STUDENTS Adella I ' lppel CLASS OF 1925 Elizabeth Forrest Alice Hambleton La Vere Hyde Agnes Larson Emily Pa etta Margarite (Jueneau Jessie E. Richardson Mal le Rickansrud Ruth Segolson Mary Shields Kathrine Ulrick Ella Westman ' iola Juni CLASS OF 1926 Mar - Keenan Erma Sunuuer iile Page 426 Fornjeiii Alork French I ' endergasl Comjort Holmes Heath Marlino Rowley Donnelly Ludvigsen Martenis Campbell Backslrom Rotlin PI TAU SIGMA HOSORARY MECHAMCAL E GI fiF.RI G SOCIETY Founded. 1915 yii University of Illinois X Gamma Chapter, 1922 Sumher of Chapters, 5 Lawrence F. Campliel John J. Flather FACULTY MEMBERS lohn ' . Nhirtciii? Frank B. Rowley Carl S. Shipley Donald E. Earl GRADUATE MEMBERS I ' A. Morris Rus!iell E. Backstrom William H. Donnelly V. O. French CLASS OF 1925 Arthur C. Heath Roland " . Holmes Elliot L. Liidvigsen Anthony D. Martino Webster G. Pendergast Clifford E. Comfort Nathan W. DuBois CLASS OF 1926 Carl H. Fornfeist George W. Mork Harold Rollin Page 437 Norwood Griiham dangelhoff Mi.bauil MacGreuor King Granger SKIN AND BONES Iiilcr-sorority Juiiinr Women ' s Social Organization Founded at Universilv of Minnesota, 1015 officp:rs Emily King ROXANNE MiCHAUU President Sec.-Treas. MEMBERS Helen Gangelhoft Mary Frances Graham Louise Granger Virginia (lordon Emily King Helen MacGregor Roxanne Michaud Jean Norwood Dorothy Plocher Page 428 Tj Slihii-rl Edmunds Billiard Brass French Kulinke . l,Ke,- Koch lltalh Holmes Backslrom Rigg Nichol Olson Peterson Parsons Nelson Reed Martino Hill Priesler L ' ntinen Pmalt Shefardson Cornell Keller Banmelz Martin Haze, TAU BETA PI IIOSORAKV r.. GI. EERI. G FRATERXITV If Founded. 1880 Lehigh University Minnesota Alpha, 1909 Number of Chapters, 45 . R. Appleln- R. V. Allard L. F. Boon W. E. Brooke A. J. Carlson P. ( " hristianson H. A. Doeringsfeld H. C. T. Kggcrs H. A. Erickson E. Fisher J.J. Flather FACULTY MEMBERS H. E. Hartig R. M. Hazen R. R. Herrmann H. M. Hill E. W. Johnson J. H. Kuhlman W. C. Lawson (). C. Lee (). L Leland A. S. Levens C. A. Mann F. M. Mann C. G. A. Maney E. R. Martin H. D. Meyers G. C. Priester B. J. Robertson W. T. Ryan . 1). Shcpardson E. (). Shultz F " . W. Springer E. H. ToUefson H. B. Wilcox Russell E. Backstrom John A. Banovetz Peter P. Bross George M. Cornell Arndt J. Diivall Alvin NL 1-ldnuinds William O. French Hugo H. Hanft CLASS OF 1925 . . Cecil lU-.ith Edward L. Hill Roland W. Holmes Raymond W. Keller Winficld R. Koch John B. McKee Anthony D. Martino George A. Nelson Frank E. Nichol Walters. Olson Sidney A. Parsons Lewis E. Peterson Henry R. Reed Alwin E. Rigg Donald H. Ruhnke Eniil F. Steinert August L. Cntinen CLASS OF 1926 Henrv L Bullard Page 429 Barrett Lighter I tirand G:elzen Ctess Tinker Frank man Rook Booth Pesek Gri_ th Jcnes ' an Fossen C ' rajlsloH Davidson Ri ' liter Raymond Ilerron Bagley Cranston Archer Morris TAU UPSILON KAPPA lIOyORARY JXTER-FRATERXITY SOCIAL ORGANIZATIOX Founded, i ' niversity of Minnesota, 1910 Robert E. Van Fossen Haverly Jones Robert Cranston Ray F. Archkr President V. President Secretary Treasurer Alpha Delta Phi Calvin Aurand Charles Morris Cvril Pesek Delta Tan Delta Lee Herron Jack Raymond Harr ' Tinker Phi Kappa Si ' rna Gerald Frankman Robert E. Van Fossen Alpha Tail Omega Frederick Schade Richard Walrath Phi Delta Theta Elliot Griffith Ro ' Rook Psi Upsilon Marshall Cless Malcolm Graham Robert lacobsen Beta Theta Pi Wellington J. Brown Phi Gamma Delta Harold Richter Sigma Alpha Epsilon Ray F. Archer Don Da idson (7; Psi Atwood Cranston Robert Cranston Haverly Jones Delta Kappa Epsilon Don Bagley Phi Kappa Psi Edwin Booth Carroll Gietzen Sigma Chi Clyde Lighter Theta Delta Chi janu ' s Barrel! Page 430 FRATERNITIES Page 431 ACADEMIC INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL W. F. HOI. MAN, President REPRESENTx TIVES Lloyd Vye . Calvin Aurand . Hamilton S. Craig Harokl Fink K. Warren Fawcett Ralph Rotnem . George Regan Desmond B. Hunt Norman Weber Hugo H. Hanft . H. H. Fox, Jr. . John C. Brackett John W. F " ichhach James E. Perkins Rich ard E. Kyle Acacia Alpha Delta Phi Alpha Sigma Phi . Alpha Tan Omega Beta Theta Pi . Chi Delta Xi Chi Psi Chi Sigma Phi . Delta Chi Delta Kappa Epsilon Delta Tail Delta . Delta Upsilon . Kappa Sigma Phi Delta Theta Phi Gamma Delta Alfred Partridge Gerald Frankman Phil Hartmann . R. L. Smith Leon Luscher Don M. Davidson Chet Salter Stanley T. Vaill Lero - D. Wolff . G. T. Fitzgerald Donald Kelly J. R. Mashek . Don L. Bostwick J. F. Meagher . Douglas Hunt Phi Kappa Psi . Phi Kappa Sigma . Phi Sigma Kappa . Pi Kappa Alpha Psi Upsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Chi Sigma Nil Sigma Phi Epsilon Sphinx Tan Kappa Epsilon Theta Chi Theta Delta Chi ' Theta Xi . Zeta Psi The object of tliis organization University. ;hal be to ad ancc tiie interests of the Fraternities a thi Mui ' in-L- Davidson l ' i hhaili Fitzgerald Sailer I! err on Grucnha en Vye Fink Kelly Hunt Kyle Wclff Hra kett Ilolnmu Cumminss Smith We her Page 432 C " i. Bach man E. H. Comstock C. E. Erdniann J. T. Krelin F. I " . C.roiit ACACIA MEMBERS IN FACULTY V. !• ' . lloliiuui K. M. Lambert A. II. Larson T. C. Lee I " . I ' " . Xk ' liolson L. H. I Vast- GRADUATE MEMBER Carlu I ' . Ziiiiim rill. Ill . . ' . .Siorm . . 1.. Thomas K. A llveslad W . C. WaltL ' j. S. N ' oiinn I I2()li !!lh Streel. S. E. Floyd I., . nderson Burr B. Buswell Valentine C. Hohiier Hartzell C. Mills Paul X. Boquist Fred T. Edler Howard A. Halvorson Ravnal C Hammelton Joseph Fjseth Kenneth ' . Fleming Paul C. Grimstad Herman E. Drill .■ rthur J. Forsman CLASS OF 1925 William F. Peel Walter ' . .McCiilvra Harold V. Smetana CLASS OF 1926 George H. Johnston F. Victor Nelson Oscar L. Nelson CLASS OF 1927 William F. Hanson Webster A. Hauge PLEDGES .Mitchell J. Gary Richard O. Storberg Harold W. Thomas Gerald J. Tyler Llo d L. Vve Adolph M. Peterson Boyd R. Thomas Kermit A. Tregillis Horace G. Zimmerman Charles II. Jardine Harold W. Lindberg Lvle E. Simons Leon H. Tolverson X ' iktor O. Wilson Founded, I9U-I University of Michigan Minnesota Chapter Established. 1906 Number of Chapters, 35 ' • ■ " ' i? " r?f f « trf% Storberg Edlcr Tregillis Hanson H. llolmer Busuell fleminst I -sflh l ri!I I U-r Peterson Gary Hauge Thomas Wilson H. Zimmerman Halvorson Jardine Simons Smetana B. Thomas Anderson Lindberg Grimstad Vye C. Zimmerman Set son Forsman Hammelton fHh Pdiic 4J3 1725 University Avi ' mir. S. E. Dr. AiiiDs V. AIiImiU Franc P. Daniels Dr. Wni. V. Folvvell Nornuui J. W.ill ALPHA DELTA PHI MEMBERS IN FACULTY John M. (iaiis Dr. Paul V. Cicsslc-r GRADUATE MEMBERS I )r. Rae T. La Vake Dr. Fletcher H. Swift .Archibald h ' . Wagner Rudolph E. Hiiltkrans Calvin VV. Aurand Roger Catherwood Drvden Eberhart CLASS OF 1925 William Heegaard Richard J. Lord James M. Metcalf Cyril P. Pesek Thomas Sands Merlyn E. Cainmon John E. Cummings CLASS OF 1926 Charles C. Hewitt John F. l.aii Charles K. Morris Charles Stiitz Founilal, 1S33 Minnesola Chalkier Hamilton College Established, lfl Number of Chapters, 26 Wade H. English John (). Cronen CLASS OF 1927 Allan D. James Norman L. Newhouse Lvman D. Robinson W. Dana .Slingerland ' em(jn I. Tcmipkins C. Elvir Bergquist John Daniel Ceorge J. Freeman, Jr. T. Philip Hnltkrans CLASS OF 1928 William Lau George Matchan John A. Mills Gordon Rosenmeier Jacob Slingerland Neil K. Tilton Harvey Wisharl Richard Worthing English Lau Cronen Slulz Morris Pesek Slingerlanil Walt .Xewhoiise Janjes Tomttkins Robinson Mattlian Catherivood Cammon F.berharl Aurdiitl Metcalf Lord Cummings Pdgr 434 U: Anders J. larlson Albert S. Black James Alexander lilcii C. Anderson Richard ( " . Hracher Edmund Copeland Herman J. Ascher William D. Donnelly Peter Guzv Howard C. Anderson Forrest G. Dunsmore Arthur L. Erickson Harvey Blake Gerr - Bond Wendell Bredenius Vernon Ellerbrook Clement Gierok ALPHA SIGMA PHI MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. Luuis J. Gooke George W. Dowrie GRADUATE MEMBERS Harold B. Rowc CLASS OF 1925 Hamilton S. Craig William W. Foote Robert E. Gallagher Harold W. Jones Elliot 1.. l.iichigsen CLASS OF 1926 Clarence E. Hegg Arnold Hildahl James Krusemark CLASS OF 1927 William Schneider Leslie L. Schroeder James U. Smith CLASS OF 1928 Sverre EIncss Richard Nelson PLEDGES Arnold Jonasson Arthur Koenig Utto K. Zclncr Ciordon Sprague Clarence . Pearson Alex L. Pfutzenreuter I.eland M. Smith W. Walter Turner Heinrich J. Kuhlman Kenneth A. Mystcr Richard Sullivan James MiN. Sutherland Byron N ' . Swanson Gage M. Taylor Kenneth Schottler Max Schottler George Lamb Loel Lust Frank McKeon 925 6lh Street. S. E. Founded. IS45 Yale University Rho Chapter Established. I9ln Numbers of Chapters, 25 L. Smith IlilJahl elson Bracher Donnelly Schneider Jones Kuhlman Mvster Sutherland S-uanson M. Schottler K. Sholtler H. .Inderson Schroeder Taylor J.Smith Crain C. .1 nderson Foote Turner Krusemark Heu Ludvinsen Pearson Copeland Page 435 r »««iPi£ 8Sj| i ltf 1821 Univeriity Avenue. S. E. Founded, 1S65 Minnesota Gamma Xu Vjrsinia Military Institute Established, I 02 Number o Chapters, 84 M. B. Chittick Sherman V. Finger Jules Frelin Roman A. Bohnen Clarence K. Bros Harold S. Fink W. Oswald French Norman H. Baker George E. Cochrane Eldred IM. Bros Clark Craig A. Whitticr Day Carl A. Landis Karl G. Clement James H. Harris Maurice S. Haugen ALPHA TAU OMEGA MEMBERS IN FACULTY Rex H. Kitts Dean Elias P. Lyon GRADUATE MEMBER Richard B. Eide CLASS OF 1925 Samuel E. Gray Earl C. Henrikson Eclnuind T. Montgomery CLASS OF 1926 Stuart D. Fink Alan F. Pierce CLASS OF 1927 J. Kenneth Latham Paul D. Melges Floyd Nielsen Thomas B. Roberts PLEDGES George P. Jeffers Donald W. McLaury Stanton H. Peterson Dr. J. Rothrock William C. Smiley J. F. Sprafka Oliver E. SartT Frederic L. Schade Horace G. Scott Walter R. Severson Marion O. Skutle Richard M. VValrath George W.Townscnd R. LeRoy Turner Elmo C. Wilson Rusiell W. Zinn Paul G. SandcU Robert P. Williams Charles A. Zinn McGovern I ' lerce Melges Day Craig Landis Wilson H. Zinn Nielsen Williams E. Bros Tracy Roberts Baker Sarff Eide Latham R. IValralh Skulle Wilson Toivnsend Turner Gray Severson Schade French C. Bros S. Fink Cochrane . Fink Montgomery Bohnen Puge 436 I . 1 " . Harnum I. V. Heacli II. K. CWhon Ucrnard Hilton BETA THETA PI MEMBERS IN FACULTY |{. U. Mmlgi-tt K. E. Nicholson E. W. Olmsted ( " . P. Sigcrfoos GRADUATE MEMBERS Hilton .1. Mcll.y K. W. Sirit li ' . E. Smith 1 1. Woorlrow l)i2S Uttirersily Atenur, S. E. I.csirr r. S|iroiil (harks 1. Bianl K. Warren Kawcett Ernest L. Guttersen Theodore I.. Leavitt CLASS OF 1925 Louis R. (WUette Harold T. Kiiehn CLASS OF 1926 Kenneth (). Xewhouse Levering L. Seaman X ' ietor I. Mann X ' ernam I--. Sniitli Wyinan Smith Donald I.. Williams -V Wellington J. Brown Murr - La Rue Champine Oavid P. Findlev CLASS OF 1927 Donald K. Kncbel Eldrigc Meagher (lark (. ' . Xewhouse Philip Scott Wallace A. Thexton luiundcd. IS39 Miami University. Ohio liela I ' i Chapter Established, liS9 Xumber of Chapters, 83 I ' larence Arensee Richard Bennett Alvah S. Bull PLEDGES Kenneth Kelley Burton Kingsley John Lenning Paul Noth Glendon Smith Simeon D. Rollins David Wing I ' imlley Scott Seeman K. Xetihousr T. Smith C. Sr chouse Stone Learilt KneM Thr l,.n Champine Htmcn Fa:erelt Guttersen Heard Williamf Kiirhn Meagher p.: a. I.i nil) SIh Sireel. S.I-:. Harold H. Heins Stanley M. Heins Walter J. Higbe Bernard J. Larpcnteur CHI DELTA XI MEMBER IN FACULTY Leonard V. Melander CLASS OF 1925 Cortland S. McGrail Herman F. Mueller Myron S. Parsons Theodore Purintun Ralph A, Rotnem Marcus ( " ». Sundheini Sidney J. Watson Glenn A. Westigard John 1 1. Connor Kenneth R. Ferguson Winfred C. Hilgedick CLASS OF 1926 Thomas W. Mitthull Walter L. Rice Thomas A. Clifford I.. Tallackson iXiles J. Thompson Cedric M. Adams Ehrling L. Bergquist Delmer G. Blocker CLASS OF 1927 George C. Hellickson Cedric W. Jamieson Phil ip A. Maurer W ' ilber E. Pettersen Earl A. Prichard Victor P. Reini Fonnile l. lOII l ' t:iirrsity of Minnesota umber of Cliii piers. 1 Arthur L. Ahbett Kellington Doran Rudolph D. Ge erman PLEDGES Oswald S. Gjerset Richard W. Kendall Walter C. Lundgren Melvin R. Melbv Rome A. Riebctli Russell J. Rudniiit; Edward C. Xdrlandcr Watson .Miullrr ■(■ l, ' ; J( I homassen Fonda Hellickson Si Uinytn Jamieson . mhltieim Hi hc 11. Ueni ' Ttilhukson WcstiRarti Maurer I ' arstms Connor McGrail Bloiker Adams Rotnem Kite .S. lleins Purintun l.arpenteiir Milehetl Thompson Prichard Pettersen Pane - .W CHI PSI (ii ' orgf Proctor Cooiier Kolnrt W. Cranston Laurence Carlson S. At wood Cranston Robert H. Fawcett John Ball William Ualryniple William Donahue William Graham MEMBER IN FACULTY Colbert Scarles CLASS OF 1925 Floyd L. Dwight William H. Strykcr ( .I ' ornc I " . Uegan CLASS OF 1926 Rosser Chesebrough Havcrly V. Jones CLASS OF 1927 Arthur K. (biddings Stuart March PLEDGES Jean Hitch Dexter I.ufkin Dexter I. on ( ' . Manning Rollit I ' , (irandin ( lodlcv J. Bo d Spencer Arthur E. Walker James M. Wallace George Nichols Gordon Sibbold John Taylor Mvron Webster IS 15 Univtrxity A Vfnut, S E l-ountlcJ, 1841 Alpha Nu Union College Established, 1X7 I Xuinber oj Chapters, 24 D L-itht Graham Lyon Rtian Spencer Stryker Janes RMit Starch BaU R V Cranstcn I , Cranston Fautelt Godley Cooper ' ,;-v IJV ■ n m iiM |4 i E t 1 BB ' ■l ?! ! R Lil ■ !3 1312 Tth Siren. .S. I:. Marshall F.. Harlon CHI SIGMA PHI MEMBER IN FACULTY Jolin U. Scliinokrr CLASS OF 1925 Thorsten H. Berj; Michael J. Crowe Rohc-rl M. Kinkaiil M. Borg Henry M. Hullan CLASS OF 1926 Earl eietchell Desiiiimcl 1!. Hum Ralph 1 1. Sorenson CLASS OF 1927 .Mar in K. Adams Don L. Hmler Harvey R. Hall Theo. I. Kern liert S. Saiulell Bernard j. Westclal Founded, 1924 i ' niversity of Minnesota Xiimlier nf Chiipler. ' i, 1 PLEDGES Roger M. Bdrgesnn Riehard J. Lapic Reuben C Settergren Stan lev j. Weill) l -,l,l, ni(ll,:i;l CI, lull llur.wsoii S,ni l,ll .l. ,im .,i i;, liitller .SVir.-iiM.i Sellereren Hull Crime A. M. l:erg Kiiil;,u.l I . II. Hern Ihinl Hurloi U ' eildal Kern Pa e 4411 Henry J. Klrtilicr William M.uii{l aii Harold f. K. IVti-rsoii Ma naril ( . Mcrkness Charles T. IJrown Klton K. Clothier DELTA CHI MEMBERS IN FACULTY K. Iiisiiii Miller GRADUATE MEMBER (ieorge I.. Siilenid CLASS OF 1925 Allen C. Siilerud Kussell C. Tanjicn CLASS OF 1926 Richard S. I ' ehlhaber Cieorge K. Fornian Julian Fossen Cornelius H. I ' liilllp Willi.ini J. Swnnson 1 ). nn W ' eher Rob ert H. C.illespie Cecil C. I lallin Walter L. Johnson l6(}tiUniversUy Avenut, 5. E. (.eorge W . Hoss Glenn M. Horgendale Gordon K. Howen Lester C. Anderson Ralph H. Hoos Sheldon M. Covell Charles W. Davics Donald M. Dickcv CLASS OF 1927 Allen H. Crahtree Shell) Garwood PLEDGES Jay Edgerton William A. GorTiian Clifford C. Ilatz Carlos Hudson Alonzo K. Jacobson Laurence K. Hodgson R. Bruce Hooper B. Garrett Wells Donald Meader ( )r ille 1 " . Ouackenbush Percy A. Poehler Conway W. Weikert Gusta ' ( ' M. igren Foundcii. moo Cornell University Minnesota Chapter Established. IX9 dumber of Chapters, Hro:cn Korsendale lirrkness Fehlhaber Boos l-nrman Fossen Hodgson CiarMood Tangen Peterson Weber Wells 5vaii50it Hallin Sulerud Maughan Crablree Hooper Gilltspie Page 44t H. W. Ballcntinc Richard Burton DELTA KAPPA EPSILON MEMBERS IN FACULTY V. A. P. Grahum J. C. LaCompte II. I ' . Ritchie C. A. Savage A. C. Strachauer 17 !1 University Avenue. S. E. Donald S. Bagley L. Leslie Buck CLASS OF 1925 William H. Caulduell Hugo H. Han It Maurice E. Witting Carroll J. Dickson John G. Frenzel CLASS OF 1926 Richard W . Jones R.i X. IVtcrson Frank R. Shaw ■ ' ounileil. IXI-I Phi Et silun Chaplrr y,ilr University Established. IHQK y umber o Chat ' ters. -i-t John L. Beal Gordon O. Bjornberg Alan T. Campbell CLASS OF 1927 Herbert F. Farmer Henry V. Hartzell Karl A. Heine James E. Hill Vm. F. .Mcili Thomas H. Morton Paul W. Woodruff Da id W. Ackerson Everett V. Bopp K. David Chase PLEDGES John H. Conway Samuel Hill George R. Huntington Guerdon V. Jones Robert E. Ryan Hovt B. Thiss Campbell .Morton J. Hill Meili Beal Dickson Farmer Hartzell Shaw Woodruff Heine Bjornbers R. Jones l ' eter on Buck Uanfl Bagley WitlinR Cauldu-ell Frenzel Page -I42 Jii li;e II. H. I il ell Dr. I . A. linker Ilow.inl W. Hl,ikvl Iiilin 11. DiTfiik Kfiuictli 1). Bros Robert W. Gemmell V. Kenneth Carll)er ; H. Eugene Ueckert George E. MacKinnon Dan Peacock Ra •mond Peterson H. Jack Dow James L. Dow Frank L. Lucke DELTA TAU DELTA MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. A. T. Kowe G. A. Mac Tavlsh GRADUATE MEMBER Dr. John R. Il.uul CLASS OF 1925 John H. ( ienunel l CLASS OF 1926 O. Ciuy Johnson Ronaki M. Manuel Neal . Nelson CLASS OF 1927 Hamilton H. Phelps Robert H. Rahn Jack L. Raynionil Durell B. Richards PLEDGES James Mane - John .M. Moore Dr. C. II. Watkins Dr. A. A. ZieroUl (. ' . 1 lerron ' i-rnf 1). Richards uiijeiie W. .Schel(lni|) W. Bruce Reiiwick Durant Smith Harry .A. Tinker J . Robert Todd Robert Tyrrel Frank B. Vcck Raymond W. .Nichols Leonard P. Walsh Roger A. Wilke 1717 University Avrntte, S. E. Founded. 1859 Keta Ela Chapter Bethany College Established, IHKJ Xumher of Chapters. 60 Blakely Ralm MacKinnon D. Richards Manuel Peacock R. Cemmrll Bros Carlberz Sclson Deckert Smith Raymond Week Todd Phelps Johnson Scheldrup Derrick Renwick llerron J Cemmrll .McKay Page -f aiMKl Bi iBtfB.- ' - - ' . ' ■VW- - - M fcjap ' ' -..; 1 n. 1 Hawpjaig ft M ' __ S Pk in T- M hgs r bI P iHESr Si I I i ' tih-ersity Avcmii-, S. R. Dr. F. I.. Adair j. ( ). Cedarberg ( ' . A. Herrirk 1 r. . ( ' . I..i vtiiii C ' oiililTe DELTA UPSILON MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. J. ( ' . l.itzt-nlit-rj; Dr. J. C. McKinley Dr. D. K. Minnich GRADUATE MEMBERS Carl . . .Sainr . . Morris W II. Peters I )r. W . A. Riley !,. li. .Sliij)pee Rolicrt. 15. Whit no J. McKee Harila , Jr. John C. Brackc-tt Da " i(i . J-iurHiiganie R. AUyn McCaniplnl Edward . Cook CLASS OF 1925 C AlUm Chalhnan Joseph (). P. Huniniel P3arl B. Krililien CLASS OF 1926 James E. Devlin Reginald B. Forster Robert J. Hyslop Frank ' . Moulton Theodore V. Pelton John E. P. Towler David H. Matthew- Kenneth R. Nelson tounded. IS3-1 Williams ColUge Minnesota Chapter Established. IHOO Numljer of Chapters, -49 Paul A. W. Burkland T. Prescott Burton Robert Challman John J. Eaton Monroe E. FVeeruan Robert H. Donnelly Charles FI. Frost CLASS OF 1927 (i. Herbert King Lloyd W. Klingnian Carl H. Litzenberg r. Henderson Matthew CLASS OF 1928 D(jnn.ilil K. Innes William R. .MacRae Charles K. I ' urdv, ]r. F " rank A. Oster Herbert Richardson .Scott C. Thiele L. (ieorge Truesdale, Jr. John .S. Welland Jack . . Rheinstrom Charles Spears n t rt « . Page 444 nonnelly Rlitinstrum I ' rust Kinn .Sfears MatKae Whitney Osier innes Freeman I ' lirdy Litzenberii K. Challman Riehanisun Klinn ' nan Thiele Cook Burton T. Matthew Burkland Hyslop Truesdell Welland Eaton Hummel Barelay l . Matthew Burlingame Brackelt A. Challman Kriblien Sauer Derlin Earle H. Fischor H. K. Hayes John V. Kishhach KAPPA SIGMA MEMBERS IN FACULTY 1 )r. K. v.. Johnson Harold Macv GRADUATE MEMBERS I.ou Kelly John Lewis Wesley A. Siuri c-s William Spauldini; Richard X ' crmvli a 1125 Sth Sirttl. S. E. Francis Collins Theodore J. Cox James B. Emerson Carl Apitz Conrad Cooper Paul Deringer CLASS OF 1925 A. Murray llawes Hugh H. Me Donald CLASS OF 1926 Thornton Northey All Ofstic lulius I ' erll Ernest G. Ncthercott Clarence Schutte Sumner E. Whitnev Fred Rulii HarryiSkinner Bailev Wilson Kenneth IJelina All. Beryerud Don Burke Willis Delanev CLASS OF 1927 Henr - Hanson Burdick Haugen Howard Haxcraft John Hoving Mark Jenson Paul Johnson Wallace Manville Founded. IMO University of Virginia Beta Mil Chapter lislablished. 191)1 Number o Chapters, 93 Joe Armstrong Lee Billings Homer Deringer lohn Elliott CLASS OF 1928 Bert Hebner Blyberg Haugen Edward Ketola Howard Landeen F lgar Lightbourne Edward Miller Henry Roberts Owen Thompson Preston Walsh ' . nrrinter Seism Ofslie Kuth Cox Sorthey Haugen Johnson llofing Hanson Skinner Schutte Kelina Apitz Selhercott Jenson liurke A.Cooper Collins C. Cooper l-arr Fishhach llaues II hitney I ' erit F.mersnn Hergernd Ilay.ralt MacPonald Pat,e 4-1 1027 Univrrsily Avenue, S. E. Dr. H. S. Diehl Dr. E. Harding Dr. T. W. Hartzell Dr. S. Hamilton Dr. (i. E. Frankforlcr Charles E. Erdinan Shattiick V. Hartwfll PHI DELTA THETA MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. H. P. (Jdland J. H. Owen Captain V. R. Persons Paul V. Rhame GRADUATE MEMBERS Charles Howe K. E. Rollefson V. R. Smith Dr. ( " .. E. -Strout Robert Siller Captain . . R. Walk Alano Pierce Roliert White r . Newell Andrews Hiram D. Beek Charles Curlev Dana Bailey Cordon Fisher Elliott Griffith CLASS OF 1925 John K. Fesler Leonard Nordin CLASS OF 1926 Thomas Hawkes James Perkins Donald C. Rogers Roy L Rook Clinton Redlund Leonard I ' hilhower William Pinkerton Edward Spring I- ' uunded, JS-IS Minnesota Alpha Chapter Miami University, Ohio Established, J8SJ Number of Chapters. 90 Paul Clayton Elbridge Curtis CLASS OF 1927 Kenneth Sansome Milton Skobba Warren Smith Horatio Walker Sigurd Anderson Thurwin Dreveschraft Lowell Handshaw PLEDGES ( ieorge Larson James MrConnell Joe Meyer I ' .iid .Miller Lowell Wingert .Milter MeConnell Curtis Handsha ' r ] ' inKerl I erhins Dreveschraft Larson Walker .Meyer Nordin . nderson Rook Clayton .Sansome Skobba . mith Haukfs Beek Crijffith Curley . ndre ' J:s Rogers Redlund .Spring Pinkerton Phithower Page 446 Allan A. l.ewin PHI EPSILON PI CLASS OF 1925 Irviiit; K. Natlianson Propoie ! ilomf Jules Ebin Abrani Fiternian CLASS OF 1926 Morris B. Katzoff Leonard H. SiimmerfieUl Sam H. WVinstein Norman I.. Mevers CLASS OF 1927 Rees Erlwarrl Riiscnstein Ellis Harris CLASS OF 1928 Herbert Klapper Arnold Markiis Eugene Epstein PLEDGES Paul Hertz Ira Karon Founded. I90-) Alpha Delia Chapter College of the City of Sew York Eslablhhed. 1923 Xumber of Chapters. 23 larrh Meyers Klapper LrwiTt Epstein Hertz Karon Markus Rosenstein Siimmerfield Filerman Weinstein Kalzoff Xathanson Ebin Page 447 I. S. Allison Dr. John C. Urown Solon J. Buck Dr. FrnnU Hurcli 1129 University Avenue, S. E. PHI GAMMA DELTA MEMBERS IN FACULTY i,otus U. Coffnian Lennox B. Grey A. S. Haddaway Win. F. Holinan A. C. Krey GRADUATE MEMBER Lvnian Coult Dr. Krliiii; S. I ' latou Dr. J. M. Walls Ur. r. W. Wtuni Dr. F. W . Wit tick A .rA. Frank Bessesen Robert Chapman John Faric ' Harry Craddick James Parley CLASS OF 1925 Donald Gilfillan Frederick Joerns Richard Kyle James Mulvey CLASS OF 1926 Thomas Hanna Harold Richter Gerald .Smith Goodrich -Sullivan Jasper Jepson -Arthur Schott Founded, 1S48 Washington and Jefferson Mu Sigma Chapter Established. IS9t) Number of Chapters, 60 Harold Bjornstad Elmer Ceder William Dahl Randolph Frazee Burr Dalton Allen Xourse George Bush Bert Cross CLASS OF 1927 Martin Her Frederick Kanning Lincoln Katter Wilson Katter Weston Lang CLASS OF 1928 Marshall Palmer PLEDGES Haaken Groseth Arthur McChesney Donald Oathout . rthur .Mulvey Lester Orfield Ernest Torinus Edwin Turnbladh Robert Shay Earl Winget reston Root John Ware L. Katter Smith Ceder Seholt Lang Her I ahl Hjnrnstad Winget W. Katter Orfield Jepson A. Mulvey Chapman Kanning Sullivan Torinus Turnbladh Frazee Joerns Gilfillan llanna liessesen J, Mulvey Riihter Kyle Craddiek Fariey Page 448 Kkliaril Halch PHI KAPPA PSI GRADUATE MEMBER ()li tr Aas CLASS OF 1925 Kdwin R. Booth Arthur C ' hristenseii lohii ( ' . Kilty 1609 L ' nhfrsity Avrnuf, S. E. George 13. Beveridge Carroll D. Gictzeii CLASS OF 1926 George J. Gillen Gordon G. Leitz Alfred W. Partridge Clark Barnacle Lee Deighton John K. Frazee CLASS OF 1927 I ' a 111 Kees Clinton McGlashan Robert J. Peplaw Donald L. Short Edgar P. Willcutts Founded. ISS2 Minnesota liela Chapter Washittston and Jefferson Established, ISSS umber of Chapters, 49 Lee AltfiUisch Merton Bell Donald Bellows Fred Bvers PLEDGES Raymond Chabot Jack Christie Jack Coolidge Marshall Crowley Kmor Ensign William Hunter C. Donald Kopplin Edwin Pickler John Wielde Chal ' ul llunler Bellows Kopplin Chrinie Coolidge Crmcley I ' iekler liyers MIfilliseh n ' ielde MrClashan Hooth Kereridne Frazee Willcutts Kees Short Leitz BaUh Gietten Harnadr Peplaw Christensen Kilty Partridge Gillen Deighton Aas Ensign Page 449 IJN 4lh Street. S. E. Hfiir) I). Hiohiii Joseph E. CimiEiiings Ralph II. Dwaii PHI KAPPA SIGMA MEMBERS IN FACULTY Edward W . l)a i Clavton E. C.riswold CLASS OF 1925 Homer G. Krankciiliergor Gordon Graff I lederick W. Luehring Conrad Seitz Robert L. ' an Fossen Maurice L Daniels Paul Dwau CLASS OF 1926 Gerald F. Kranknian Harold J. Grill Melville H. Manson John T. f ' ilne ' Paul G. Remington, Jr. ruiiihliil. ISjtl Alpha Sigma Chapte, I ' itit ' er ity of I ' etinsylvania Established. 10t5 X umber o.f Chapters. JI Uavid H. Canficld W. Harold Cox James H. Chappie Calvin R. Libbv CLASS OF 1927 Emory B. Linsle , Jr. Alan Kennedy Louis B. Kossack Charles Ritten Burns V. Swenson Howard F. Webb Rollo R. Williams John " . Flanagan Harry I L Frohne Henry V. Howell PLEDGES Hans A. llnft Edwin McyuiUan William J. Rutledge Harold R. Schlesselman Charles ' . Teeter W. Kenneth W ilson Pilncy Libby Kennetly ( o.v Koixack .Surnsofi Lirtstey Webb Cantleld Chappie F. Vuan Williams Remington Ritten f ' ranhenlier er I ' an Fossen R. I):can Daniels Grill Graff Manson Page 450 T. S. Hanson Albert E. Jcnks Philip Hartiiiann l.lo d Peterson PHI SIGMA KAPPA MEMBERS IN FACULTY Thomas S. Levering CLASS OF 1925 Dean Rankin Thomas E. Saxe Carlyle Seott J. P. Wcntling John Ward, Jr. Herbert ' e er mis Inirersily Avrnur. S. li. Percy Flaalen Raymond Kellv CLASS OF 1926 Fiayniond Rasey Jack M. Spencer Carl Wilson Donold Barley Theodore Casey Melvin Coolev CLASS OF 1927 Marshall Coolidge, Jr. George Fort Carl Heneman Walter Kelso Douglas Mesker .Arthur Weston C.ilbert Williams Founded, 1873 Beta Deuleron ChapUr Massachusetts Agrieulturat CotteRe Established. 1910 Xumber of Chapters, -tl Lawrence Hovic Timothy Kelly PLEDGES Carl Lehman James Murrav ' Randall Peterson Carl Wilcken Raiey Peterson Thompson Williams Mesker Casey flovit ReddinR WiUken R. Kelly Heneman Fort Coolidge T. Kelly Rankin Barley Saxe Wilson Spenter Weyer llarlmann Keho Cooley Flaaten Weston Page 451 ; M.) Mh Slreel. S. li. Jil lill J. I.e. tell Rayiiioiul I ' Biirtliolili Erland T. Chalbcrg C.eorgc O. Forscth PI KAPPA ALPHA MEMBERS IN FACULTY l-.dwin j. D.ihl CLASS OF 1925 Donald M. Lawson Craig S. Mattice Wavnc I. Morse Earl H. Mettncr James P. Ronan Raymond G. Seitz Emerson W. Hums Walter B. Cole Joel H. Itolven John J. Fariry Frederick W. Just CLASS OF 1926 Floyd O. Gilbert Herbert L. Kielko|)l J. Norman Nelson Clarence E. Paulson John P. Paulson 1 larold J. Passaneau Dale C. B. Say re Robert L. Smith Clarence O. Tormoen Edw. W. VVinkenwerder Founded. 1868 University of Virginia Belli Chi Chafler Established. 1022 Number of Chapters, 65 Urieu R. Anderson CLASS OF 1927 Lambert ¥. Horn Albert L. LaPierre Flovil L. Peterson John P. Martin Irving C. Nelson Robert O. Paulson CLASS OF 1928 Neil A. Rengel Boyd (). Sartell Walter J. Schoencr Lee H. Slater ( ieorge B. Stauflfacher I )(in,ilil I- " .. I ' cmpletnn Horn M.I, hi: ' .. ' ■-. ' . ' K ' ■■-• L,, ! ' .,:, .Xnderson Hums .Sihoener I.uu ' son K. I ' imhun Slnuljarher Sartell I. . elson Faricy Templetun Smith C. Paulson Sayre Cilherl Kielkopf Slater . Xelson Mature Mellner Forseth liarlholdi J. I ' auhnn Tormoen Dol-een Winkemcerder Just Page 452 I ' . H. Rrilon I. I " , lliitihiiison Canipliell Dickson PSl UPSILON MEMBERS IN FACULTY F. C Mann J. H. Pik. Dr. Vm. Murray S. V. kankiii Menrv Xachtriel) GRADUATE MEMBERS David ( ' . Ditniorc Joseph K. Kinsman, Jr. 1721 I ' tliversitv AvtHur S. E. Arch. V . Coleman William G. Cunmiings O. Riis.sell MeRness Howard L. Cless .Archibald .A. Crane J. Marshall Cless Robert P. Hargrcaves Rol ert E. Jacobscn CLASS OF 1925 .Mired U. 11. limes, Jr. Harnard D. Jones CLASS OF 1926 Malcolm 15. (Iraham William H. Gruenhagcn llarrv E. Patterson CLASS OF 1927 II. WelU .March K. Ramsay Parker .Albert .X. r. Pratt John 1 1. Ouinlan Leon 15. Luscher Edwin C. Muir (ieorge L Peppard Edwin V . Peppard 15. Ward Rising Houston .Shcckey H. Bradley Troost .Addison B. Voumans Founded. tS33 Union College Mu C ha filer Eslablished. IS9I Number of Chapters, 26 Rolx-rt W. I5udd William H. Jayne Herbert J. Kopp CLASS OF 1928 John R. Magoffin Stanley B. .Morris Robert H. .Neimeyer Otto 1.. Ovcrby Thomas F. Pratt Edward F. Sands, Jr. Tl ' ' A t (Irerby Morris Magoffin Jayne BudJ I ' rall I-.. Sands Seimever Shockey Kopp Jacotnen Troost March Ualbkat I ' arker Ouinlan i ' oumans ' R. San ls A.l ' rctt M. Cless Spooner H. Cless Patterson E. Peppard llargreaves Parline lliAmes Rising Cruenhagen Luscher Graham Cummings Jones Crane Page -f5J II2I University Avenue, S. E. !■:. X. Clark W. C. C ' oflfcy SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON MEMBERS IN FACULTY L. F. Miller C. A. Moore Leslie K. Chase Donald L Davidson CLASS OF 1925 (icrald A. Mvles Dr. V, r. Shepard M. C. Sproiil John F. Thomas Carlton C. Wagoner Ray F. Archer Merwin F. Dingle Frank R. Egstroni James Fuller Richard F. Mohneaux CLASS OF 1926 Harold Molyneaux Reuben A. Pirsch CLASS OF 1927 Bruce J. Robinson E. B. Post hu ma Ober E. Rask Guy R. Watts Carl C. Schmid Roger B. Wheeler Founded, 1856 Minnesota Alpha Chat ter I ' nivrrsity of Alabama Established, 1902 S umber of Chapters, 95 Waller A. Barker CLASS OF 1928 Charles L. Nelson Marvin W. Adler George R. Anderson Robert B. Barker Archer E. Crandall PLEDGES Edward J. Davidson Walter L. Harder E. Leslie Hemenway Phillip L. Merritt William T. Pettijohn Harvey E. Rivard Charles H. Slocumb (jeorge K. Tuttle Davidson Art her Tutllr Nelson Schmid Thomas Dingle Wagoner R. Molyneaux Barker Walls Myles Wheeler Robinson Case Engstrom 11. Molyneaux Page 4S4 Citorge Abrainson SIGMA ALPHA MU CLASS OF 1925 Morris HhiiiicnlVliI Ahliott Woll ' 03 -llh Sirett. S. E. Arnold H iiMinan Edward Edelmaii CLASS OF 1926 Arnold KaiHT Carl Lifson Harold Shapiro John Aides CLASS OF 1927 Louis Kricdman Sam Kramer 2i i Morris Ackerman CLASS OF 1928 Paul (k ' ndlcr Mack Wolf Abraham Brussel PLEDGES Joseph Kellar Founded. 1909 Kappa Chapter New York Cily College Established. 1915 Number of Chapters, 30 . A ' J-v -r t A.j li uiMliJtl l j .,. ' ,u ! Vjil! ' ,.Jjf Ufson M. Uolf .Aides . ikerman Friedman Kaner .1. Wolf E. Edelman Blumenfeld Abramson Kellar Cendler Kramer Shapiro .4. Edelman Page 455 Willi. nil 1 ' .. Brooks D.irivl II. Davis SIGMA CHI MEMBERS IN FACULTY 1 )()naUI Ferguson Henry VV. Vaughn Mac Neider Wethcrhv li. ' .J L ' nr.nsilv A:rn,i,-. S. I.. GRADUATE MEMBERS (. " leorgf K. Downs Kenneth ( . .Moon joliii S. [ ' " arrell X ' ictor 1.. Gilbreath CLASS OF 1925 Clyde W. Lighter Will C. Reed Ired H. Warnelce Philip liingenheinier George Bohannon CLASS OF 1926 Carl L. Lidberg Mark Mathews Orville Matthews Chester Salter Everett N. Van Duzee Founded, 1855 Alpha Sifitna Chapter Miami University, Ohio Established, 1S88 , ' itmher oi Chapters, 82 Frank , Bannian John . Giles CLASS OF 1927 Richard R. Harvey Willi, nil G. Hess Parker L. Kidder lack P. Leiithold Charles W ' . Britts Raymond A. Curry Roilin E. Cutts Charles H. Dilling CLASS OF 1928 Theodore F ' ritsche Stanley H. Haigh Charles H. Hartupee Martin G. Nilan Richard S. Selover Stanton M. Serline Howard A, X ' ogel (lilbrealh Cites Serline Ilarrev Hintienheitner Ilaish Moure Curry . latlhe:es lirills Dilliiis . clover ■ " ' ilan l- ' ritsihe Culls Talham lless Votiel Hanman Bohannon Salter Lidhcra Warneke Van Duzee Lighter Reed Kidder Luethold Pane -450 5. A. AnikTsaii Norman Arnicrs :)n Paiil Kenton G. M. Huck SIGMA NU CLASS OF 1925 CLASS OF 1926 I ' . W . Kilpatrirk R. !•:. MclionaUl H. R. Norman (i. O. Pearson T. S IIuIiImhI illiaiu Scddon S. T. aill R. W. i:. Wilson c;5 I ' nivcrsily Aienur. S. E. I. R. Chriss Charles Ehle Kenneth ( " .rant R. E. Holmberg CLASS OF 1927 N. C. Hyde E. D. Jones J. R. Kelly Lawrence Lawson L. H. Long P. T. Trench W " . Vogt Wayne Esperson CLASS OF 1928 E. C. Mather T. K. Alexander A. R. Barton Wendell Borghini R. C. Bolstad PLEDGES N. C. Bleecker W ' . J. Congdon .1. A. Dashield C M. Klvnn Ambrose McCarthy H. T. Morse J. F. O ' Malley G. C. Rostrom Founded, 1869 Gamma Tan Chapter Virginia Mililary Institute Established, 1904 Number of Chapters. 90 Vogt Kelly .■inderson Kilpalriek Ehle .V.irmun I ' enton Chriss Grant ' son Carlson Mather Seddon l.ons lluik Wilson aill lluhbird llolmherK Irenrh Page - j " 1000 University Avenue. S. E. Founded. 1901 Richmond College Minnesota Alpha Chapter Established. I0I6 Number of Chapters. 50 John J. Craig Ingolf O. Friswold Sam V. Canipliell Russell H. Ewing Percy O. Clapp Bernard Forseth John K. Mi lliard Glen E. Johnson Donald A. Dukelow James K. Friedrich Earl B. Gray Archie A. Altermatt Winston A. Close SIGMA PHI EPSILON MEMBERS IN FACULTY Theos A. Langlie GRADUATE MEMBERS Earl H. Isensee Edward X. Notestein CLASS OF 1925 Webster A. Johnson Joseph E. Ivratt Donald K. Macl ennan Edward W. Barber Emory V. Barrick Howard E. Buhse Louis Bitters Lyndon F. Cedarblade Harvey J. Foss Clarence W. Groth CLASS OF 1926 John W. Hall William G. Love CLASS OF 1927 Carroll S. Geddes CLASS OF 1928 John J. Gillette PLEDGES Norman E. Hague Ronald T. Havstad Wilbur F. Kees Leon L. Kuempel Charles E. Michela Daniel P. Moga Allan W. Murphy Charles V. Netz Lewis C. Turner (icrhard N. Sonnesyn Robert (). Sulli an Laurence L. Peterson Bertram E. Stillwell Albert Stromwall LeRov D. Wolff Donald J. W. McLaughlin Mansfield W. Nelson Frederick W. Mueller, Jr. Arthur A. Leivestad Eldon W. Mason Elmer A. Polfus Wilfred G. Rohde Carl W. Runck Martin K. Schillinger Harold W. Schmidt Arthur E. Simmons Donald P. Whitnev irJ I iB i x.rrr Altermatt Johnson Mason SuUivan I ' eterson Forseth Notestein Gillette Hall Isensee Loye Close Kratt Ceddes Wolff Friedrirh Leivestad Sonnesyn Hilliard Page 458 Cray Dukeloic McLaughlin Stillurll Clapp Nelson MacLcnnan Campbell Leo Mc( " irec y Ewald E. Ncpp 1. W. Aim Ray V. Carlson Howard Dinkel A. C. Anderson Lester Canu-ron David M. DaK Howard Bosland Carl O. Eideni SPHINX GRADUATE MEMBER Arthur Horak CLASS OF 1925 Charles NL N ' iclioUon Nobel Shadduck CLASS OF 1926 C.eo. L. Fitzgerald Cieo. F. Gaalaas E. Hall Jorris CLASS OF 1927 W . J. Donehower Earl Hiland John T. Holmes Raymond LaRue CLASS OF 1928 John Nolander PLEDGES Milton Gaslin A. A. Mayer Rav Renville Wrnon L. Thompson Edger E. Wright I l,ir y Larson Russel A. Norman (ieo. R. Teeson Harold Love Everts Sundblad R . M. Wells Reinold Steube Dana Whitton 1 61 5lh Sirefl. S. E Founilt ' tl. 1923 University of Minnesota Xuniher of Chapters, t Ilitand Renvitle . nderson Dinkel Caslin Mayer Xicholson Sepp Fitzgerald Teeson Wells Steube Hudke Thompson Gaalaas Borak Bosland Sundblad Mm Sorman Larson McCrtevy Holmes Wriehl Donehouer Carlson Daly Jorris Lore Cameron Page 459 IVOI University Aieiitir. S. I:. K. I. Kc.zclk.l Victor Duiuler Clif ' foril Hauge TAU KAPPA EPSILON MEMBERS IN FACULTY W. C. Olson CLASS OF 1925 Jos. Huseth W. II. Stead VV. H. Taylor Donald Kelly Kavmond Messner hounded. IHV Illinois WesUyan J ' tlcta Chapter Established. 1117 . umher of Chapters. 20 William Crow Ralph Damp Clifford Evanson II. ' . -Mmquisl Stanley Bakke Gordon Bennett Maurice Benson W. W. Bowers K. I.. Brownell H. M. Chope Clarence Beach Raymond Carlson Carl Chillman Wilbur Cotton CLASS OF 1926 Cleary Fredell H. G. Freehauf CLASS OF 1927 J. E. Chope Bayne Cummins Torrance Jacobson R. P. Johnson O. H. Kristofferson K. C. Lewis E. M. Lofstroni PLEDGES Kenneth Eckles Roy Ehlers Walter Mayhew James Mayfield Raymond Gross John Roth Carrol Westlund Kenneth Lust Stanley Marshall Boyd Nelson Floyd Pennock G. W. Peterson .A. W. Schultz Ru lol|ih Swenson Lyie Mondalc Raymond Nelson I. E. Peterson Herbert Snow Crou ' Bakke Damp Cummins Nelson Chope Marshall Lust Kristofferson Westlund Ehlers Broivnell Jacobson Johnson Lewis Peterson Chope Nelson Bennett Snow Carlson Beach I ' ennock .Atmquist Evanson Schultz Eckles Fredell Messner Dunder Kelly Cross Huseth Ilaune Lofstrom Peterson Bo-urrs Page 460 Prof. II. H. Dalakcr IVof. H. .A. Krirkson THETA CHI MEMBERS IN FACULTY .Xrthiir . I. Johnson Dt-an . lfri(l Owrc Oscar ( Kvri- GRADUATE MEMBERS Carl (). Rosenilah Kverett II. Tollcfson lojo lih SIrret. S. I-.. John J. Scanlon Urian K. Smith IVrry K. Beggs Herman K. Beseler Harold K. Bird Walter I). Bowers Russel S. ( " irant Leo L. Knuti CLASS OF 1925 ' emon ' .. McCoy W ' illanl H. N ' ordenson Horace V. Nuttinj; CLASS OF 1926 Earnest L. Meland C ' lUstave A. .Naslund Bernhardt J. Schwarz Chester K. Stone Morton J. Wheeler Roy L Nelson Charles V. .Shepherd Carl W. Schubert L). Claire .Allison Harold C. Dalaker Mehille 1.. Kalon CLASS OF 1927 Uonol F. Hedlund Richard C. Hinze Kdward .A. Jackson Roy -M. Johnson Donald H. McCall Loren I " . Pohl Founded. 1856 Alpha Fi Chapltr Norwirh Univtrsily Eslahlished . 1924 Number of Chapters, -tt (;ill)ert Biirck Gilbert E. Erickson J. Dwight Keyes Steven La Due CLASS OF 1928 J. Roy .Mashek Max .M. Moody .Ames W. Naslund Edward C. Olsen Klorian M. Pohl Myron V. Shield Donald .A. Stewart ! 1 f f If f f ? f y v !f V i y V ' • C aslund ulling .•iehuberl F.alon Shepherd Shield DIsen Sleuarl Grant Johnson .Moody Hedlund Knuli lieggs Xardsenson liurck Dalaker Xelson McCall Keies Mlison F.riekson .1. Saslund Stone Smith lUseler Srhttart: .Mashek MtCity liird Hinze •■. I ' ohl IjlDue HcTd-ers PilRt 401 THETA DELTA CHI MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. Donald W. iloC ' arlt E -an F. Ferrin James Davies 1521 University Avettttr, S. E. Donald Creevv (iu - Stanton Ford Harold A. Whittaker GRADUATE MEMBERS Joseph Dassett Clruidc J. F ' hrenberg Don L. Bostwick CLASS OF 1925 Franklin D. Gray Earle I. De ve ' Charles I. Brown James R. Barrett George D. Cammack Jack F. De Groot CLASS OF 1926 J. A. Thabes Caine Richard C. Gaskill CLASS OF 1927 j. Wilfred Fleming Paul H. Gooder Wilbur C. Hadden Melvyn R. Wight William E. Harvey Raymond Mattson James B. Ringwood Founded, lS-17 Ttiu Dcnteron CitafU Union College. .V. 5 ' . Established. IS02 Xumber of Chapters, 30 CLASS OF 1928 Charles C. Bardwell Donald Bishop William Figge Hiram T. Fleming PLEDGES Donald A. Gordon John O. Louis William F. Marvin Starr C. Pierce Leonard W. Simonet McClelland R. Whitely E. l.eland Wright Cordon Wright Louis lirown DeCroot Whitely Ring-wood Marvin H. Fteminfi Cammack FiRge Iiisho[ Simonet Mattson Pierce II ' . Fleming llar-.ey liosfu ' ick Cray Cooder Barrett Caskill Page 462 A. S. Cutler Henry E. Hartig R. K. Ilirmami II. M. Hill Harold r. Beese Arndt J. Duvall RuIh-ii a. Jarobson THETA XI MEMBERS IN FACULTY EliiRT W. Johnson Prof. J. ' . Martonl.-i Waller M. XieUon CLASS OF 1925 W. Lloyd Kendrick Irvin S. MaeCiOwan Joseph K. Meagher (irant ( " . Nierlini; Geo. C. I ' riesler F. B. Rowley Prof. W. T. Ryan Prof. S. C. Shipley Garrin E. Peterson Donald H. Ruhnke Clement R. Tuncll i « imh Aveniir. S. E. Clifford H . Anderson Lowell V. .Anderson Wesley J. .Anderson CLASS OF 1926 Paul R. Burt Russell S. Cheney Leslie D. Croswell Carl Liese Glenn S. Meader Walter H. Pierce Raymond A. Brown John C. Durfee CLASS OF 1927 Robert F. Fulton Clarence L. Xeill ictor G. Nelson Kenneth R. Wells CLASS OF 1928 Kuilolph Ekhind Founded. ISo-l I ' si Chapter Retinsseiaer Polytechnic Institute Established, 1920 X umber of Chapters, 27 Joseph Bond E. O. Clausing PLEDGES Kalmer K. Klammer Staale Larson John Kreichbaum Francis Rov fhon Brown Peterson A nderson eill Kendrick Sterling Dmall Meader Durfee Meofiher Beese H ' etls Tunell Liese Chen. Ruhnke ( ros-u-ell Hurl I ' irrie Jacobson Page 463 ' - " vk-mSM I JT jflMff ■fllB E K J 5 0 I .ii«KHf. .s ■: SlR-nii.iii I ,. Aiiilcrsoii Chester G. Barnes Martin K. Bovey Douslas P. Hunt ZETA PSI MEMBERS IN FACULTY l r. ( ' .. E. McGeary I. I. Parcel CLASS OF 1925 (ieorge B. Murdock Gerald H. Newhouse Allan G. Odell J. C. Sanderson ( " Corge B. Perkins Charles Prichard Ronald G. Riggs Robert Anken ' Chester Adams John P. Broderick Ralph S. Clark CLASS OF 1926 Stanley Lenant CLASS OF 1927 Henry Eliasen William Mason John K. ' an Camp James E. Montague Oonald Schroeder Robert M. Spencer l-ounJed. lS-17 A ' rw York University Xumber of Chapters, 28 Donald Arl)ury Berard Benesh Richard Furber CLASS OF 1928 UeU ' in Heathcote Lindley Hoag Franklin McVVhorter John A. Penney Paul Smith Sam S. Smith Dan Thomas i homas Ankciu PLEDGES l (i ( ' .iMijen oag Ileatluote Mason MeM ' horler (lark Arliury iV iroci i-r Atlains I ' rielmrd S. Smilh R. Ankeny Gnrgen Sfenier Thnmas I ' enney T. Ankeny Murdock Hovey Anderson liroderick Van Camp Odell liliasen Monlague linn! Page 464 OMEGA PSI PHI Found,;!. IV 1 1 Ilowaril UiiivtTsilv Vi Chapter. 1921 umber of Chapters. 55 906 l„inlli,-r .v.. St. Paul GeorgfCi. I )i ' ' aui;lin Albert M. liullcr GRADUATE MEMBERS CLASS OF 1925 Booker W . Harris ' . I ). lurmr Montajiue J. Richartison Viui] P. Hoswell William I). Brown lohii . ( " luMiaiih CLASS OF 1927 W illiam K. Cratir Pcavey S. Johnson PZarle V. Kvle Walter J. Minor Earl WMlkins Walter C. Willis CLASS OF 1928 Thooclore R. Inge Richard C. I ' owel PLEDGES Worlliingtnn I.. Williani l ' aui:hn William a lior i.eU Minor rcmrlt Crali c f if Johnson Chrnaidt Willis Wilkins Orum Pane Vrt5 PROFESSIONAL INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL OFFICERS Akiih K C. Jacobson Carroll Skogsbergh N. Ted Waldor Hel.mer a. Frankson President V. President Secretary Treasurer Alpha Chi Sigwa Alpha Gamma Rho Alpha Kappa Kappa Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Rho Chi Delta Theta Phi . Delta Sii ma Delta Gamma Eta Gamma Kappa Eta Kappa Ni( Si ma Nii Omega Upsilon Pi Phi Chi Phi Beta Pi Phi Delta Chi Phi Delta Phi Phi Rho Sigma Psi Omega Sigma Rho Theta Tan . Triangle Xi Psi Phi FACULTY REPRESENTATIVE Professdr R. E. Kirk REPRESENTATIVES Bruce W ' eetman H. C. Hurlburt Cyrus O. Hansen Glen C. Anderson Dewey Gerlach Helmer A. Frankson Webster E. Barsness . L. O. Deynes R. H. Hoimes Harry N. March Bernard D. Harrington Hubert W. Johnson Milton G. Brown Alvin A. Fjeldstad Bailey Wilson Roland G. Scherer Carroll Skogsbergh Ralph J. Studer Arthur C. Jacobson N. Ted Waldor Jack Oja March Weft man Johnson Barsness Harrington Gerlach IIuimt Hansen Oja Frankson KirK- Jdtobson age 466 Scherci Fjeldstad Skogsbergh Krcilcrick J. Alway Ralph K. Brtwer William H. Emmons Isiiai- V. (iciger Ross A. (lortncr Frank II. drout Oscar E. Harder Everliart P. Harding William H. Hunter ALPHA CHI SIGMA (CHEMISTRY) MEMBERS IN FACULTY Raymond E. Kirk Walter M. I.auer F. H. McDougall Charles A. Mann Kal|)h E. Montonna Edward K. Nicholson I.eroy S. Palmer Levi B. Pease Norville C. Pervier Charles H. Rogers Cla ton O. Rest Wm. M. Sandstrom Landon A. Sarver Charles V. Sidener Lee L Smith M. Cannon Sneed Arthur E. Stoppel Rodnev M. West ¥ 1 I (i;.) Oak Sirrrl. S. E. Arthur C. lieckel Lyman H. Coult Miles A. Dahlen Donald E. F dgar Reuben B. Ellestad Ruliert L). Evans Harold A. Hunger Paul L. Covell Ernest E. Jewett GRADUATE MEMBERS F. Anton ( ' .ra 11. (). Halverson Leonard Hartkemeier Rudolph W. Krantz Paul E. Millington CLASS OF 1925 Lester L. Johnson Charles L. Johnston lohn B. McKec Philip J. Riley Caryl Sl - Ben E. Sorensen Leslie F. Stone l.l(i il E. Swearingen .Mhert G. Zima Joseph Scandlin Loren H. Shirk William A. Vievering H. Kellington Doran Richard R. Harvey Kenneth .A. Kobe CLASS OF 1926 William J. Ohlweiler Theodore H. Rauen .Mar iii C. Rogers John L. Tronson Bruce . . Weetman Fmtndtd. 1902 rersily of Wisconsin Number of Chapters. J ' l Beta Chapter Established. lOdS Lawton B. Beckwith Theodore T. Budrow Wentworth C. Eaton Kerwin K. Kurtz PLEDGES (irant S. Merrill Carl A. Pemble Harold Rehfield Frank H. Stodola Howard L. Stoppel James M. Sutherland Robert B. Whitne MiKee Uuran Eatun .stoppel Kurtz U ' eetman Juhnson StoJota Sandstrom Bekkedahl Merrill Harvey Rauen Covell Millington Shirk Tronson Rogers Ohlweiler Jnvett Dyer Beikwith Whitney Riley Johnston Kobe Page 467 14S5 Clevdnnci Avcniif X.. SI. Paul I ' nil. W. II. Aldirni.jri Dr. I. I). Hl.K k D r. W. I,. Ho ,l I ' rol. A. M. ImcM Dr. C. P. Fitch K. W. ( " laumnitz Forrest Davison Conrad H. HaTiimar ALPHA GAMMA RHO (AGRICULTURE) MEMBERS IN FACULTY .A. L. Harvey . . A. Hoberg B. A. Holt E. C. Johnson H. C. H. Kernkamp GRADUATE MEMBERS E. A. Hanson I ' riil. . ( " . Kirkwood I ' rol. W. H. Peters W. K. Peterson Dr. II. B. Price Dr. .A. ' . Storm I.. V. W il.son Edward . Icllhenny Spencer A. Mann John Barnard Anthony R. Catanzaro Reuben A. Fischer Laurence B. Gove Lee H. Hill Kenneth . . Boss Morrill W. Campion Hugh VV. Firmage Clements C. Hanson CLASS OF 1925 Henry C. Hurlburt Hugo W. Mortenson J. Wesley Nelson Ernest W. Neuman CLASS OF 1926 Bertram N. Hendrickson Peter J. Holland Kenneth E. Hughes James B. Hume Dalton D. Long Theodore Oleson Willis W. Tompkins William Wehrend K. Vernon Whitely Ben Zakariason Henry B. Morrison William H. Olson Harold W. Pederson Stephen Remington Founded, f O-i Lambda Chapter University of Illinois Kstablished, l Jt7 dumber of Chapters, 29 Ihurhne L. .-Xamodl Stephen ,S. Easter CLASS OF 1927 Maurice H. Kelso Carl R. Rolen llarr C. Ckkellierg John Wheelock Charles Ayers George Chambers PLEDGES Ben Hartman Hjalmer Holmstrom John McLaughlin Theodore Scarborough Orville Winjum Yoiingdale Hughes Ryherg Firmage Cantanzaro Wheelock Whitely Campion Xeumitii I ' isclier Long Page 468 Hanson Olson Nelson Kelso Hit Holland Rcminjilon Mortenson I ' edersnn Hendrickson Ukkelbcrs Easter Anmodl Tompkins Rolt-n Govt ' Morrison John I ' lilligan Leo C " iillij;an John Craven Victor Funk ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA {MUDICAD GRADUATE MEMBERS I lernian Moersch Frederick Moersch led Madscn CLASS OF 1925 John Madden John Hand Millon ( " icvnian Randall OKourke Eriing Ostcrgaard 509 East Hirer Roa.l Kohert Uray Philip Delavan Kdward Jackson Charles Watkins Arden Abrahams I ' yrus Hanson l " iii;en - Kaspar CLASS OF 1926 (ieorge Malnigren Edwin Miiir Harold (Vhsner CLASS OF 1927 Byron Biersborn Ames Nashhind Harold Palmer Russell Moe Daniel Clark John Regan William Schrocder Lester Sontag William Mercil John Keyes John Williams Bertram Brunner Keith lawcett CLASS OF 1928 Ferdinand Fetter Oliver Sarff John Meade I ' .iiil Hunker l-oundeil. msg I ' si Chapter Partmoulh College Eslttbtished, ISM Sumher of Chapters. -15 Philip Anderson Os ar Nelson PLEDGES Kenneth Nelson Robert Buckley Frederick Kanning iri7 iam5 fercil Buckley Moe Anderson Kasper Biersborn Hanson Ahrahami Palmer Sarff Muir Fetter Faurett Bunker Brunner Meade ii ' Rourke Craven Malmgren Delavan Jackson Sontag Regan Bray Oehsner Page 469 1539 L ' niversity Avenue. ,S. E. I., i:. AriKil E. K. {. ' rovvcll L. M. Elmburg G. Freeberg H. M. Frenzcl ALPHA RHO CHI i.E. CI. EERl. G) MEMBERS IN FACULTY S. C. Hurtcjii Dr. W. F. Holman CLASS OF 1925 A, H. (irisson A. J. Jansma VV. A. Kendall F. M. Mann E. M. Molanilcr E. L. Peterson A. E. Rigg P. E. Wicklund H. C. Eaton W. H. Edwards K. A. Backstrom S. S. Cederstand R. E. Gullette R. C. Haugan CLASS OF 1926 M. E. Ekstrand A. C. Flegal CLASS OF 1927 P. V. Jones E. J. Kropp J. M. Ramey M. C. Richardson V. D. Gerlach R. P. r otter L. VV. Santo S. L. Stolte H. W. Tousley J. B. Youatt Founded. 1914 MnesicUs Chapter Illinois and Michigan Established, 1916 Number of Chapters. 9 B, R. fhurcli CLASS OF 1928 H. W. Fridlund J. C. Gingery L. C. Nelson G. D. IJndeberg PLEDGES E. II. Witt ■K. l4 B StolU- Xel. ' -on Duurr iiulUlL Chtirth Jones Gingery Grisson Wtrklunii Croivell Frenzcl ILiii , ' ! 1 ,.; ::: .hut »i.: I-niiiund lidjvardi J ouAley Flcfiai Backstrom Cerlaih Po(te Freebera I ' elerson Kendall Kam.;. Santo Wttl Molander Elmburg Page 470 K. K. Hradsh.iw F. Collins C. ' . Hultgren V. A. lolinson W. E. Harness C. H. Brown R. Gray H. B. Hughes R. M. Beebe H. C. Carrel G. A. Denhani G. Boos G. Borgendale A. Crabtree E. Foley B. Hageback I. Hauge DELTA SIGMA DELTA (DENTAL) CLASS OF 1925 II. P. Leahy Ml. I. owe 1 W M.liii-mitk W MrC.ilvra CLASS OF 1926 1. K. l.usk .• . Martinson R. P. Miller CLASS OF 1927 Ray Johnson S. I,. Johnson R. F. Krause K. F. I.unilgrcn PLEDGES K . 1 1 ( )oper J. Huscth F-. Jones V. Kreuger . . Krogh J. MiCiregor K. (;. Miller V. C. N ' aegeli VV. C. Taylor f. I.. Went worth T. VV. Nelson r. Peterka 1). H. Talbot R. . I Wenncr R. C. Marble H. E. Pratt I.. E. -Shafer 1). .Mil.aiiKhlin H. Naegeli B. Tegner H. Tinker K. Tregillis II. an Kannel .!. ' .? Will Avtmir, S. F.. . Founded, IS82 Vniversity of Michigan Theta Chapter I Established, 1894 umber of Chapters, 29 fjuitgren S. Johnson Peterka Loure Ta vior Miller Xelson Carrel Barsness Wenner 1 yen ham flufihes Shafer Lusk Martinson Pratt Gray Xaegeli McCormack M ' entaorth Rudolph liradshau.- M ' . Johnson Leahy Page 47 i Kill 6lh Slrul, S. E. Cephas U. Allin Helmer A. Fraiikson Cvrus Frederickson DELTA THETA PHI (L.4 no MEMBERS IN FACULTY Blaine McKusick CLASS OF 1925 Charles B. Howard William L. Kellv John C. Creamer Clarence H. Kleftman Vernon X. Miller Francis E. Colgrove Ashley J. Hill Clarence Humble CLASS OF 1926 Larke L. Huntley Robert Kingsley S ' lvester McNamara Irwin E. Magee Wheeiock Sherwood George Tanner Founded. 1900 MiUhetl Senale Chapter Baldwin Wallace University Established. lOO-t Xumber of Chapters, 55 George Bargen Neal Buholz Harry G. Burcalow Thomas J. Carey CLASS OF 1927 Alonzo E. Jacobson Kenneth Mann Robert Palmer Jacob Ronning Howard L. Sargent Averill ' . Stuart Harold L. Westin Va ■ne V. W ' interburn Russell E. Barsness Earl H. Hobe PRE-LEGALS Finest J. Messner Theodore Pfeiffer Lawrence W. Rulien Palmer Barsness Ronning Pfeiffer littmble Carey Messner McSamara Huntley llobe .Mann Franbson Bargen Weston Winterburn Tanner Jacobson Colgrove Hill Burcalow Stuart Kelly .Sargent Klejfman Howard Kingsley Magee Sherwood Miller Page 47 Z r GAMMA ETA GAMMA Edmund Adams Harry K. Burns Howard I. Donahue (.LA II-) CLASS OF 1925 Ro . (jantield Alfred H. Johnson Joseph I " . Kepple Carl B. Munck Waller R. Nelson John E. Peters Hobert M. Vates IJJI SIh Sirrel, S. E. Alfred A. Hurkhardt Richard ' . Campbell Lawrence O. Uenyes Stephen F. Ciallagher CLASS OF 1926 Owen A. Calvin Erwin S. Gunhus Carl K. Hanson Desmond B. Hunt Albert iM. Kuhlcld Leroy E. Matson Russell J. Schunk John C. Styer Carl E. Anderson Clarence H. Anderson Harold A. Hedin CLASS OF 1927 Irving J. LaLande Richard L. Paulson Harold Ranstad Ellis J. Sherman Paul H. Thur Carl O. Wegner CLASS OF 1928 Wvnian B. Fish Founded. 1901 Chi Chapter Universily of Maine Eslablished, 1924 Number of Chapters, 30 LaLande Most Johnson Hanson Burns Hedin Kuhfeld Sherman Kansia AndeosnJ Anderson Calvin Adams Srhunk Paulson Vales Gallagher Uenyes Hunt Sehon Campbell Slyer Kepple Donahue Munch Canfield Peters BurkhardI Malson Pane 473 mnT 4th street. S. E. ( ' . M. Jansky, Jr. J. 1 1. Kiililinan KAPPA E TA KAPPA (ENGINEERINC) MEMBERS IN FACULTY E. R. Martin W. T. Ryan G. D. Shepardson GRADUATE MEMBER L. J. Schnell F. C. Springer M. E. Todd Oscar H. Borchert Sanford P. Bordeau Robert E. Burlingame Robert A. Beveridge W. Jack Carman Rav L. Christen CLASS OF 1925 (jaxlord F. Gilnian Raymond H. Holmes Frank O. Knoll CLASS OF 1926 Merle G. Dahl Carl B. Feldman Herbert V. Lostrom Robert B. Nelson Robert ' . I.udlum Harrx- H. Scheckloth George J. Shavor Paul B. Nelson Paul S. Salstrom Robert P. Walters Founded, 1933 University of Iowa Beta Chapter Established, 1923 Xumber of Chapters, -t Edward I.. Bottemiller John C. Brightfelt CLASS OF 1927 Charles H. Burmeister Howard S. Herrman Paul B. Speer Clyde H. Webber PLEDGES J. C. Borden Speer Ilrrrmiiyt Htirchert Lostrom Dahl Scnnechtolh Holmes Shaior Salstrom Walters R. Xelson Hrightfeldt h ' eldman Borden I.udlum Cilman Hitrlingame Bordeau Bottemiller Webber Knoll Burmeister Beveridge P. XelsoH Christen Carman Page 474 Daviil C. Ditmore Charles S. Doiial(ls in E. Covell Bayley C. Donald Cree - Joseph W. Dassett NU SIGMA NU (.UE J C.IL) CLASS OF 1925 Maks niiljan R. delber Wiliiam F. Ilartficl CLASS OF 1926 Jay C. Davis E crrctt C. Hanson Douglas P. Head ShalUick W. llartwcll Harvic P. MacFarlane lltTiiian II. Jensen Carl II. Rice Kagn ald S. VIvisaker ■I2 ) Union Street, i. li. Hubert H. Carroll Robert W. Cranston Thomas P. Findlev CLASS OF 1927 John W. Gemmel Rorbye Hanson Harry X. March Llovd .A. Stelter C. Eugene Sehuetz William B. Stryker Sidney J. Watson Fay K. Alexander Roilin E. Cutts Earle T. Dewev CLASS OF 1928 Donald Duncan Paul F. Dwan Pen - W. Harrison Melville H. Manson Roscoe F. Milletl Founded. ISS2 University of Michigan Epsilon Chapter Establishtd. tS9l Number of Chapters. 35 irr9 I X ? ' 4. March Alfxander CemmeH SUlter Esfierson Cutts Millet Cranston D ' .can Df.cty Carroll Hanson Hansen Fritsche Stryker Findley Manson Schuetz ' Duncan Davis Jensen Dassett S. IVatson Harrison Baytey C. IVatson Harlfiel Harticelt Ditmore Head Rife Gelher Grervy Donaldson Mait ' arlane Page 475 603 East River Road Founded. 1891 University of Bitfalo Xumher of Chapters. Sigma Chapter Establishfd. 1923 - - 1 1 OMEGA UPSILON PHI [MEDICAL) MEMBERS IN FACULTY Geo. A. llcilni, M.I) GRADUATE MEMBERS K. I-:. Morris, M. D. Harry Cooke Uli er Morehcad Walter Ude Dewey MorehcatI CLASS OF 1925 Torvald Vaaler Daniel Affeldt ( jilberl Leonard Cornelius Saffert Joseph Delougherty CLASS OF 1926 Fred L. Webber Leonard Buzzelle Charles Potter N. Wells Stewart Charles Cervenka Paul A. VVilken Leonard F ' redricks Francis Gibbons George Higgins Bernard Harrington Russell K. I lendrickson Andrew lohnson CLASS OF 1927 Orrin G. Lynde Lawerence M. Larson Edward C. Meader Rudolph R. Mueller CLASS OF 1928 Voubert Johnson Willard Peterson PLEDGES Milton Olson Norman E. Rud Otto F. Ringle Kenneth St, Cyr Abner Zehm Frank Sniisek George Wilkinson illiarn Smock Gibbons Hendrickson Higgins Stewart V. Johnson Leonard A.Johnson Larson IVeliber Harrington Wilkinson Rud Frcdricks Saffert O. Morehead Mueller Delougherty Cenenka Maeder Zrhm Lynde Potter Wilken Ringle Buzzelle SI. Cyr Page 476 T R. Bernard Allen Aslak M. Boo Neil Diingay Abel Ellingson Edward Emerson Leo Fink Richard Ciere PHI BETA PI; graduate members E. W. Hancock David J. Lewis CLASS OF 1925 Hoff Good Frederick Grose Arild Hanson John Hawkinson Emmet Ileiterg Flovd O ' Hara Harold E. Roe Harold P. Skelton Reuben Palmer Willard Pierce Carl Rice Emmet Schield Everett Voungrcn 3Z9 Union Sireel. S. F.. Harold Anderson William Beyer Richard Bailey Clarence BUxjniberg Bernard Branley Joseph Giere CLASS OF 1926 William Heiani H. Walter Huseby Clarence Jacobson Nathaniel Lufkin Lewis Nolan Raymond Page Rudolph Ripple Arno Somnier James Warner Magnus Westby Wilbert Vaeger Bernard Allen Harold Brown Lyman Brown Milton Brown Reuben Erikson Robert Evans Carl Geidel CLASS OF 1927 Raymond Gregory Gerald Guilbert Myron Husband Rufus Johnston J. A. Malerich Erwin Norman Carl Peterson Harold Roe Howard Satterlee Harold Skelton John Thabes Orin Thorson Cassius Van Slyke ictor Vaughan Founded. 1891 University of Pitlsburgk Xi Chapter Established. 1004 umber of Chapters, 40 C. Hilbert Drenkhahn George Duncan CLASS OF 1928 Meredith Hesdorffer Dewey Lindquist Charles Mead Carroll Palmer Erikson Satterlee Westby Duncan Mead Allen Palmer Hesdorffer Xorman Branley Roe Bloomberg Gregory Drenkhahn Ripple Guilbert Paite Sommer Solan D. Lufkin Vaughan R. Giere Vaeger LindguisI Thorson J. Giere lleiam . Lufkin Anderson Jaeobson Huseby At. Brou-n Page 477 603 De ' .au ' are Slreel. S. E. PHI CHI (MEDICAL.) MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. Raymoml M. I3ietcr Dr. .Shirley P. Miller GRADUATE MEMBER Milo M. Loucks Leslie P. Anderson Lawrence P. Carlson John Dordahl CLASS OF 1925 Frank J. Gratzek Joseph C. Hathaway Hobert C. Johnson Karl R. Lundeberg I )r. Will, Swanson Henr - ' an Meier Ernest L. Meland W. Gerard Paradis Leon J. Alger Oscar M. Felland Harold Flanagan CLASS OF 1926 Harold T. Gustafson Bjorne Houkom Harry T. Hillstroin Earle I. Mclilton Edmond N ' . Nelson Gordon E. Strate Glen W. Tuttle Founded. 1SS9 University of Vermont Kappa Chi Chapter Established. 1920 Number of Chapters. 54 Murray B. Bates Richard H. Besiwanger Leo Burns Murly A. Borgeson John F. Briggs CLASS OF 1927 V ' al. C. Holmer Henry Hutchinson Theodore L. Hyde Herbert V. Johnson CLASS OF 1928 Richard AL Davidson Lenord C. Flanagan Albert Kumpf Russell B. Richardson Palmer Wigby Edwin C. Hanson Tyler Soine Albert J. Emniond Frank Holt PLEDGES Harold Joesting Paul Johnson Raymond F. Peterson Ray E. Seth Burns Kipkie Borgeson Iloukom Wigby Alger Johnson Bates Anderson Hyde Hanson Whitzen Soine Dordahl Hutchinson Hillstrom Whitzen Peterson Flanagan Bjelland Hathaway Joesting Loucks Felland Wilson Gustafson Davidson Nelson Tuttle Van Meier Holmer Johnson Strate Gratzek Flanagan I ' aradis McJillon Richardson Meland Beiswanger Page 478 Dr. Gustav Bachman Dr. F. K. Butters Harold Smetana PHI DELTA CHI U ' H ARM.XCI-.L ' TICM) MEMBERS IN FACULTY Chas. ' . Nctz Dr. Edwin 1.. Ncwconib GRADUATE MEMBERS Dr. Chas. H. Rogers Frederick J. Wiillint; Berlrand Gendron Tni Ijlh Avenue, S. E. Glennc Bohall Ralph Elsenpeter CLASS OF 1925 .• lviii J. Orth F. J. Sackett Hjalnier Weberg Luverne Beverson Philip Clark Chester Dargavel CLASS OF 1926 Clifford Klsen B ron Farley Alvin Fjelstadt . lbin Jacobson George Munck Alton Papke John Wood Henrv Esser CLASS OF 1927 George Lepeska George Wilharm Joseph Wagoner rounded. ISS3 Thela Chapter University of Michigan Established, 1904 Xumber of Chapters, 40 Melvin Gustafson James Keavency PLEDGES Bertram Leach Oscar Muesing Earl Phillips Orth Lepeska Elsen Beverson Jacobson Clark Gustafson Muesing Munck Keaveney Esser Etsenpeler Mood Fjeldstadt Leach Bohall Weberi Farley M ' agoner Page 479 629 Washingtort Avenue, 6 ' . E. Reuben M. Anderson Henry Edstrom Russell H. Frost Kdwin Anderson David W. Francis Arthur Greenfield Edward M. Hayden Riifiolph E. Hultkrans PHI RHO SIGMA (MEDICAL) GRADUATE MEMBERS John H. Hargreaves Clifford Myre Jerome E. Scanlon Edwin J. Simons CLASS OF 1925 Harold V. Kohl William R. Loney Hamline A. Mattson James A. May C. Wilbur Rucker Arnold O. Swcnson K. H. ' an Valkenburg Melvin ' ik Ragnar T. Soderlind Paul C. Swenson W ' aldemar T. Wenner Harry M. Weber Robert F. Werner James O. Gillespie Elmer N. Hunter Peter J. Hiniker Melvin E. Lenander CLASS OF 1926 Lester W. Netz Gordon E. Nelson Carl L. E. Olson Everett K. Rowles Roland G. Scherer Orvee J. Swenson Harry B. Warner Harold H. Vandersluis Russell H. Brown George F. Engstrom CLASS OF 1927 Adolph Hucthausen Johannes Moen Christian A. Rohrer Sam F. Seeley Gilbert M. Stevenson Founded. I sou Norlhu ' e tern University Tlieta Tau Chapter Established 1005 y umber of Chapters. 30 Charles A. Aling John B. Beuning CLASS OF 1928 John G. Decker Robert F. Haskin Lyder L. Laugeson Ernest G. N ' ethercott Leslie R. Scherer Raymond Burke Herman E. Koop PLEDGES Se ern J. Kuup Ted. G. Schimmelpfenig Max E. Schottler Clarence P. Truog Beuning Burke Moen Lauacson Decker Sethenott Hunter llaskin Stevenson Netz Hucthausen S. Koop Rowles Hultkrans Rohrer Schimmeptfenig L. Scherer Aling Anderson Truog O. Swenson . Koop P. Swenson Nelson IVenner Engstrom Olson Seeley Mattson Hiniker Hayden Weber Lelander Vandersluis Brown R. Scherer Page 430 PSI OMEGA V. I. Breklius H. C. Ilocklcr A. H. Hall L. E. Aiireliiis Oscar Bjoriulahl E. J. Karrell • A. I.. Johnson I. L. Aascr C. P. Allison I,. M. Anderson 1). E. Atkinson K. V. Baden J. ' . Barseh Henry Bjorndahl Ernest Beaudin R. D. Burns D. ' . Barrett k. J. Albright B. E. Benson C. E. Danielson G. E. Day C. O. Eidem H. J. Cillham K. B. Holland . M. Jensen ( ) :.vr.lL) MEMBERS IN FACULTY R. H. I.iindqiiist E. A. Nelson C. H. Petri G. W. Reynolds CLASS OF 1925 O. W. Johnson R. I. l.indgren C " . ' . Metcalf W. H. Nelson R. W. Pedcrsen CLASS OF 1926 I. G. Connelly VV. E. Dunphy C. H. Ellison C. C. Eredell Clarence Eredericson V. M. Hanson A. A. Kasper CLASS OF 1927 C L. C oKin O. U. Roesler Karl Rose CLASS OF 1928 . A. Brombach PLEDGES Burdette Johnson J. R. Johnston W. F. Kelso H. J. Larson O. A. Larson W. H. Lemieux T. S. Martin H. A. Nelson A. L. Thomas 1- . C. Thiers I.iliniaii Wendell . C. Robinson J. A. Ryan A. A. Stronnvall E. A. Sandberg R. J. Kerich N. J. Kittleson M. D. McCurdy C. " . Skogsbergh N. D. Smith G. E. Snoeyenbos C. F. Sweet G. P. Smith W. A. Sund E. R. Olund R. " . Nelson R. . L Sherman H. E. Sorteberg J. L. Staples M. W. Stoner E. T. Swanson R. O. Tollefsrud I. I.. Wigren VIS 6th Street. S. E. Founded. 1892 Zela Kappa Chapter Baltimore College of Dental Surgery Established. I9I8 Number of Chapters. 50 r4? rt I Strommill Sandberg P. Smith Ellison Fredericson Snoeyenbos Sweet Kerich Beaudin Baden Rose Skogsbergh Hanson Barsch Kelson Dunphy Farrelt Metcalf Ryan H. Bjorndahl .{.Johnson Kasper X.Smith Roesler Fredell H . Bjorndahl McCurdy Pedersen .iurelius .Aaser .lllison .{nderson .Mkinson Lindgren O. Johnson Connelly UacLaughlin Kittleson Robinson Page 4SI •;;. ' Wnhilil Sircel. S. E. i ■ S i I K. W. Allard A. J. Carlson I ' l ' tLT {. ' hristianson 1 1. X. Joliiison 11. R. Kaiiib SIGMA RHO iA A7-;.S ' i MEMBERS IN FACULTY R. L. Uowdell J. W. Gruner E. H. Kersten E. M. Lambert CLASS OF 1925 W. S. Olson C. H. Ritz C. F, Scheid G. M. Schwartz E. H. Tollefson H. H. Wade H. P. Sherman R. E. Sorenson M. M. Barker V. Z. Bayliss CLASS OF 1926 E. K. Bodal A. M. Johnson H. K. Martin R. J. Studer R. E. Wiley O. O. Aanes E. A. Anundsen CLASS OF 1927 M. L. Broman M. J. Finberg E. V. Nelson R. E. Sylvester R. M. Tousley Founded. 1894 Michigan College oi Mines Beta Chapler liilablished, 1 )I(I Nnmi ' er of Chapters. J S. H. Boeger CLASS OF 1928 M. W. Griswold C. M. Landin B. S. Gilman W. S. Johnson PLEDGES K. N. Simmons S. C. Sorenson R. P. Walsh W . S. Garwood 5. Sorenson Bodal Wiley Hoeger Gtlntan M ' . Johnson Bayliss Martin Broman A.Johnson Criswold Finberg Nelson Sylvester Sluder . nundson Landin Kamb Sherman Scheid Tousley Olson Barker .-{anes Ritz Page 482 K. H. (. ' oiusloik Dr. W. H. Emmons A. M. Cow THETA TAU {liNGlNEEKiNC) MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. V. 1 ' . Iliilnuiii I. (). lolU ' S GRADUATE MEMBER Philip j. Slicncm . C. Liiwsoii V. H. Parker O. S. Zelncr ■106 mil Arenuf, H. li. John . . lianovctz Alva J. Haley Philip F. llartiuaiiii Kdwaril II. lli-niuii CLASS OF 1925 Arlhiir ( ' . Jacobson Raymoiul W. Keller Arthur j. Kroll Hirnanl j. I .,ii | riitc-iir In-rUk-y k. Lewis Richard ' . Malmgrcn Everett H. Stevens Joseph P. I.iishene Thomas V . Andrews Hugo G. Erickson Willard ( " .. Hartnian CLASS OF 1926 Win ( " . Hilgedick Robert H. Kranzfckler George W. Mork Albert W. Morse Loren W. Xeubaue r Frederick C. Teske Edward F. Young Stuart L. Bailey Albert A. Cooper Paul J. Deringer CLASS OF 1927 Millard M. Garrison Maurice Munger Russell 1.. Sorenson Earl B. Spokely Clarence A. Wentz Scth N. Witts Founded, 1904 Alpha Chapler University of Minnesola EslaUished. 19(H Number of Chapters, Iti Donald B. Booth Nathan C. Davies Edward H. Erck Percv H. Flaaten PLEDGES Carl Hulander George L. Fort Harry H. Johnson -aurence ' . Johnson Howard X. Kyser E. John Miller Russell A. Ta lor Spokely Sorenson linnoretz Stetens Teske Jacobson Morse , , . , Uwis llihedick Derinaer Malmgren Munger Carnson Kroll P n,„lmnn« Went: W. Ilartman Seubauer Kransfelder Lushene II -Its Bailey Haley K llarlmann f„k Keller Ztlner llennni Holman I.arpenleur 1 ouiik Gmi- Page 483 1ZZ7 -llh Street. S. E. Dean O. M. I.clami TRIANGLE (ENGINEERING) MEMBERS IN FACULTY Prof. W. E. Brooke Prof. F. W. Springer GRADUATE MEMBERS Prof. II. H. Wilcox Otto F. B. Heldelbergcr ( liltiird [,. Sampson Russell E. Backstroni Win field P. Brown Donald Cameron Ernest C. Cole G. Milton Cornell Smith Eggleston Lawrence F. Erskine Charles J. Berghs Victor Etem Carl A. Fornfeist Kenneth W. Foster CLASS OF 1925 Arthur A. Hansen Leonard F. Hoisveen Anton E. Labonte Fred H. Larson Edwin W. Nelson Frank E. Nichol CLASS OF 1926 Edward G. Gould N. Ted Haakensen Maurice W. Hart Paul O. Haas ' ernon H. Olson Sidney A. Parsons Edward L Quinn Henry R. Reed Philip E. Richardson John H. Swanberg N. Ted Waldor David C. Kopp L. Stuart Kreger Lawrence O ' Donnel Roy H. Sjoberg Founded, 1907 finne! ota Chapter University of Illinois Established, 1922 Number of Chapters, II Osborne F. Billing CLASS OF 1927 Harold Ekman Lester G. Gehring Wilfred W. Lowther CLASS OF 1928 Ingoll E. Serigstad Foster Swanberg Cameron Kreger Serigstad Etem Hoisveen Hanson F.kman Haas Waldor Gould Ileidelberger Sjoberg Parsons Berghs Lowther Billing Nichol Quinn Reed Eggleston Labonte Brown Erskine O ' Donnell Kopp Leland Olson Richardson Cole Nelson liackstrom Cornell Fornfeist Hart Brooke Page 484 Norman J. Hong W. T. Damberg V. Hawkins D. D. I law-ley F. Hciberg C. J. Lynch E. L. Altendorf J. F. Boy Ian K. C. Costley J. F. Krdniann C. Bcrgstranil R. M. Dlttis L. L. Krickson C. R. Baker H. A. Beaudry E. A. Blake B. O. Blonigren XI PSl PHI (DENTAL) CLASS OF 1925 1. 1 " . Kvak- R. E. Mahonoy J. C. Mauris 1 ' . j. O ' Laiighlin Cico. B. Olson H. Reiitcll W. 1 " . Sti-arns CLASS OF 1926 M. A. Middleton W. H. Morgans Jack Oja O. P. Ouadv CLASS OF 1927 A. Goblirisli C. E. Lauder PLEDGES 11. E. Forlmeicr G. W. Judd M. O. Larson A. J. McLean K. (). Storberg C Tender L. C. Welty R. L. Wenberg H.G. Worman Rov Woodward Ed. Serum L. E. Spear E. J. G. Tonihave E. E. Ulvcstad R. (i. Peterson U. Shaefer J. R. Van Slyke C. . . Rohrer S. S. Schuette J. W. Thayer . . W. Waters Iri 1126 5lh Sireel. S. E. founded. 1SS9 Phi Chapter University of Michigan Established, 1905 Number of Chapters, 35 f rtrrt Kvale Tomhaie Costley Lauder Erickson Ulcestad Olson Mahoney I ' rterson Coblirish Welty Hawley Wnrman O ' Laughlin Dittis Middleton Serum Reutell Stearns Boylan lirdmann Morgans Tender Shaefer Quady Damberg Hong IVenberg Lynch Woodward Mauri.-i Altendorf ilia Page 4X5 Sherman Gatanter Bu: n stein Shapiro Lebovitz Nou n Zains SadoJT Kar Beck Lavintmatt Bart Segal Cooperman Rivkin Fupkin ALPHA BETA PHI (PHARMACy) Founded, 1933 Uniicrsily of Minnesota Alfha Chapter, 1923 Sumher of Chapters, 1 CLASS OF 1925 Oscar E. Cooperman Maurice Karon John Y. Lebovitz Maurice H. Noun Ben Rivkin Louis Rosenthal Max Sadoff William M. Segal CLASS OF 192 6 Jacob J. Bugenstein Reuben Galanter Ben Genuth Roy S. Popkin Max A. Sherman Leslie Zains PLEDGES Mever Furman Samuel S. Grais Joseph Hoffman Maurice Spiegel PoRe 4 i6 Moe Franzc Hushes Dysterhefl Larson Blandin Thomson Guslafson Pulkrabek Lanz Kelsfy Mallhms Lindgren Ilinkley Ailon Knuli Korn Hansen Lauderl Vye Mitchell Nash Brigss ALPHA DELTA ZETA (AGRICi LI i Hh Founded at Mhinesola, 1924 CLASS OF 1925 Howard M. Blandin Carl B. Gustafson Martin C. Hansen Louis M. Korn Erwin V. Laudert Randolpli B. Larson Tolin I. Moe Christian Nash R ) - B. Thomson Llo (i L. V ' ve CLASS OF 1926 Julius F " . D sterheft Lyle W. Jackson Harold B. Kelsev Leo L. Knuti Ralph M. Lindgren Kdward B. Lanz Thomas V. Mitchell George M. Pulkrabek CLASS OF 1927 Harold G. Alton Ralph H. Briggs Kritz G. Franze Kenneth J. Hinkley Leslie H. Hughes Orville S. Matthews Page 487 Morten son A nderson J. A. Forsman Bartholdi Holland Just Dinkel Passaneau Cummings C. Paulson Heins Theilman LiUegard Nicholson Faricy Severson Blakey McGregor Melby Robertson Jep son Monson O ' Hara Meyer Guttersen Chapman A. L. Forsman Mudgett Uigbe Messner Mettner Lundquist Sulerud Bracher Rotnem Reed Ronan Schwarz Mahoney Roy G. Blakey Joseph E. Cummings George W. Dowrie J. F. Ebersole Glen C. Anderson Ray E. Bartholdi Richard G. Bracher Robert M. Chapman Stanley M. Heins Walter J. Higbe Howard C. Dinkel Albin L. I ' orsman J. Arthur Forsman budlev A. Holland John j. I ' aricy I ' lrnest L. Guttersen C. A. Hummel Page 488 ALPHA KAPPA PSI (COMMERCE) Foictidcd. 190A Neic York University Alpha Eta Chapter, 192 Number nf Chapters, 40 FACULTY MEMBERS Frederic B. Garver Ernest A. Heilman Bruce D. Mudgett GRADUATE MEMBERS James M. Mahoney CLASS OF 1925 Norman B. Lillegard Harlow G. Lundquist Raymond E. Messner Earl H. Mettner Ludvig C. Monson CLASS OF 1926 Jasper J. Jepson Harold V. McGregor Joseph J. Meyer Harold J. Passaneau Clarence F. Paulson PLEDGES Frederick V. Just Mel in R. Melby F. Will, ml Mortenson Jay L. O ' Hara John J. Reighard J. Warren Stehman Roland S. Vaile Charles M. Nicholson Will C. Reed George M. Roberston James P. Ronan Ralph A. Rotnem Walter C. Theilman John P. Paulson H. Kermit Severson B. O. Schwarz Allan C. Sulerud Russell A. Norman Thomas F. Pratt Le ering L. Seeman Letich Stearns Feder Friedman Shapiro Zipperman Levine Greene Brusselts Cohen Clarren Waiibrcn ALPHA OMEGA {DEXTAL) Founded. IMT University of Buffalo Rho Chapter. 1922 X timber oj Chapters, 10 Or. Irwin Epstein FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Daniel FZ. Ziskin Harry Clarren Robert Feder CLASS OF 1925 Maurice (ireene (labriei Roberts Saiimi ' l Stearns Martin ' aisbren Nathan Zi|)|)ernian Leo Cohen CLASS OF 1926 Isadorc L. Friedman Harry Levich 1 )a e Brodsky CLASS OF 1927 Ir inK Brussells George Mill.iMtz Far! Hershman CLASS OF 1928 Sam Le inc I Iciluri 1). Shapiro Page 4S9 Clinton Webstt ' r yolan liar dell Co.k Ledue Lode Murphv Larson I ' nldiard li. I nderson Fauchald Lawson Ellertson P. A nderson Shuman Pelerson Brunkow Wald I hie Whitney Sehrn Smith Stone Meldahl Wolff Janzen Howers DELTA SIGMA PI (COMMERCE) Founded, 1 907 University of Nnc York Alpha Epsilon Chapter, liii4 h ' umber of Chapters, 32 Donald Lawson GRADUATE MEMBERS John Scanlon Brvant Smith Har ey Anderson Paul Anderson Karl Brunkow Theodore Cox Bert Ellertson Lee Ihle CLASS OF 1925 Rudolph Janzen TrvtiNe T. Lode CaVl Meldahl NhUliew Nolan William Peterson Walter Sehm Milton Shiiman Chester K. Stone Berton Wald ' altcr Webster Simmer Whitney Leroy W ' oliT Rohert Berkner Walter Bowers William D. Clinton Theodore A. Edblom CLASS OF 1926 J aimer Fauchald Waldo E. Harden Clarke H. Johnsttjn Erling Larson Merrill Ledue Harold C. Murphy Thomas A. Pritchard Claude Cook PLEDGES Howard Eichorn Earl B. Gray Kenneth Lagerquisl Page 490 Holmbcrg Racey Lau Blandin Bjornstad Walts Manuel Harvey Foster Whithill Thomson Cliristensen Chriss Martilla Schelbe Rathburn Obert Jensen Zierke Morton Erickson Corson Leaf Settergren Coffey Eaton Peel Kolbc Virtue Whitney Whithurch Carlson Henry Ilslrup Himebaugh Fisher X ' errall Chapman Lindgren Hyatt Kossack Wilson Flanagan Baumhofer Forselh Knutson Jackson FORESTRY CLUB Founded. 1900 University of Michigan Min7tesola. IQOH Sumber of Chapters. 18 J. H. Allison S. S. Burton FACULTY MEMBERS E. G. ChentN Dr. S. A. Graham T. S. Hansen E. E. Probstfield J. P. Wcntling L. G. Baumhofer GRADUATE MEMBERS U. A. Krihs R. M. Nelson Wilford Barrett Arland Blage Howard Blandin CLASS OF 1925 Clemen I Flanag.ui Bernard Forseth Leslie Henry ' irtor lensen William Peel Roy Tomson Walter Wilson Eugene Bjornstad Roy Chapman John Coffey Eugene Erickson Harrv Hvatt CLASS OF 1926 L le Jackson Harold Kelsey Dean Knutson Kflward Lanz Ronald Manuel I larry Xourse KeniRlh I ' mhehocker Paul Watts Gale Whitchurch l-dward Zierka Eldor Bjorgum C. Homer Carlson Irwin Chriss Lloyd Erickson William Fisher William Himebaugh Ralph Holmberg Harry Har -ey CKde Christenscn CLASS OF 1927 Gerakl Horton Marshall Ilstrup George Janssen Clifford Knutson F2rnest Kolbe Louis Kossack John Lau CLASS OF 1928 George Leaf Uno Martilla Donald Obert Leslie Orr Arthur V ' errall John X ' irtue Fen ton Whitney Earl Wilson Merril Deters Page 491 bonnes yji Bergerud II ail in Krusemark Rockne Saruis DeLancey Haillestad Arnold Saxe Peril Spring Hunt Gilbert Mac Donald Scanlon Fischbach Notestein PHI ALPHA DELTA (LAW) Founded, IS9T Chicago Law School MUchell Chapter, 1922 Number of Chapters, -46 Harold Gilbert Douglas Hunt CLASS OF 1925 Donald Kelly Hugh MacDonald Edward Notestein Fred T. Scanlon Gerhard Sonnes n John Arnold John Fischbach Asil C. Hallin CLASS OF 1926 Leo Hattlestad James Krusemark Melroy Rockne Thomas E. Sands Edward Spring Alf. L. Bergerud CLASS OF 1927 Julius IVrit Thomas E. Saxe PLEDGE Archie 1 )eLancey HONORARY MEMBER John t . Palmer Page 492 Ehrlich Nalhanson Cohort La-ine Karlins Ravikh Rich mart Winer Sagel PHI DELTA EPSILON {MEDIC A U Founded. IWll Cornell University Alpha Xi Chapter, 192J Number of Chapters, 35 FACULTY MEMBER Dr. Kmil Rf)bitshek CLASS OF 1925 Samuel Dworsky Louis Fried Nauftoli M. Levine Harold Nathanson Sumner Cohen CLASS OF 1926 CLASS OF 1927 Samuel J. Raxitch CLASS OF 1928 Sol P. Khrlirh Walter H. Karlins Marcus H. Rahwin Jacob Sagel Louis II. Winer Samuel S. Richman Milton Abramson PLEDGES Abe A. ( Morris L. Kabiiliiikoff Emanuel Lippman Page 493 Sundkeim Tyrrell Dickson Kyle ' a7i Fossen Crimes Dickson March Godley Severson Wilson Andreses Redlund Graff Reim Raymond Montgomery Todd Dwight Cray Williamson Aas Sproul Balch Curley Fesler Derrick Du-an PHI DELTA PHI (L.III) Founded. ISOO University of Michigan Dillon Inn Chapter, IS91 X umber of Chapters, 54 Wilbur H. Cherry Homer Dibell Everett Fraser Oliver S. Aas Richard C. Balch Charles J. Curley John Derrick FACULTY MEMBERS Rex Kitts Thomas C. Laverv CLASS OF 1925 Ralph l) an Floyd Dwight Austin Grimes Samuel S. Crra ' Henry L. McClintock James Paige Henrv Rottschaeffer Charles Kelly Lester T. Sproul Robert ' an Fossen Ralph Williamson Campbell Dickson lohn Fesler Grandin P. Godley Gordon Graff CLASS OF 1926 Clinton Ri-dlunil CLASS OF 1927 Richard F. K le Edmund T. Montgomery Jack L. Ra niond Victor Reim S. Bailev Wilson Marcus J. Sundlieim John R. Todd Newell C. Andrews Carroll Dickson PLEDGES H. ell March Walter Se erson Roljert J. Tyrrell Page 494 s. Fadell I.ofslrom I ' rankenWrtier Morsf Olson Connor TompkiK Hroderiik Ri f Ro£ers Tormoen Sailer SIGMA DELTA CHI JiHKXM.ISTlC) Founded, IV09 P K Minnesota Chapter. 1916 DePauw Vnkersily (V - ' Sumher of Chapters. 40 FACULTY MEMBERS RculI R. Barlow W iUiam I ' . Kirkwood Thniiia K. Stfward VV. Bavanl Ta lor CLASS OF 1925 Ruelien A. Lofstrom Hclimr (). Olson 1 )onal(l C. Rogers Willis W. rnmi)kiiis CLASS OF 1926 John H. Connor Homer G. Frankenberger Allien W. Morse Walter I.. Rire Chester 1). Salter Clarence O. Torm oen John P. Broderick CLASS OF 192 7 Michael J. Fadell Richard M. Walratli Pate 495 2} Erdman Downs Brown G. H. Johnson Davidson GriMlh Haase Sodoma Coolidge ' an Duzee Alexander R. L. Johnson SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON (.W . 7.VC) Founded. 1914 University of Kansas u Chapter, 1922 Sumher of Chapters, 16 C. E. Erdman W. A. Graham FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. F. F. Grout L. B. Pease J. C. Sanderson Dr. C. R. Stauffcr G. A. Thiel George R. Downs George H. Johnson James W. Alexander GRADUATE STUDENTS CLASS OF 1925 CLASS OF 1926 Elliott H. Griffith Ralph L. Johnson Kenneth G. Moore Joseph Sodoma Exerett N . Van Duzee Ronald L. Brown Marshall H. Coolidge PLEDGES Donald M. Davidson Conrad C. Haase Emerson D. McNeil Page 496 SORORITIES Page 497 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL OFFICERS Kathakini-: Denailt Helen Gangelhoff . President Secretarv REPRESENTATIVES Alumni Delegates Mrs. Bass Bernice Glancy Mrs. Moir Evelyn Martin Alpha Chi Omega Mrs. Wallis Ruth Crandall Verda Falkenheimer Alpha Delta Pi Evelyn Frolic Loretta McKenna Margaret Parker Alpha Gamma Delta Mrs. Miller Margaret Cammon Marv Joeckel Alpha Phi Priscilla Cooper Marjorie MacGregor Alpha Omicron Pi Ruth O ' Bryan W ' ilma .Smith Dorolh Reniiiiijton Alpha Xi Delta Mrs. Koenig Leone Furtney Genevieve Purcell Chi Omega Mildred Perkins Rachel Russ Jeannette Wallen Delta Delta Delta Gratia Kelly Dorothy Reece Helen B. Caine Delta Gamma Louise Granger Avis Louise Dayton Katharine Denault Delta Zeta Mrs. Billings Ethelyn Sutton Evelyn Kelm Gamma Phi Beta Miss Inglis Pauline -Smith Mary Staples Kappa Alpha Theta Helen Gangelhoff Marie Lynch Ruth Tliaxter Kappa Delta Thelma Bowers Cecile Reicherd Kappa Kappa Gamma Betty Hunt Mary McCabe Phi Mu Mary Shepardson Ardis Carr Nellie Blanding Pi Beta Pin Eileen Hallet Helen Woods Phi Omega Pi ( )li e Johnson Margaret Shields Vixian Traiitnian Sigma Kappa Harriet George K eKn . elson Dorothv Dunn Cainc Falkenheimer (ratulall Siinlli Ounn Kiulunl U alien M,l al-e Cooper lilandijtK Carr MacUrenor Thaxler Bowers McKenna Ericksen I ' urcell Woods Dayton Kelm Smith Cammon Weinher er Murphy Parker Siitlon Brown Remington Hallet l enauit llanKelhol} Lynch Xetson Kuss Joeckel Reece Page 498 Kathorino Kester ALPHA CHI OMEGA MEMBERS IN FACULTY CLASS OF 1925 Natalie Thonipsoii 11 WIS -tth Street. S. E. ' eda Falkfiihaiiicr Marion Orow Salh Mathews Caribel Tillotson Elizabeth Trine denevievc Woollan Ruth Crandal CLASS OF 1926 Doroth life I.ucile Smith Lenore Godard Jean Hitchcock CLASS OF 1927 Mary Elvene Hoag Doroth - Knott Jenn Reinhardt CLASS OF 1928 Dorothy Roan Enid Walden Founded. ISS5 .ilpka Lambda Chapter Del ' auw University Established. 1931 dumber of Chapters. 40 Marion Fenstermacher Betty Hurrle Marion McMillan Katherine Moe Eldora Rickey Harriet Steel Theodora Wieland Dorothy Wenett MrMillan K null Grcnr Trine llilcheock Steel Mathews Smith Wieland Riekey llurrle Riian Crandall Iloag Woollan Fenstermacher Godard . fo Walden Page 499 L ■■■ " HTM - — in • bL? S ra v -fH ,1 pfiioiiffl fc| - tr s 1 62V ill, Slrei-I. S. E. Kmilic Aimindson Erna Behrens Debora Duval Lvra Anne Eiles ALPHA DELTA PI MEMBER IN FACULTY l,U( ilk- ( i. I ' Vanchers CLASS OF 1925 Agnes Mary Galvin Margaret Haggerty Evelyn Heimark Marjorie Howe Loretta McKenna Mabel Rickansrud Kate Runke Mary Virginia Sprccher Laura Zimmerman Margaret Bringgold Elizabeth Brooke Ruth Fairfield CLASS OF 1926 Dorothy Gasch Dorothy Hosking Edith Johnson Wilma Janet Lee Margaret Parker Elizabeth Wold Irene Scow Founded, 1851 Weslfyan College, Ga. Alpha Rltu Chafin Established. I ' 2 Number of Chaflers, 44 Lydia Amundson Grace Bergquist CLASS OF 1927 Phyllis Ghostley Jeanette Quam Ursula Richardson Honor Rivers Katherine Whitney Betty Engebretsen Louise Leland Albiona Mikkelson CLASS OF 1928 Florence Pierce Ariel Rockne Nina Talbot Harriet Titenburg Grace Troy Mtkkelson Quam W.old Duval Johnson Ghostley Richansrud Whitney Bergquist Leland Sf rechi-r Roihne Troy Rifhardson llowe Hosking MfKt-nna Bringgold Haggerty Lee Amundson Behrens Runke Page 500 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA MEMBER IN FACULTY Mrs. Carl vie Scolt Anna Hanks Ailelaidi- Burns Mildred Biisch Dorothy Coolidge Kiilh Uahl CLASS OF 1925 Margaret l- " orresl I ' auline lledburg Lucille Mo Jennie Nelson Magdelinc I ' ieler Kailiel IVrkins lilsic I ' rins ( " .ladys Ridcout Norma kotlienburg .! lull liriiiif .S. )•;. Janet Ahern Berniee Anderson I.olita Carlson Marjorie liaunij arilnir CLASS OF 1926 liniily Curtiss Mary Joeckel CLASS OF 1927 Margaret Camnion Mildred Diiiiiiini; Helen Meile Sarah Jane Olin Katherine W ' elliiiijtoii Kliz.ilirlli IliiUz Martha Baker CLASS OF 1928 Catherine Brownlei Catherine Drill KIspeth Scolt louniiiJ. I " l)l Delia Cha iler Syrai-itsc L ' tliiYrsity Eslablhhed, I9lts umber of Chapters, M Caroline Dow Millicent Mason PLEDGES Klizabeth IVttibone l-aith Sherman Shirley Spengler Madeline Wagner M.ixine Wilcox Spengler Mason Dow Ahern Dunning Grill Sherman Brawnlee Wellington Anderson Scott Baker Hintz IHin tiauntRardner Common Meile Joeckel Carlson f ' rins Hanbs Coolidse Rothenburt ttedburR Hums Xelson Mo Curtiss Dahl Page 511 J VI4 -l:li Slr ;l. S. E. C ' lladys H.uiilu ' rry Dorris M. Bowers Katherine Dovle ALPHA OMICRON PI MEMBER IN FACULTY . lar Ellen Chase CLASS OF 1925 Dorothy Hines Ethel Johnson Margaret McHugh Dorothy Remington Wilma Helen Smith Louise Travers ) Margaret Dressier Lulu Hanson Helen Lange CLASS OF 1926 Elizabeth Mann Juanita Medbery Catherine Pratt Alma Schaper Isabel Welch Dorothy VV ' omrath Gladys Bochike CLASS OF 1927 Mary Goodman Cecile Yelland Founded. IS ' JT Barnard Culte f Tall Chaf tt-r lislahlisln-d. I ' )I2 S iimlifr of ChaMi ' rs, 20 CLASS OF 1928 • " ,va llanmierbacher Thomas Goodman Pratt Welch Drcsslrr Sigcl K. Remin toyi Uammt-rhacht-r Foolh Hoeklke IWd ' crs W ' omrtilh Mann Page 502 Eliason McAidy Ilitthcock Langc Haven Cook Whitmore Prouly M(GreQor I). Remington Smilh Medbery Hanson Yelland Marion Irwin I ' risiilla Cooper ALPHA PHI MEMBERS IN FACULTY CLASS OF 1925 ll.irrii ' l Ucw llck-n MacCrcRor l-aith Leonard ( allu-rini ' Ann Toomcv .!J.) lOlh Avrnur. S. E. Margaret Oeal Lael Dwver CLASS OF 1926 Mildred Millon Margaret Mitchell Koxanne Michaud Ivliz.ilieth Rversc Helen Uieklehaupl Sarah Mae Knglish Stephany Field CLASS OF 1927 i:iizabcth Ilartzell I ' lorenee Kellv Marjorie MacGregor Joan Norton Marjorie Poehler Helen Mruwn Margaret Dew CLASS OF 1928 KniMia Joslin (irace Gardner Helen Thorp rounded. 1872 Efisiloii ihapirr Syranisc Universily llslaUislmi. I8Q(I Sumhcr of Chapttrs. 28 Helen Ghase Krances Coleman PLEDGES Mary Deal Ik ' tty Dunham Marv Frances Giddinjjs Muriel Nicholson Meredith Smith A A Josim nuyer Milrhcll Thorp ) ■«• Milton Kickiehaupl Krlly llarlztll I ' ochUr English Xorlon Field Broun Cardner M. MacGretor Deal Cooper II. MncCregor Dew Kyerse Toomry Mitlutud Pair 503 ALPHA XI DELTA MEMBER IN FACULTY Alcllu-,1 Smitli HI? 5 1 Slr,;l. S. E. Dorothy M. Coc k Dorothy C. Dans;)n Betty Ann Eastling Leone F ' urtnev CLASS OF 1925 I Iclcn L. Hukee Marcella MacNamara Cleo L. Near Evelyn Peterson -Maude E. Kauni Thurza Robinson Helen Stephens Delia A. Wilkowski X ' irginia Hlanlonl Mabel Carlson Betty Compton CLASS OF 1926 Charlotte Conner Julia Conner Marion Fiscli Henny Peterson Cienevieve Purcell I ' uunJcd. ; «. ' • I.ombtirit College Mu Chafylfr Established. 1007 S limber of Cltat ' Urs. J7 Mercedes Athcrton Norma Bauer Dorothy Bros CLASS OF 1927 I ' lorence Bros Borghild Gunstad Ida Mae Hardow Margaret Hensler Helen Kininiey Frances ' ohe Lora Davidso)! Frances Jacobson CLASS OF 1928 Helene Krogstail Faith Madigan Helen 0 ' (;ar 1 iil.i X ' oightlander Stephens lltiiiltnc Daviilsnn C. Conner Wilkowski Furlney MacNamara I). Bro I ' elerson Jaeobson O ' CJar Carlson Hanson Cooke •inner Hensler Ciianstal liliin oril Fisfh Compton J.Conner Alherton ear K. Rof stail Hukee Robinson Purcell liros Rawin Page 50-1 F Klizalielli ( " .iK- CHI OMEGA GRADUATE MEMBERS CLASS OF 1925 Mildrcil P.rkin- 1707 University Avemif. S. fi. Alice Gundcrson I.cnorc l.owenberg Helen McUeath Delma Newman Rachel Riiss Viola Toliiason CLASS OF 1926 Leoiiore Buck Elizabeth Erikson Genevieve Fauskee Mae Greene Dorothy I.anpher Marion Lee Pauline McGrath Marion O ' Urien Eleanor Poucher Janet VVethall Jeanette Wallen CLASS OF 1927 Ruth Devaney Ellen Edmond Lillian Keelhani Elizabeth Flather Ruth Hassinger CLASS OF 1928 Ruth Hildebrandt Evangeline Westline Eleanor White hounded. 1895 I ' i Beta Chapter Fayelleville, Arkansas Rslablished, lO ' l Number of Chapters. 74 Helen Doherty Ann Havcraft Janet Hildebrandt Helen Steele Eleanor VVestphal Catherine Van Riper Slede Weslphal Fauskee Feelham Doherty Lanpher Flather Greene Erilison llaycralt M ' ethall Uassingrr O ' Urien Edmo ' id While Westline Lee Gunderson Walten Russ XeU ' man Ixm-enburs Tohiason Devaney Page 505 Mn null A:;nHe, .S. li. DELTA DELTA DELTA MEMBERS IN FACULTY Founded, ISSS Thela Chapter Boston University Established, 1894 Mumher o Chapters, 67 l til ' ( Oon Jane M. Leichsenring Katherine McFarlanc CLASS OF 1925 Margaret McGuire l.illii- Anderson Alice Mary Connolly Mildred Daane Marion Gruye Dorothy Hawkins Adeline Hoien CLASS OF 1926 Alice Jacobson Dorothy Reece Doris Storer Marian Hassctt Helen Caine Shirley Callendar CLASS OF 1927 Marjorie Chene Ruth Haugen Elizabeth M. 1,. Hrown Grace Carlson Lucille Johnson Marian Jones Margaret Mattison CLASS OF 1928 Mildred Tompkins Helen Stauffer Helen Russell Lila Binnie Mildred Field Alexandra Graif Helen Hawthorne Hazel Helvig Lila Humiston Mildred Reetz PLEDGES Marion Henr - Alice Johnson Dorothv Merrit Myrl Her Janet Koeneman Rebecca Mclntvre Marjorie Merrit llumislon Jones Henry naane A mlersott A . Johnson Carlson Russell Stauffer Her Ileivig ' J umphins L. Johnson Hrown Rrete Bassett Cheney Jacobson liifi n ie Koenema n Caine Reetz Graif l- ' idd Ila ' .vlhorne Mdntyre Ilattnen Hawkins ConnoHv Callemier Page 506 In. I I . lirkins Katlierine De Nault Louise (iranger Ruth K. How Dorothy Hunter DELTA GAMMA MEMBERS IN FACULTY GRADUATE MEMBER Klori ' iirc Xippcrt CLASS OF 1925 (irace Hunter Dorothy Kurtznian Sibyl Malm lUl.ii M. Smith Catherine Sherman Marian Tippery Ruth M. Warner O. ' A lh SirrH, S. E. Khzaheth Adams Avis Louise Dayton Muriel Fussum Alice Abranis Ruth Artherholt Martha Cooper X ' irginia Kaake CLASS OF 1926 Winifred Foster irginia Cordon Margaret Holliday CLASS OF 1927 L•lrgaret Kitts Amy Mather Barbara Schmidt Constance Little Id.i Blanche McCarroll Margaret R. Wise ( lenevieve Schmitt Mertyce Schmitt Gladys Smith Mary Worthing :;( l.irriet Allen CLASS OF 1928 ' irginia Collins Founded. ISil Louis School Lambda Chapter I ' .staUished. tSgZ Number of Chapters, 37 Elizabeth Caulfield Katherine Dunlap Finnetc Lcuthold Marian Nippcrt PLEDGES Dorothy Roberts Dorothy Rowe Frances Salter Klizabeth Schmitt Marie Thorne Nettie Thorne Achsah Tucker . dams Malm Dunlap Kaake Cooper I)e Xault CautfietJ ' wvMrn Warner AUen McCarroll Little M. Xippert Fisch ll ' orlhinn Uuthold Mather Roberts .Ibrams Sailer Collins E. Schmitt II. Schmitt G. Schmitt . rlherholl Sherman Hunter F. Sippfrt Wise Kitts Granger Bovey Holliday Kurlzman Foster Page 507 in (ill: Slrcel. S. •:. LyniviiiL ' Fish Lorinda 1-arson DELTA ZETA GRADUATE MEMBER Sylvia Larson CLASS OF 1925 Dorotliy Nangle Ethi ' lwyn Sutton Kallurinc I ' lricli l)(]iiHliy Williams Mary Shields Ethel Hergquist Herlha I ' ilk CLASS OF 1926 Margaret Fisher Gertrude Johnson Eveh n Kelm Eleanor Strickler Leona Train ■oiinded. 1902 Gamma Chat ter Miami University, Ohto listablished, 1923 Xumhrr ut (ha filers, 44 Louise liorgniann Elizabeth Brown Blanche Hergquist Wanda Everett Helen I.anglie CLASS OF 1927 Dorothy C ' atlin CLASS OF 1928 Irene Murphy Frances Nelson (iertrude V. Rider Helen Curry Katherine Kelley Grace F. Rider (aroKii Sjohloni Lannlic H. Bcrquist li. lierquist Hrowtt Train Curry Murfhy G. F. Rfider livereit Nanglr Kellcy Duynai Catlin t ' lriih liorgmann Johnson Kflm Fisher tni ■i A- G. I ' , Rider Snllon Page 50 ( Adah t ir.inclof Dorothy Adams lliden Benhani I liliMi (orhrano GAMMA PHI BETA MEMBERS IN FACULTY GRADUATE MEMBER i;ii alielh Craihhi k CLASS OF 1925 Marjoric Joiii ' S Ruth Lock KIcanor I.inioln Ki ' wty Hollc Inglis Ji-an Mac.Millan Dorothy Plochcr l-:hzal.uth Shackcll J loth Avrnue. S. K. Isabel Uladon Mary Frances Cirahaii) Barbara Harris Jess Marie Heinrii h Helen I.ann Krances Bowen Mary Carpenter Janet Christopherson CLASS OF 1926 Mar Cole I. yon Helen McLaren Klizabetli Martin Ajjnes Newhoiise Sarah Price l- ' .dith ()iiinn CLASS OF 1927 Mildred Danaher Marion Jones Kallierine Lincoln Hazel Smith Pauline Smith Mary Staples Florence Tenney Ainiec Thomas Riiih McLaren Helen Rhode Harriet Zuppinger Marion Ashlev CLASS OF 1928 Katherine Baker Martha Shutc l- ' oundcd, IST4 Syracuse University Kappa Chapter Established. I90 Number of Chapters, 31 Marion Bardwell Marion Barnett Helen Bezoier N ' irginia Casey PLEDGES Klizabeth Horr Jane Little Irace Macdregor Dorothy More Margaret Sparling Harriet Stevens Mary Wilde f 1% « fh ' Rhoile Leek ( mim»i Smith Carpenter MntlMren Shute Xihley lleinrirh Cmhrane Xuppinser Shackell Thomas Haker l-ana eurhouse Jones Benham Staples Graham Harris Danaher Christopherson R. MaiLaren II. Smith I;. Lincoln Martin II. Carpenter Itladon I ' lorher Bouen . Jams K. Lincoln MacMillan Jones Page 509 3J-I Will Amiuc. S. E. Marion AiKirt-ws Elizalx-th Aiidriogg KAPPA ALPHA THETA MEMBERS IN FACULTY Genevieve J. Hougliiicr Gladvs Gibbons GRADUATE MEMBERS Helen Jackson Elizabeth Nissen Beatrice Johnson Helen Baldwin Elizabeth Colwell Helen Ganglehofif N ' irginia Berry irginia Brown CLASS OF 1925 Margaret Harker Elizabeth Healy CLASS OF 1926 Jean Cotton Alfreda Davis Emily King Margaret Lavcry Henrietta Nesbit Frances Spanglcr Marie Lynch Ruth Thaxter Founded, 1870 Upsilon Chapter De Pamv University Eslahlished, 18S9 Xttmber of Chapters, 52 Katherine Erb Helen Ford Augusta Lines Mary Barlow- Helen Herrmann CLASS OF 1927 Ann MotlcN ' Florence Ramaley Dorothy Spicer Ethel Teagle CLASS OF 1928 Dorothy Jackson Jean Irenibley Julia Waldo Dorothea Wilson Magel Shulind Leah Wolfe PLEDGE Ruth llollingswdrlli ! IF r A €i M © Lines Lavcry Jackson Colton Ramaley Shulind Lynch Thaxter Barlow Gray Reed Waldo Forssell Spicer liruicn Herrmann Sl angler Colwell Ford Gangclhoff Lannnin Ilarkcr King Mollev Tremhiex Wolfe Erh Healy Tea file Page 510 Irene ( " l.iMoii KAPPA DELTA MEMBERS IN FACULTY GRADUATE MEMBER Jciin Taylor I.e.ili Miller H;iTile imS 611, Street. S. E. riielina Bowers l.ila Harvey Louise Hortvet Hi.iuihr Menil Adeline lioerbooiii Helen Kvanson Delia Johnson Laura I.unill CLASS OF 1925 Esther ( " .. Olson Marguerite Stewart BorghiUl Sundlieini CLASS OF 1926 Llizabeth Ovcrloek Justine Paulson Mariella Kandklev Anna Lou Tasker M. Virginia Tasker Helen Tews ICUa Westman Cecilc Keichcrt Helen Schmauss C ' orene Schroeder Irene Stewart Mary Hotaling Frances Joul (Gladys Cairncross Greta Clark Dorothy Lewis Jcanette Lien Ethel Lotta CLASS OF 1927 Marion Krelwitz Helen Larson PLEDGES Nadine Mills Catherine Murray Marguerite Odendahl ' enerice Ponierleau Marjorie Saunders Cjunda Waldor Katherinc Robbins Florence Robinson Maude Seller Krances Stevens Constance Weichcrt b ' oundeil. ISOT Virginia State Sormal Sigma Beta Chapter Established. Win Number of Chapters, 50 sM! .. I ft .Tfe M . « _ y ' ' if ' - ihfrUuk llotaiing A , leuart . . L. I ' askrr Jnul Reichert Schmauss Larson Jews Harxfy I. until Olson Bofrboom Krelwitz Hortvet Waldor Raniiklev I. Stewart Sundheim livanson V . Tasker Saunders Schrofdfr Bowers Johnson Wastman Merdl Pa fit ' 511 329 10th Avenue. S. E. W ' innifred B. Bosshar KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA MEMBER IN FACULTY Cornelia Kennedy CLASS OF 1925 Dorothy H. Mann Elizabeth Morrison jean Norwood 0, Ma c — J Betty Alden Hunt Marjorie Keyes Margaret P. Morris Margaret Dickinson Marv R. Hurd CLASS OF 1926 Nancy Nunnally Esther Pcik CLASS OF 1927 Lorraine L. Long Mary McCabe Lucy Rising Julia Thorpe Isabel Tryon Margaret Murray Margaret Tryon l-ounded. 1S70 Chi Chapter Miimmouth College Eslahlished, IXXO Xitmhcr of Chapters, 51 Lucille C. Andrews Louise H. Belden Marv Alice Gale CLASS OF 1928 Ann Jacobsen Katherine Kelly Louise Mclntyre Jean Moore Ann Poore Corice Woodruff Alice Cudworth Pauline Fletcher PLEDGES Marcia Green Beatrice Looniis Mar - White f iv ,a A l?l Loomis White Andreivs Murray Jacobsen Belden Keyes Fletcher Kelly Cudworth I ' eik Mclntyre Moore Gale Thorpe Green Woodruff Nunnally Long Morris Mann Hunt Morrison Dickinson McCabc Hurd Page 512 Iniz II. IlirnUiml Lillian B. Borreson rdis B. Carr Hazel M. t ' atiir PHI MU GRADUATE MEMBERS CLASS OF 1925 Dosia V. Diclz ( " .ladys M. KliiK- Amber 1 ' . Kluj; Elvera Olson (jiatlys M. Larson Dorothy P. Schiink llnlniii K. WirtrmbcrgiT 116 xih iLoiHc v. li. Avis Beyer Nell. M. Blanding Evalvn C. Kricson CLASS OF 1926 Kthel F. Lamh Bernioe M. I.arsen Carmen K. Mieike Eugenia Price Florence M. Sargent CLASS OF 1928 Lucille Cree l Denise Carr Theodore Hillstroni Stella E. Johnson PLEDGES Helen Marteiiis Harriet A. Miner .Adeline D. Skogmoe Mildred Soiiimer Sigfrid Sonimer Margaret H. Traff Lucille Creed Foumlcil, IS52 Zela Eta Chapirr Mafom. GeoTRia Estahlishfii, I92 S umber of Chapters, 44 Johnson Sommer li. Larsgn Laml ' Sarnent Shepardson Dneiz Kiinr Creed Hillslrom Olson Mortrnis Calur Ericson Klug H ' irtrmhurger Sfhunk Borreson . firlke Carr Beyer (7. Larson Btandin. ' .:- - ' 800 University Avetuu, S. E. X ' csta Abar Milrc Achcnljack ( uTtriKlc l?ro vn Ji ' ancttc Harkaloo PHI OMEGA PT CLASS OF 1925 I )or()tli Conn Phyllis Eaton Ruth Ihm CLASS OF 1926 ( ' .rare Cameron Agnes Oss Margaret Oberg Frances Schweiger Cirace Schweiger Pearl Hoehmke Margaret Douglass Margaret Ericksen CLASS OF 1927 Karla Jorgensen Cara Miles Ruth Nystroni Sadie Phillips Edith Thaung ivian Trautman Anna Herrington CLASS OF 1928 Emilv Rice Founded, IVIO Kapfa Chafter Lincoln. Xi ' hraskn Eslablished. 1 JIT Sumln-r of Chapters. 20 Ellen Bedell Verna Bohlke Elva Donehower PLEDGES Edith Ericksen Elsie Forseth Susan Hill Inez Johnson Linnea Johnson Mildred Plummcr riaung F .Sihm-iiifr ( ss Cook L. Johnson I ' hilUfts mil Bedell Forseth G. Sch ' veiger Donehower I Johnson Herrington Mile ' . PInnnner Jorftensen Kiee Ericksen liohlK-e Hoehmke Brown . bar Eaton Conn .Xchenhatk F.ricksen Page 514 l.fonorc Andrist V " irginia Billings Mar ' C Howard PI BETA PHI MEMBERS IN FACULTY Maigaril ( ialjli ( " .iTtriidc Hull CLASS OF 1925 Clare I.iicey Monica I.ani tr Klizabctli Smallcy Adelaide Stenliaiig low i ' ltil ' trsily Avinnc. S. li. Eleanor Abbott Helen Acker Corynne Costin Elizateth Dixon Sara Chase Lucile Corriston Eleanor J. C.ibbs CLASS OF 1926 Esther Cilbert Eileen Hallet Alta Jones CLASS OF 1927 Elizabeth ( " .ill Charlotte Howard M.ixiiu ' I.amson Lucile Sasse Carol Schallern i Klcn Woods Elizabeth Lusk Mary Pierce Katherine Rundell T Nanette Cargill Harriet Ellis CLASS OF 1928 Grace Merchant Louise Molyneaux Marie Paulson Roslyn Smith Charlotte Winget Founilcd, mn? Mitmmoiilli CotlrRf Minncsola Alpha Chafilcr lislahlisheil. IKWI Xumln-r of CItiiplfrs, 68 Virginia Costin Marjorie Darrell Marjoric Fleck PLEDGES l ella Merchant Marion Merrill Marv Helen Merrill Carolyn Schultz Frances W ' argin irginia W ood Alviyneaux IHtis Chase Coslin Lamson Winget (iibbs Rumleii C. Huivard Corr talon Smith Merchant Simonds Pierce Carnill Woods Sasse llenninR Paulson Jones Smalley l.u-r Bloom CHIiert Schallern Dixon Abbc t Lusk . t. Ilounrd liillings Stenhaui; Page 515 901 -llh Street. S. E. Stella H. Distad Dorothy Dodge (■race M. Floerky SIGMA KAPPA MEMBER IN FACULTY Harriet ( " .eorge CLASS OF 1925 era Harris Evelyn J. Nelson Ruth Palmer Synette Swenson Klanor StanchfieUl Doroth ' v.. 1 )iinn Bernice L. 1 )iil,ac Cora M. Johnson CLASS OF 1926 Victoria Krueger Helen E. Krause Maiirine Kuhlman Lucille A. Stacy Martha T. Sweet Margaret J. Burnett CLASS OF 1927 I ' lossie B. LaBarge Helen J. Mather Founded. IS7-I .Alpha Eta Chattier t ' olby College. Maine Established, 1921 umber nf Chapters. 36 Marion L. Farrish Virginia E. Hicks E ' elvn J. Paulson CLASS OF 1928 PLEDGES Dorothea E. Mayer W ' ilnia 1.. Stephen l)oroth - A. Xutter Fern Snure r " ft a © % 1 Snurt Slt-fyhf)is Dislutt I ' tilmry X uttrr Burn fit lliinis Paul sou Mather IJicks I- ' itrrish Johnson Mtiytr Kruc fr i ' loerky Kuhluuiu I.iiHiin i- liodgf Sliti y Swe l Sldtifliftt ' lil Kriiusf li ' onri .S-.i-eusou l u»n DuImi Page 5 JO ZETA ALPHA GRADUATE MEMBER Carola I. Morse CLASS OF 1925 .) . ' nih Arenue, S. E. K. Ailccii Drake Allele II, Holt M;ir K. Keenan Helen M. Marshall Kuth M. Marshall Marjorie M. Morse Maryaret P. Powers Elizabeth P. Sweetser Kuth K. Walsini Doris ' . Uealtie CLASS OF 1926 Margaret FalstacI Mariciii ( ' . 1 lalloran Mar Thorrlarsnn l.ueille ' .. Holmherg CLASS OF 1927 Hen ha Nielsen Hernardine Rasmussen l-oundfd. 10 J t University of Xlinnexola Xumtrer of Chapters, I CLASS OF 1928 Mvrtle v.. Peterson Pearl D. Ponimer llalmhers l-alstail Heattie Watson Peterson Holt Thordarson I ' ommer It. Marshall Rasmussen I ' ouers R. Marshall Drake Keenan M. Morse Sweetser C. Morse Ualloran Page 17 1320 Tlh sued. i E. fuuiulril. ISUS ' iriiinia State Normal Alflla Tail Chafter Eslablisheil. 192.1 Catherine C. C ' leary Hazel Hoffer Edith Katter Minerva Braden Madahne J. Brombach Alice Bniiiat Georgia Crawford ZETA TAU ALPHA MEMBER IN FACULTY Dr. Esther ( ircisheinier CLASS OF 1925 Kathleen A. Murphy Hclene M. ( Juinn CLASS OF 1926 Marguerite UeCremer Helen E. Hagen Alice C. Hanson CLASS OF 1926 CLASS OF 1928 Kr.uue;- licirgluni G. Jane Roreni lone Russ Cynthia Weinberger Violet Kohlstedt Blythe Schee Kathrvn E. Swanson Eleanor Kollke Number of Chapters, 44 li Harriet Kaiscrsatt Helen Lovold PLEDGES Eilleen MacMahon Lola Meyer Frances Ximcrfro Alouise Shedd Ruth Gravston SImhl DeCremer Crau ' Jonl lloJTer M Weinherurr Koltke Rorem Page 518 - Hrotnbaih Ihltifti Lo:uUl liruual Koltlslfdt Murphy Borglum PROFESSIONAL INTER-SORORITY COUNCIL Ki;i ' ki:si; i ii i-:s Alplm Alpha Ciamnui Dorothy Brink ( ' .race Cameron Alpha Epsiloii lola Mary Fetter lsal)t ' l Zaiiger Alpha Kappa Kpsilon Anne . . Lohmann Grace DeVane ' I ' psilou Alpha I )orotliea Radusrh ( " ilaths Fredenherg Alpha Kappa Gamma Evelyn Terry Kcina Nelson Kappa Beta I ' l Charlotte Ferrish Marie ShadcJuck Kappa Epsilon Mary K. Keenan Wilma Fowler rff- • isj s at •:»!». " . - ' . ' • sw " 7(« vm I ■ ' , f » i • • ■ ; i Ferrish Sbadduck Zauner Radusch Xflsnn Terry Fourier Lohmann Fredrnberg Keenan Sampson Hrink DeVaney PaS ' - -WO IVilkiKsou rarktr Lote Guesner ALPHA ALPHA GAMMA {ARCHITECTURAL) Toundfd. 19IS St. Louis, Mo. Beta Chapter, 1922 Xurnhcr of Chapter :, ■¥ Jintiihjtry Sampson f GRADUATE MEMBERS Dorothy Brink CLASS OF 1925 Khoda Cote Helen Parker Mary Slocumb CLASS OF 1926 Verna Smith Grace Cameron Muriel Ehrenberg Marie Guesner l)oroth - Snyder Margaret l radl ur CLASS OF 1927 ( iiadnis Wilkinson Page 520 K J I H ' ' vfl H vS l m aJ Millbrook Kerkamp Johnson Xy Strom Fetter Bigler Varies Za nRer West ALPHA EPSILON IOTA MEDICALS Founded, 0190 University of Michigan Epsilon Lnapltr. i ol Xiimber of Chapters. 17 FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. E. Greisheimer Dr. Olga Hansen I )r. Lillian Mayer CLASS OF 1925 Dr. C. Moriarity Dr. L. L. Nye Marynia F. Farnliani 1 Mary Fetter 1 Eunice Hilbert Louise M. Paul Edith L. Potter CLASS OF 1926 Ruih E. X ' ories . nne West F. Mary Bigler Olga H. Johnson i Ruth . yslrom Lila Kcrnkamp CLASS OF 1927 Isabel Zanger CLASS OF 1928 Mildretl Warden Winifred Whitman Sarah Bowen X ' iola l-ischer Mae Millbrook Page 521 .Yorr W Atulersnn Coleman Jensen Johnson Malheu-s Gearly IVillitims fiefkett Nor aar.l Xelson Terry Lembke ALPHA KAPPA GAMMA iDEXTAL M ' RSES) Fnundrd. 1021 U nivfrsity nf Mitinesnla Alpha Chapter. 1921 Number of Chapters, 2 Mary I)a ' is Harriet Hartoii Irene Nehring GRADUATE MEMBERS Ethel Rishmiller Blanche Stodola Mercedes Thune Mary Maher Hannah East Ruth Ritchie Helen Beckett I ' Vances Erskine CLASS OF 1925 Edna Nelson Evelyn Norgaarf! Evelyn Terry Flileen ( " olenia CLASS OF 1926 Myrtle Jensen Irene Lembke Beniita Willaims Mildred Anderson PLEDGES Gladys Gearty Dorothea Johnson Verna Nordell Page 522 7Nr»j Ohrbfck DeVaney Morse Lour Humphrey Crawford Stier Lohmann I uiuriiiii i-reine .ichipper II true Sweetser Kilburn ALPHA KAPPA EPSILON (CIII-.MICAL) Founded. IV ' J University of Minnesota Alpha Chapter. IVJ.I Xumber oj Chapters. 1 H. Marjorie Crawford Hertha F- " reche GRADUATE MEMBERS (jertrucle Humphre - Elsie Kilburn Anne X. Lohmann Marv Morse Marjorie Howe CLASS OF 1925 Esther C. Ohrbeck Ruth ' . Stier Elizabeth Sweetser ! CLASS OF 1926 Grace M. DeX ' aney |1 CLASS OF 1927 1 Alice Sturm PLEDGES Catherine Lowe Minerva Morse Marjorie Sehipper Edithe Underbill Page 523 KAPPA BETA PI (L.-llI ' ) Founded. lOOS Kent College of Law, Chifa o ' 1 lpha Beta Chaptfr. 1923 X umber of Chapters. 32 CLASS OF 1925 Katlir n Manalian Helen W. Spink CLASS OF 1926 Mildml W. Bnrk. Margaret S. lirin.ngdld ( " harlotte Farrisli Marie 1 ' . Slialluek. Page 524 iwMiHiiim-ai - w smimimiimmwMtt . Fouler Oss Mark lirowa flecker Keenan Runman Champlin Kirhy ElseHpeler Slillman Abar Christsau Amlerson CrrKai ' KAPPA EPSILON U ' llAKMACEUTlCAI.) l-ounded. 1917 Cnitersity of Minnesota l! ha Chapter. 1917 ' umber of Chapters, -I Vesta C. Abar Dorothy M. ( " liaini)liii CLASS OF 1925 Callii ' iiiu- C ' hristgau Mary R. l-21seiipetcr Augiisla ' . Hecker Kathcrinc Mar - Keenan Ajiues . Oss Mercedes ' . Anderson W ' ilina T. Fowler CLASS OF 1926 Mar ' ir!L;iiiia Kirl ' Marjiarel Mark Dorothv r.. Stillman Klizabeth R. Brown CLASS OF 1927 Margaret Oegan X ' iolit Runman Page 5J5 I.ynshy Ilosking Lo ' ivcnht Carpenter Swanson Edgerton Healy THETA SIGMA PHI •JOlRXALI in I I ' oundit. l ' M)0 i ' nivfrsity of -Washington .Vii Chapier. 1017 Xtitnber of Chaptfrs, 27 Leonore Anrlrist FACULTY MEMBERS Cienoxieve Boughiier HcliMi Carpenter Elizabeth Healv CLASS OF 1925 I,enore Lowenherg Winifred Lynsky VecW Pease Dorothy Swanson Anna Lou Tasker Helen Cainc Lenore Edgerton CLASS OF 1926 Barbara Harris Dorothy Hosking Florence Kunze Agnes Moroncy Page 5Z6 Diu ' V. Dooii CHINESE STUDENTS CLUB GRADUATE STUDENTS C ' hao -. Shill K ii Hi .mt; Sunu KiKii Tsiang Kciwcy ( liang CLASS OF 1925 Howard ( " liiii Chint;-Po Sun ( liiiig C ' liao Vu llSOIl Ll)() Kathciino W. Lee CLASS OF 1926 Ruth L I ' au Minsam B. Wdng CLASS OF 1927 Chill ' l " u Howard 1. Oo Richard H. Wang Lohi IVL Lee CLASS OF 1928 Harr ' . Tames The purpose ot this cluli is lo promote the common interests ol the (liinese students in the state of Minnesota. Il ' oftg I ' u W ' ling Tsianfi I I ' u Shill PnoH Pan Sun Lfftt Sitttg Page 5ZH COSMOPOLITAN CLUB ol ' lK ' KRS !■ Ki I l.()i: iii)i.i)r ( ' i:i.i;i)()M() K. M. (;i, v F ' atii; ci-; Kidd A(;n1 ' ;s PiicRri ' ; . I ' rdk. H. a. Kkk kson ' I si V 2nd V Prcsiiloil President President Secretary Treasurer Mrs. Will. K. Brooke Miss Mary .-X. Brownk-c Dr. Will. DehcMii Mrs. C. W. Ocl I ' l.iinc Dr. H. . . I-.rickson Il)ra L. ( " oiiiiors Da id I-. Cook John K. (iriiincll MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dean d. S. Kord I r. Rirhard HartshoriU ' I )ran I . H. Iiilinslon Dr. 11 K I ' .cnii.n-d GRADUATE STUDENTS liihni K.inu ' da I ' aticiHi ' K. Kidd Cclcdoiiio R. Maglaya Jose[)li Mcidl I )r. U.S. Lippman I ' rol. H. F. Naclitrieb Mrs. M. K. Pierce Prof. Carl .Schlcnker Prof. Josephiiu ' Tildeii V ' irtor K. Piiikliam Ci. .Arthur Richardson Lyder Unstad LiUiaii B. Borroson Guiida Dahliii Mclha Garwick 01i cr K. Johiisrud Louise Bocrlage Ma - Brocker Gunaker Dewaji ' era Hartuiij CLASS OF 1925 H. ( ). I r,i ii;()linsnid Thora Laiiiilic Faith I.ippard CLASS OF 1926 l- ' rit Loonholdt Fmma J. Johnson Hobart ' . Johnson Margaret ' . John.son N ' nson Loo Sven Nilson Levi Osterhus Agnes Pierce Violet Prout Florence E. Pierce Cieorge E. Ribenach Tomas V. Rigor ( " . V. Sun Marion Gonnolly Harriet Gross Ceciiie I ' V erabend Swanhild i ' Viswold Perfecto Biason CLASS OF 192 7 James I. i ' ark l ealrice Purdy Tiralh Ram CLASS OF 1928 Rodol[)ho !• " . Runez Peter Shigsvold [nlia Thoriie ( " hih Tu .Sarah 1 )idri( ' kson Rihrnath F obern Johnsrud Kobtat ' iar Meidt Runez Grinnetl Larson Johnson DidrUksan Surnbttr er Uartshornf . mi FrisvmttI Innes Mather I ' roul Pierce Garwick Borreson hrownlef Uartunn Kinzle Cross Butler tiiason Titden Connelly Ram Dewaji Riiior Cook 1 Sun lioerla e Lannlie Kidd Maglaya Ijienhttldl fierce Osterhus t ' ukushima Pierce Feyerabend Clark Page 529 GREEK CLUB OFFK KRS ( ' Mi ' lOKD A. NliLSOX , Rov A. Thompson Nancy Nunnally Clarence T. Nelson Prcsidefil V. President Secretary Treasurer Dr. (hark-s A. Saxaj c MEMBERS IN FACULTY Uorolhy Siroiig Arthur C " . I ' . Havi-s GRADUATE STUDENTS Ernest A. LusskN May 1.. Sif CM- CLASS OF 1925 W ' ilnia ' it;l am Arthur B. Anderson Howard F. Dunn CLASS OF 1926 Axel Freed hohii Richard Murra - Clarence T. Nels jn Clifford A. Nelson Nanc ' unn.ill - Jane Higgins Alice Jordan l lnu-r M. Lotstroni CLASS OF 1927 Agnes M. Moroney Victor Pinkham Barliara Schniidi Kenneth C. Swanson Roy A. Thompson ( I. IK-nning l-.rickson CLASS OF 1928 Wilhird I.ea ens ■ loralii ' Ue Knn nn Lofstrom Muroney Su-anwn Murray l-rt-alholm Swanson Leavens liinnins Wiaham Runyon Thompson S unnaUy Selson Savage A ndersnn Slrons Page 530 J KNIGHTS OF THE NORTHERN STAR OKKICKRS C ' iiAKLi E. Krrri;N President Allen D. Jamks Secretary F.i.nRin M. Rkos Treasurer F.iniT Atuk ' rson Lester AiidersoTi Ted Barkley Krmu-th Helina Janies Barrett George Boos Kldre.i Bros Raymond Brown Alan Campliell J. C. Carlson Rol)ert Challman T. R. L. Clusehroiijili L. Cornell J. S- Coffey MEMBERS Eldridge Curtiss Lee Deighton H. Deringer Pete Deutscher Percy Ftaaten K. V. Fleming Gordon Graff Paul Grimstad Vm. Hilgedick Jolin Hoving Allen James Guy Johnson Ra ' Johnson J. Kugler John Lau ' (iii Luscher P. Melges N ' nrman Meyers Tom Mitchell Kcinulh ru house W . 11. Xordenson h ' rank Oster James Perkins 1-. M. Pohl Karl Prichard James Renon Donald Rogers m f ' r? ' J 14 .iU I ' rrkins Grimstad Sfivhouse Winuft MiUhell Pinkel Manuel Lau Archrr Challman Taylor Osirr Troost MelRfx Deishton liuhsr Kuglrr I.oye Craff Johnson ' folynraux Fleming ordenson Prirhard Kidder Rogers Rudeen Meyers Rosenslein Carlson firou-n Helina James Ritlen Sullivan l- ' laaten Itoos Pohl Page 531 LE CERCLE FRANCAIS ()11 ' 1(i:k.s SiA i.i ' ,N A. M( K.w . Ivrmci.wvN Sutton lu.izABHTH Patterson DiDLKY Holland, Jr. Rrcsidtnit V. President Secretary Treasurer FACULTY ADVISOR Paul ( ' . Kini; GRADUATE STUDENT William Peel Emily Abbott Thelma Bowers Ruth Burkland Charles Cosandey Elva Dahm Lawrence Anderson Helen Benham Colleen Fuller Dudley Holland Charlotte lolmson Clarence Burgeson Wilva Davis Marv Hanrahan CLASS OF 1925 Margaret Gallowa - Cora Mattson Myrtle Mayhew Blanche Mercil CLASS OF 1926 Mildred Johnston Velva Liesenlield Stanley McKa Lewis Nolan CLASS OF 1927 Mary Elvene Hoag Mabel C. Johnson Alice Jordan Elizabeth Patterson Esther ( )lsoii Beatrice Purdy Carmen S. Pandt ' Borghild Sundheim Leona Train Sidney Stoltt ' Ethel wyn Sutton Mary Tuohy Esther Wilson Dorotlu imr,ith Theodore Pfeiffer Bernadine Rasmussen Frances Vohe IIiAliiml I altcrson Hen hum Siilloir SMI,- M, Ktiy Ktirlz l-uUrr Cnsnndey Johnson Page 532 NORTH DAKOTA CLUB OFFICERS Zella M. Harris Edward L. Altknookk Esther G. Olson Ci.ARy ' ;NCK Johnson President V. President Secretary Treasurer I ar Aascr Edith Aini Fred W. Allen Ed. Altendorf Emily Anuindson L. Baiinisgartner Luverne Bermel Cecil Berganthal Ina Brayton Elvira Brimayer Donald Burt Otto F. Christianson Margaret Douglas John Duffy ' . Dunphy MEMBERS Jame 1 1. I ' ulltr John Glosniet J. E. Grifiths Cyrus Hansen Zella AT. Harris R. M. Hcllirson C. A. Johnson Christ Larson Vera Law Carl Lewis J. F " . Mahoney M. Mereklein Tilman O. Moe Exelyn More Donald Murtha Alice Newcamp Esther Olson Joseph Paulson Justin Paulson Elsie Peterson M. Postlewaite Adolph Rigler Lois Robinson Marie Schoefer Margaret Shiels S. S. Schutte C. Thompson Ray Truax Era Valker AKina Wenzel The [)ur[)ose of the Xorth Dakota Club is to furnish an opportunity ' for the North Dakota students on the campus to get actjuainted with each other. This is done by means of social gatherings held every quarter during the school ear. A ascr Paulson ,-l ird Dunphy IlelUcson Duffy Clomset Poslltwaite Moe Olson Johnson Mahoney Allen Bersanlhal Christianson Peterson Amundson Brayton Hanson Harris Altendorf More Rigler Bermel Page 533 PHILIPPINESOTANS OI-l ' lCKRS ToMAS V. Rigor Fidel T. Ramirez rodoli-o f. ruxez Apolinario L. A(,)rixo Celedoxki R. Ma .i, a President V. President Secrela ry Treasurer Editor Satiiriiino Aljasolo Apelinario Aquino Aquiline Bacungan Perfecto Biason Donato Crispine Theodore Fpperl - MEMBERS Proropio Estrella Xicolas Gahez Francisco Gonzales Nestorio Lim Celedonio Maglaya Bibiano Pangindian I ' iflel Ramirez Tomas Rigor Pastor Runatay Rodolfe Runez Eustaquie Suquitan Gaudencio Tiniario An organization for the purpose of fostering friendshij) anionj; llu ' I- " ilipino students at the l " ni ersitv. lipperly Aquino R if;or I ' nngindtan Ramirez Abasolo Hiason Runatay Bacungan Maglaya GonzaUi Page 534 SHATTUCK CLUB oi-i 1(i:rs H. Iii i)i.i:v Tkoost I ) A ID Ma iiii; s Akiiu k II. KoKNK. Max K. Schotti.kk Charlie 1,. litard J. Thomas Bcriihaguii Donald W. Boehm F.MTftl " . Bopp K. Walker Burns Kelsey D. Chase Karl Ci. ( " Ifnicnl William G. Cunimings Kenneth Eggleston Herhert F. Farmer Arthur F. Giddings I ' red R. Griebie l-:ili.)H H. Griffith MEMBERS John O. (jronen James E. Halhkat Hugo H. Hanft Arthur E. Koenig Lincoln L). Laws Jack P. Leuthold I)a id Ahitthews Thomas H. Matthews James P. . ewlo e Alfred W. Partridge Gitorge I L Rank i ' aul ( . Rt-mmington President President Secretary ' treasurer Jack Rheinstrom Lyman 1 ). Robinson C. Manning RoUil Eugene . Scheldrup Kenneth B. Schottler Max E. Schottler Douglas " . Stewart Wren I. Tompkins H. Bradley Troost Luckie B. Waller Addison B. ' ouman Charles A. Zinn Russell W. Zinn An organization coinixiM-d of graduati-s and former IU(k-nts at Shattiuk Militarx ' Acadei r - ' _-- . .■lA " «5i Hertiha rn .inn I ' arlrulne CUment Robinson Halbkat RfmhtKton h ' armrr Youmans turns ttitftp Hhfinstrom Griebie Laws Leuthold Rank K. Sihfttllfr T. Matthru- Cronen Knenifi P. Matthnv Troost M. Schottier Waller CumminKs - " (ilji ' ■ ' J ' ' SOUTH DAKOTA CLUB OFFICERS Hazel S. Fish . Harry Reyxard Adeline Ebling Ralph H. Sorexsox Henry Peterson President . V. President Secretary Treasurer Social Secretary Harry Abbott Otto Christenson Gladys Cleveland Adeline Ebling Eleanor M. Feeney Helen C. Feeney Ted Fennessy Hazel S. Fish E. S. Gable Ruby Garrick Elaine Gifford MEMBERS Wayne S. Hagen Ruth Hornby Theodore H yde Robert M. Kinkaid Gordon Knouft Lloyd Krutz Harvey Larson Roscoe Larson Gordon O. Newton Henny Peterson Mamie Peterson Virginia Price ' alter Rebrud Harr - Re nard Gertrude Rider Grace Rider Thomas B. Roberts Helen Severson Ralph H. Sorenson Clarence Steffes Marian Sterner Edwin Stevens Lvnn Wells Rebrud Sterner Hornby Ebling Kinkaid Reynard iiarrtck Fish Hyde Sorenson I ' rice Peterson Christenson Cleveland Page 536 EL CENTRO ESPANOL OFFICERS Dudley Holland Hkle.v F ' allon Ethelwyn Sutton- George Hellickson President V. President Secretary Treasurer Helen Augustin Baylie Bank Lois Baumgardner Gratia Burns Leona Carlson Ciene ie e Cavanaugh Marion Comfort Marjorie Dean ' ivian DiMarco Eleanor DiMarco Dorothy Dietz Adeliade Ebling Hilda Erkstrom John Elliot Alice Fagerstrom Helen Fallon Ruth Fallon George Faricy Joseph Gordon Ernest Guttersen J. M. Houston Florence Helmer Earl Hershman MEMBERS Ha el Hitchcock Dudley Holland George Hellickson Marion Holm Herbert Hyde Gert Johnson Hennie Johnson Idelle Johnson Mabel Johnson Paul Johnson Dorothj- Kenning Alice Lasky M. A. Larvey Rauha Laulainen Ruth Levi Norman Lillegard Alice AhicFarlane Kathcrine Mather Effa McHard - Lucile Munger Catherine Murray Bernice Olson Raymond Quinn Henny Peterson Florence Ramaley l rsula Richardson Elizabeth Roberts Ethvln Robinson ' Phyllis Ross Ralph Rotncm Marion Ryan Atlanta Sampson Larry Seeman Carman Spande Ralph Sorenson Percy Stone Irene Strom Ethehvyn Sutton Walter Thieldman Bessie Thompson Leona Train Ellen Von Hippel W. A. Wallquist Blanch White Hazel Zimmerman El Centro Espanol was organized to further interest in the Spanish language, and to familiar- ize members with it, as well as with the life and customs of both Spain and Hespano-America. I Laulainen Murray Johnson Sorenson Johnson Train DiMarco G. Johnson Lasky Oi A far CO Helmer Johnson Thompson CavanauRh llellUkson Sulton Holland Fallon A rjona Spande Page 537 ::il YALOMED CLUB M. H. Eaton- l. k. swaxberc; . Hardell H. McGrecor OFFICERS President V. President Secretary Treasurer 1), Cl.iii- Allison Hamlin A. Brokaw Mehille L. Eaton K. ' arren Fawcett Waldc. E. Hardell Albert F. Herschler FZdward W. Johnston MEMBERS Gordon Kennedy Robert M. Kinkaid Stephen LaDue Donald H. McCall Harold C. McGregor All " . Ofstie Percy Peohlor Homer L. Sinclair Chester R. Stone Lester E. Swanberg Lloyd H. Swanberg George H. Simdell Harold (). Winje The Yalomed Club formerly known as the De Molay Club was organized in the fall (if 1921 in order that the social functions of the De Molays might be more easily carried out un the LTni ersit - Campus. W ' htUhuritt JohnstO}! W ' injr firoka ' .i- llcrStliUr LaDue l-a-.Lcetl Siinilili Kiiikiiiil McCall Ofslie Allison Harilell Eaton .. {. Svanbern Stone Kennedy L. H. SiL-anbtrs MeGresor Piige iSH n RELIGIOUS SOCIETIES KAPPA KAPPA LAMBDA Founded at University of Minnesota, 1921 OFFICERS borghild k. sundheim Emma L. Kinservik . Grace M. Bergquist Josephine J. Jensen Esther Hendrickson Margaret D. Brandt H. Adele Holt Stella E. Johnson Grace M. Bergquist Jeanette Enquist Sarah A. Anderson Swanhild C. Friswold MEMBERS IN FACULTY CLASS OF 1925 Alice L. Klagstad Faith G. Lippard Ann M. Nelson Sarah M. N ' eprude CLASS OF 1926 Josephine J. Jensen CLASS OF 1927 Emma L. Kinscr ik Florence E. Lindherg CLASS OF 1928 Nora M. Winther President V. President Secretary Treasurer Gina Wangsness Marcella L. Randklev Carmen A. Spande Borghild K. Sundheim Irene M. Johnson Elizabeth D. Wold Jeanette C. Quam Gunda K. Waldor Alice G. Hammer Gladys C. Jensen PLEDGES Edna Kallberg Irene A. Lemhke Violet R. Lippard Helen R. Ohsberg Klagstad Randklev Andenon Wold Enquist Holt Litidberg Johnson Nelson Nc prude Friswold Spande Brandt Sundheim Jensen Kinservik IVangsness Bergquist Page 540 i KAPPA PHI CLUB Founded, 1916 Kansas Universilv, Lawrence, Kansas Delia. 1919 Ntimber of Cliaplers, 14 OFFICERS Tiii-i.MA 1 . ' ikii;nhi;k(.kk Lucille Stacy . Helen Gohres Cleo Near PATROXESSES Mrs. L. H. Bugbee Mrs. W. C. Coffey Mrs. W. R. Meyers Mrs. E. L. Newcomb President V. President Secretary Treasurer Alien Babcock Buri Ditus Erickson Bemmis Heard MatUson Robinson Braxn Nordstrom Peterson Fertig Andrews Jensen Slocum Chafin Fredrickson Hedslead Johnson afford Robinson Rowe Halt Ford Belch Hotlisler Churchill Cerhart Santo Rutherford Near Gohres Stacy Cottry Wirlenberg Burrill Filch Saeet Garrison Marvin Page 541 LUTHERAN STUDENTS " ASSOCIATION OFFUKKS C. Walter Volxg Josephine J. Jensen . Elizabeth Wold SWANHILU FrISWOLD . Henry A. B. Gustafson President . V. President Recording, Secretary Corresponding, Secretary Treasurer Roy Miller John Miiln- AiWscH lijorn ou JvllUSott I hnrf ' f Frisu-otd Wold Vouufi (iuslafson Jensen Wangsness Page 54 i 1 MENORAH SOCIETY r Ol I(i;rs M. |. lil.UMENFIiLI) President Pkarl Voi,im:rt V. President Bkrvl Bearmax Secretary A. Karlins Treasurer J. MiRVISS Aliiniiii Secretary For the .studv iuul adx anceinent of Jew ish Culture au(i Ideal . Mirriss Hear ma }i HlumrtiffUl H ' olpcr! Page 543 Julia Briggs Hazel Fish Alois Graf Amber P. Klut NORTHROP CLUB RoKERT Gibson Robert Dunning Hazel Fish James K. Honey VeRE V. LOPER . OFFICERS CLASS OF 1925 Levi t)sterlius Lewis E. Peterson Esther Theilmaiin Dorothy Tucker President V. President Secretary Treasurer Chaplain August I ' ntineen W ' iUard Wieland Edna Wilson Marie Wright CLASS OF 1926 Curtis Cederstrom J. Murdoch Dawley Robert Gibson Edgar Anderson Loel Betts Eunice Burnap Mildred Cone Harold Dalaker Robert Dunning Gertrude Dinsmore Frederick Gram James K, Marlvs 1. Honey [dhnson CLASS OF 1927 Madge Haff Ruth E. HolJingsworth Arthur M. Isaacson Edwin C. Jackson Sam Kepperly Katherine Lincoln Fred C. Meyer Philip J. Mosher Anna E. Larson Walter Rebrud Kenneth Terr - Richard C. Murray Leslie Orr Max Peters Marian Sterner Edwin Stevens Hazel Thomas Helen Tymeson Clyde Webber Erwin Allis Eleanor Biggenhaugen Clyde Case Lucile Creed Elizabeth Didrickson Russell Erickson Ben Farrier Harold G. Hamlon CLASS OF 1928 Edward C. Hankenson Waldo Herried Elizabeth Horr Rennie Horr Genevieve Kittridge Charles E. Knox Emerson D. Mever Alfred Miller ' Carlton Miller Floyd Nelson Titus Osterhus Charles Peterson Walter Ruberg Bruce Scott Archie Smith Vera Wrissell . ' ,..... 11,1, ,. Kui, r Wuia::.: .!«.;, ;.,„; , ' ,.,,„,,. . Lui,i,. ;. „.,i„i, i ' _.., Uawtey Larson Rebrud Tymeson biggenhaugen Isaacson Ktttrtdgc Tucker Horr Cederstrom Klug Vnlincen Dinsmore Erickson Thomas Creed Stevens Sterner Gibson Fish Dunning Hunter Honey Page 544 PRESBYTERIAN UNION OFFir[:RS W . D. Clinton . Eleanor Stanchfield Marion Jones . Rev. W. p. Lemon . E. Andrews President V. President Sec.-Treas. Advisor Pastor ' s Asst. Mildred Smith . I ' rsula Richardson Marquis Sartell ' iruinia Eh ' ason CHAIRMPIN Social Membership Publicity Affiliation Frank Eustis Ray Truax WiUis Thompson KOINONIA Praetor Deputy Scriptor-Comptor X ' irginia Eliasen Sybil Thompson I ' rsula Richardson Alice McFarland CHI KAPPA ALPHA President V. President Secretary Treasurer McFarland W. iiiumt ' son J inom wn I ruax Eitastn HuiiarJson Ltmon Stanchfield Clinton Andre-xs Sarlclt Page S45 STUDENT BAPTIST UNION OFFICERS LlLLIAX BORRKSOX Arthur Dow EVALYN ErICSOX Clifford Axdersox President V. President Secretary Treasurer The Sludi ' iu Baptist Union acts as a religious and soL ' ial agenc ' lor ilio e of tiiat deuonii- nation on the campus. Its work is carried l ' or arcl througli reguhir meetings and a definite jirogram. Larson Mears I ' vterson Laraon I riic IliUluuciiy K. I ' cU-rson - iRer Anderson Ericson Lee liorreson Mtirx lioriik flolhrook LetnuirU Erskine Holmes Sheilds Jones Page 5 Ui STUDENTS " CATHOLIC ASSOCIATION OIIICI.RS Kki:i) a. Hakk.i :n Ai.nKRT B. McI ' iiAui.ix Hakriict I tman EsTiiKK K. ( )ki; i:ski President V. President Secretary Treasurer COM .KCI- RKl M i;s ■; ' r. rnvRs Harriet Putnam Academic Mar - C " ()niKT - Academic Ksther ( )koneski . Academic Thomas Rt ' eil Academic I ' liilip I.yiiskey Engineering Josephine Fi im Home Economics Rosalind Bach Education All)ert MrPharlin Law Hugh I ' l nn Medicine Marion Hailoran . Pharmacy X ' incent Schaefer . Dentistry The object of the Students ' Catholic Association is to create among its memljers a more enlightened mind in matters of the Catholic faith, to interest and aid them in thcstud of modern religious and social c)uestions and disseminate among the students and alumni of the CniversitN- of Minnesota a spirit of fellowship. Rteil Hailoran Bach Schar rr Ml I ' harlin Putnam Sweetser 1 1 arisen Lynskty i ykonfski Page 547 WESLEY FOUNDATION Founded, 1Q13 Urbana, Illinois Minnesota, 1920 Niimber of Chapters, 61 FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Frank S. Hickman Mary Ellen Cummins OFFICERS OF THE STUDENT COUNCIL Ed Peet Eudora Stegner Clarence Blue Harold Boyce Lorraine Fitch Harold VVcstin Douglas Campbel Merle Good Ben Schmoker President V. President Unit Supervisor Unit Supervisor Unit Supervisor Membership Felkncshi p Fellowship . Religious Education Howard Sargent Blanche Chunhiil Forrest Imnicr Jennie Graham U. R. Ulferts E alena I ' ord Lee Ihle Ralph Linder Philip Richardson Thelma Wirtenberger Sioma Beta Club Religions Education Extension . Alumni Music Pageantry Social Publicity Finance Kappa Phi Club « A nation-wide organization established in nearly 100 colleges and universities for the pur- pose of promoting the social and spiritual welfare of Methodist students. The Minnesota chapter has been rapidly growing in size and influence and promises great things for the future. Mornsnii Mondale Vljcrti Jolnison Suiide jMilcGlarlry I.mii Maidcs Peterson Zehm tide Boyce Blue Schmoker Colgrove Immn Cerhart Cummins Fitch Graham Richartlsmi Campbell Johnson Richards Wirlcnl ' erKcr Johnson Churchill Ilcllic I-ord Slacy l -et Stegner Good Linder Marvin Page 54S YOUNG MENS CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION OI " I Norman . Andkrson Eldox Mason- Allen WURZBACH Horace Scott . Cyrus P. Barnum Ray C. Cunningham KiRT M. Chapman Howard Sargent iri ' RS President . V. President Engineering V. President Recording Secretary Executive Secretary Associate Secretary Associate Secretary Treasurer Orlo Crissey Henry Gustafsdii . Neal Bartholomew Lawrence Lawson Le •i Osterhus Alfred Johnson CABINET Bible Study Terrencc Webster Campus Service Church Affiliation Community Service Friendly Relations Gospel Teams John Welland Wilbur Hadden John Lewis . Wallace Thi ' xton Charles Christianson Life Work Guidance Membership . Publicity Religious Meeting Social Freshman Council 4 ADVISORY BOARD Dr. George P. Conger Dean George W ' . Dowrie Sherman Finger Dean O. M. Leland Fred W ' . Luehring E. B. Pierce Cunningham A. Johnson OsUrhus Barnum Mason Sargent liardell Lewis Bartbotomeu ' Weltand A nderson Terrence Crissey Custafson Chapman Scotl Wurlzback Page 549 UNIVERSITY FARM YOUNG MENS CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION Elmer Starch Hjalnit-r Anilt-rsdn Edwin AusUold Stanley Morril Alfred Sjowall Rudolph Frokjer Lawrence I l Tali Dwight Qiiam W ' rncin La lilinink Harold Morris Stephen Easter CABINET President V. President Fiiuniiial Chairman Finance Camp Service Cliurch Relations Employment Frien dly Rcla tioiis Membership Religious Meetings Social Chairman Mo Sjowall Xlyrah A ustvold Starch Quam Lashbrook r.fjr - ' 1 PEATURES Qlfjp 5nttipratty of Hitittpaota ffioUfgr of SrUtur. EiUratnrr. anB tljr ArtB DEPARTMENT OF JOURNALISM Mr. Hov ard Gless. Lanas-ia? Editor, The GoDher. April 17, 19?,5. ■I II Dear l-»r . CI ess: 1 am painfully obliged to inform you that the Boa rd of -Publications has instructed me to go ofrer the material for your ' numor sedtion for the purpose of insuring against inappropriate material. rtill you please send up all the copy for this !P " tion wnen it is ready? I will be lenient with it, i assure you. Page 33 J I Let Joy Reign Unpreserved — Totum D. Coffdrop Page 552 With UNWARRANTED suavity and enexampled v M we place before the world. And any of its? DIZZY frequenters who, may chance to gaze herein A CATALOG OF THE aOIN3S AND DoeSlngS OF THE INMATES OF THIS FAMED |)fllace of Ci)ougl)t: beitiii presented in their TRUE light without, regard as to Race, (Crccft, COLOR?, or tonliilion prcUtous to S crbttubc. We proceed with U LINCHing purposefulness@-- and with unfaltering courageousness, maintaining an utter CONTEMPT for criticism and happy in. The thought that TRUth, in its nudity, will shine forth as an undying monument to the 3UCCC35 of Oi R €j}oiti. LET US PKOCEEJJ NOW TO THE I3ISSEC TIOX:— w:w — »(|, V □ mrm Page 55 J Q( r)e )S Qjuew ftWC TT — SUN. nofM. M TLO, U). imm. D raj. MI. o CLRSSeS 3GGIN 5ePt29 SORORITY VpuSHIVG 4 STRRTS rtoroeconifMG — NOV -irr M0f?NLlll1G rfTter XMfY Wluu DE MiiC NOV. - ILL(fVOI5 TO W l_5CON f V B " Pi " Phi n Kes HER GRfipeS " RUSHING BEGINS JRV 5 CUULY GCTSrH£ (j)DaLL R6ST PoR SPR iXG SPRl VG BRRIveS Jfll L30 fl rvCKC P1TT£NT)S J 5 n Y8 KePoRT riNflL VflCflT O V STA ' RTS Pi i; ' ' ■ ' ' ■ -1 a] Our boys are quite collegiate They step mean campus mamas. They wear their knickers morn and nii hl Anil sleep in silk pajahmas. Chorus: To with discretion. Tin- frat boys stepped her e er - nijiht, She could repay-you see. But now she ' s sitting home — alone, ' Cause she ' s an Alpha Phi. Chorus: To with Pan-Hellenic. Kl AMATUR.6 Nl HT TTxnrn POPoL Ati» » MOST Ot Young Vaille ' s the only bloke we got To toot our loud bazoo, But he toots his own so long and loud— Now what would youse guys do? Chorus: To with ' aille. We are the boys with the iiadge and the lawdge, To the blue-blooded Frosh do we cater. And some of the brothers aren ' t quite so good, But the Freshnu-n dtin ' t see them ' til later. Chorus: To with the Bourgeoise. Page 53! W ' c built a nice new Teive hotel Rooms forty cents per night, We furnish towels and pledge pins too We hope the boys will bite. Chorus: To with prestige. We ' ve lost our muscle and our pride, And athaletic poise But now we ' ve got a LOVING cup, Come on you COLLEGE boys. Chorus: To with referees. ++-J-4-4 " i " l " l " i " i " J-4-+++-f-J- + + + 4- + + 4- + •J- 4- + 4- 4- 4- 4- + 4- 4- 4 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4 " 4- 4- 4- + 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4 " 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4 " 4 " 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- One of the oldest traditions at IVIinnesota is the awarding, each year, of the Homecoming decoration cup to the Dekes. .At the k-fl can be seen the D. K. E. house as it appeared in all its splendor on the day of Homecoming. After reading of the awards, and after seeing the house in all its grayishncss, we have arrived at two possible ex- planations. In the first place the sun might have gone down before the judges got to Seventeenth and University, this may be false owing to the possibility of using a spot light. Then too, the Dekes might have fed them some of the well known " moon " so that by the time they got upthe a cnuc they coukln ' t see at all. It has become the opinion around the strong-hold of Perry, in view of past e.xperience, that pulling up decorations is unnecessary when all one needs to do is pull the leg of the judge. It is our suggestion that the Homecoming committees of following years give one cup to the Dekes and one to the best decorated house. The prize-winner The accompanying photograph at the right shows old Folwell decked out with the colorful and exceedingly intricate decorations designed by our most efficient Home- coming committee. It was only with the greatest dexterity that tfie Ciophcr jihotographer was able to include as much of the bunting, etc. as he did. By careful scrutiny- one is able to see the delicate floral design behind the closed front door. Owing to the limitation of space we are not able to show any of the other buildings. We pictured Folwell as one of the better decorated spots tluring Homecoming. It is very hard for the student body, as well as any one else, to realize the time, energy, and money .spent (?) by the committee in making this Minnesota ' s most color- ful Homecoming. VVc may further say the lining of the pockets of the committee-men was also very well decorated. 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4 " 4- 4- 4- 4- - 4- 4 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- + 4.4.4. ++++ 4.+++++ 4.4.4. -j. . 4. +4. -1. .;.4.+++ 4.+4. +4.4.+[..;. + ..I. 4.4-4-4- Paf e 556 ONE GAMMA PHI WHO DIDN ' T GET HER PICTURE ANY OF THE TWIN-CITY SUNDAY PAPERS Photo by Surprise The abo e is a photograph (from life) of one of the sisters as she appeared at the Gamma Phi lieta Foiiiuler ' s I)a ' Banquet. It was snapped with i gxH Baby Brownie just after she had sung the following selections: " Somebody Loves Me, I Wonder Who " and " I Hain ' t Got Nobo ! - to Lo e " (As yet we haxen ' t been untorlunate enough to meet this fair tlainsel of the local chapter. W ' c Impe it is because she is one of the alumni.) ITS NO FAKE The tender bit on the right was gleaned from the young and, as yet, untarnishe l brain of our well-known football captain. The reference to the wagon and barrels demonstrates a " beer- wagon " tendency which we suppose aided greatly in leading him unfalter- ingly to the portals of Kappa .Sigma. If Martha ' s mamma reads this we wish to assure her (mamma) that Martha sold lemon- ade in the circus. But if Manmia doesn ' t see it — then it really is Marther Ellen Cooper (no relative of Con ' sl as she appeared in the Senior Circus as the running mate to Rog Wheeler, the wild man from Uorneo. .Martha said she ' d make us pay if . ' we ran this, but Christopher took a chance. Page 557 Y ■ --, " --■..•■ -•■■■.•£ .-■■■.•C --V .i .--.,,•.-£. --■•. ..•A ' ■. -. ' „♦.: --■.,•. ---. r ..---. ' .ii ■-•■ ' ' .■■ -5Sj( I SNOZZLED! .--• " _« " fii ' " ' Vi--iiivSA ' ' " ' .--■ ' • k f.ii ' ' ' •»■ ' ■! ' ' «- A ' ' ■ ' ■-- " ' • ' ' v ;-i ' ■.--■■» ' . i iC ' ' ' ■-- " ■« ' ot ' ; l» ' ' ■. ' ■ ' ' ■- ' -•. ' ► ' .-- ' -■ y ' .ii ' ■ ' ■ -■ -j ' A ' ' " • - ' i J;-. ' ' " .--■ ' s.,- JB(» _ri Note: oil will doubtless ri-call how on Dec. 13, 1924, at four o ' clock in the afternoon, Horace R. I31imm, green grocer of Chicago, III., emerged from the inner sanctum of the Evening Sphere with a smoking revolver in his hand, and announced with a sheepish grin that he had just shot the editor. Completely disregarding the cheers of the staff, Mr. Blimm walked into the police station and gave himself up. The event came as a complete surprise to Blimm ' s family, as well as to the other members ot the choir of the First Baptist Church, for Mr. Blimm was a man of idle habits, never used tobacco, and had even been known of two occasions to be kind to children. When interviewed by reporters in his lonely little cell, Mr. Blimm firmly refused to give out his views on the League of Nations for publication. However, after steady grilling of three hours, Mr. Blimm broke down, produced the article printed below and cried, " .My God, is this not a greater crime than tricamy? " (Tri- camy Mr. Blimm later explained is a term of his own coinage meaning, to have three wives. That being in his estimation a worse crime than having two.) The Inquiring Reporter thus came into possession of the valuable article following, cli|)ped trom the Sphere of -Nov. 18th which is the nine hundred and thirty second in- stallment of the great domestic dilemna, Married Strife. We are publishing it below in hopes that it will inspire homicidal attacks on all editors throughout the country per- petrating similar articles. If we accomplish this we shall feel that this Gopher shall not have gone to press in vain, and to further induce onslaughts on such editors we per- sonally offer a prize of five yen for the corpse of each editor, properly embalmed, deposited with the cashier in this office on or before the first of every month. (This serial has been published serially in the Evening Sphere, Chicago Typhoon, and Housewife and Homebody. For the benefit of those who have waded through the preceding installments, we shall refrain from publishing a synopsis of them.) Xow go on from where you left oft. Harold Arlnithnot dropped listlessh ' from the chandelier where he had been hanging since the conclusion of the last install- ment, and inserted a cigarette among his handsome, virile features. Then he sat quielK- down in his neatly groomed ev-ening clothes, and one In- oiu- he began to pull off his varnished riding boots. His mind was not on his work, and he flipped them absently at his sister Amelia, striking her squarely in tlu ' pit of the stomach. " Harold " she cried, rising lo her leet, " that was wrongof you- You must ha e been thinking I was our dear, dead wifi. " Harold jumped up. " Laura, w here are ou. ' ' " he cried. But answer there came none. He dropped to his knees and looked under the radia- tor. She wasn ' t there. She wasn ' t an -where. Oh God! Then he dropped his head mi his hands with a loud thud and began to sob, great reverberating sobs that rocked the house and finally shook from the mantelpiece a fifty pound alabaster of W ' nus rising from the sea. just then McGinty, the faultless English butler, garbed in spotless attire entered sound- lessly to see if he couldn ' t help in the uproar. " Ain ' t there nothing I can do ma ' am? " he said in faultless English to Amelia. " A highland fling or a simple clog step with incidental whistles? " Whether it was watering the whiskey or poisoning the babies, McGint - always had an idea. " Look at him! " cried Amelia pointing the finger of scorn at Harold writhing on the floor. " What would Nou do? " McGint - smiled his slow, kind Miiile of sympath -. " Throw him a fish! " he said, and re- treated into the pantler ' s butry. When he had gone Amelia collected her clam- my features into a sneer. " You and your complexes, " she howled, " when the only trouble with you is, (ni will go without our winter Hannels. " " Oh hush, " said Harold with tense calm. and ha -ing reached the limit ot his patience he picked up the alabaster and let it fall, ever so gently, on .Amelia ' s head. He was alone at last. But not for long. Softly, mysteri- ousl - the outside door opened with a loud clang, and a woman stood before him, her simple features chid in a I)lack Ir.ixfling suit. " Harold, Harold " , she cried, and there vere several hundred calories of passion in her voice. " don ' t you remember me? I am -our dear wife Lain ' a. You should remember me ( u know. We went to school together. " Pas f 55X « For a monu ' iil Harold rt ' iiiaiiu ' d in moody silfiice, absentmiiKk ' dly rarxini; liis initials in the Onoeii Anni ' tahk " . Tlu ' n a light spread oxer his riinged, well kept lace. " Yes, yes, of course. I might have known. I recall you quite distinctly now. By the wa ' , what do ou think. Laura, of the Muscle Shoals |)roposition. ' ' " ■■()h Harold, " gigglcel l.aura, " (ict dnr mind out of the gutter, will you? " Then she suddenly began to cr ' . " He hasn ' t been true to me, Harold. " Harold ' s fine frame quivered. " True? Who? How do you expect nu- lo keep track of them? There are so nian . " " The last one, of course, silly, " said his wife. " Well, I suppose I ought to shoot him if he hasn ' t been true to you, " said Harold. " Rut I suppose there is some game law protecting him. " " Harold, " she simpered prettiK-, " I haxc come back to you. " There was no answer. " Harold! I have come back to ciu. " Still no answer. " H.AROl.H! I — " she stamped her pretty little foot. At the sound of the stam])ing, .Amelia stirred. " For God ' s sake stop that racket! " she cried. and lapsed into her habitual imcon.sciousncss. " Harold, it ' s Amelia that ' s dri ing me from ' our home. " " Is it? " hissed Harold, suddenly tense, then with lips bared back o er his magnificent teeth he asked, " Why are you here? " His " wife " stopped as though struck by a passing express train. " FU bite, " she cried. " Why am I iiere? " Then she became hysterical. " Harold, tell me, why am I here? Oh wh -, why am I here? " But Harold Arbuthnot was equal to an - situation. He had not been a fireman on the B. O. for twelve years for nothing. " Think! Think! " he gas ped, his fine lips curled inwards. ' Is it a word in twelve letters meaning creosote? " Then his whole tone changed. He seemed to forget the woman who stood before him. He for- got everything, anything. " Take a letter, " he roared at the prostrate ff)rm of Amelia. When Harold was disturbed, he always had someone take a letter. " My darling wife. " he began, then added, " Comma. " The great whirring mechanism that was the brain of Harold Arl)uthnot began to work. He was off. " Yours of the 17th received and considered and in reply would say in regard to your diminishing affections that I remember distinctK ' shipping the keg of nails of which you l)e.ik on the 13th. Of course if you insist on em()lo ing morons in your depart mi ' iit. you can onl ' expect — " OOO " ' DON» ,Kl " My ( ' .odi ' he shouted jimiping to his feet, " I ' m all wrong! The world ' s all wrong! " N ' oirxe gone wrong! " -She held out her slim, pak- fragile, lovely hands to him in a gesture that made her seem simply beautiful and beautifulK- sim[)le. " Harold! Harold! ( " an ' t iu see I ' ve come i)ack to you? " " Xodoubt! Xiidoulit! I ' xe suspected it for some time. " said Harold doggedK ' . " ell. why? " " Oh Harold, " Laura giggled girlishly, " you should have been a chiropractor. You always want to know the wh - of ex ' erything. " " Well, win? " insisted Harold with masculine determininitx ' which is the real rea- son for the spread of halitosis, and arched his fine brows. " Because, " she simpered, and she bhir-hed. a beautilul rosy blush, as she hadn ' t blushed since that ncver-to-bc-forgotten time when she lost her petticoat at the Junior Proni. " Because " she gurgled, and held up .1 little knitted jacket. " Oh Harold. I ha e only known t)u fourteen ears, I hardly know how to tell you. " ■ ' Say it with caiilifiowers, " growled Harold his masculine voice thick as cough syrup. Then her maidenly reserve broke down. " It ' s that thai I forgot m - overshoes! " -As soon as Harold couki tear himself free, he ran to the sewing cabinet in search ot a shoe horn. He threw wide the door, and drew back, tense, white faced! The aspirin was not there! (To be continued tomorrow, rain or shine.) HOW MORTERFYING! This unusual ev-ent in the life of brother Bohnen seems to be causing the A. T. O. youngsters some astonishment. J u s T B U N K SEVERAL MOVE- MENTS ON FOOT This was taken just before the dear things backed into the lawn- mower. Williams Shaving Cream did it!! One of the Local lizards enjoying the air at the Edge- water Beach Hotel. Here is Paul Wilke ' s Maniacs caught in the Awful Flee woodshed just after rendering out the " I,ost Chord " from Rembrant. They look like they had just " lost a quart. " Paul is the little gent in front with the piccolo. WELL? Proving that seeing is lie- lieving. .She ' s a prominent co-ed too. HAINT NATURE GRAND! ? On our right we have one of the prominent Uelta Zeta national ossi- fers which has just drop- ped in on the local gals from Kalamazoo after gyping the milk man out of a can of sardines. Savs which? THIS AINT NO JOKE Now you wouldn ' t believe it but luic are ti e upright- eous sorority wimmin caught in the act ol throwing a heavy petting party. Page 560 OH LIFE, WHERE IS THY REBATE .1 MI ' J.OPRAMAI IC lARCE HV OMi TORKADOR S. VOCXc; PROF. JERli.VUAH YOUNG Spanish .-W i f r lixlraordinary " and wilh these word I backed slowly out of the rtanies carr ' ing a woman and her three small children to safety, and sure enough, Napolean was there, and how are your folks? I ' ve met yon several times before at the asylum, but that is neither here nor there. Oh yes, my name is YOUNG. Arc they still looking for you? So we sold the calf and I took the money and bought some dancing lessons. " I ditor ' siiotf: Tlu- fol- lowing outline lor one of Prof. Young ' s infornia- tive lectures w;is slipped from his note-lH)t)k short- ly after he hail lapsetl into his usual pitiable state of loquacity. It is our en- deavor, in jirinting this, to show the public, and especially the fathers and mothers of students enter- ed in one of ' oung ' s orthopetlic sessions of Po- litical Science, the wealth of material that he has to ofTer, and the remarkable academic method that he emplo s to drive his points home. I had him. This excerpt is page 27 — series of 1864 — on, of Professor Young ' s lec- tures. It is entitled: " Lecture in American Government for the day of Oct. 14th, during the fall quarter: Feb. 18th, during the winter quar- ter; and . pr. 17th. during the spring quarter. " Draw your own conclusions. 1. Roll-call. (a.) Women ami chikireii first. 2. Introductory remarks. (a.) If it is snowing out, nuike a statement to the effect that many of the students are no doubt home reading Whittier ' s SNOWBOUND. (b.) If it is raining out, render that little ditty entitled, " It Ain ' t Goina Pre- cipitate in the Future. " (c.) If it is a nice spring day, lead off with that one about ri er-banking not being a course offered by the Minnesota De- partment of Political .Science. (d.) If none of the abo e get a good response, relate that story of the one-legged fire- man who had put his foot in it. (This is a hot one.) 3. Briefly discuss the organic theory ot the state. (a.) This discussion should be thorough enough to let the sttidents know that they are in a class in .American Go ernmcnt. Otherwise some of your auditors ina - think themselves in a rhetoric lecture. 4. Joke. Q. Why does a hen cross the road? A. To get to the othersidc. (Elaborate upon with meaningless words. Draw some analog - to Constitutional Comention.) 5. Poem. Grandpa in a motor car Pushed the lever down too far. Twinkle, twinkle, little star, Music l)y the G. A. R. (Comment upon the part which theG. .A. R. pla cd in " Way Down East. " ) 5. Travelogue. (a.) Trip across the border into C.inada wilh some students. (1.) How the - ha|)|)eiied to get drunk. (2.) How you hai)peiied not to. (b.) If perchance the V. C. T. U. are visiting your class, tell about the first time you went to Washington, D. C. (1.) What struck you the most be- sides the telephone pole you ran in- to. 6. Playlet. Enact Jackson ' s visit to tin- President of Harvard I ' niversitv-. 7. Pantomime. Storv ' of N ' oiir first dancing lesson. 8. Talk. ■ ■ (a.) The fraternity and sororitv ' situation at Minnesota. (1.) Compare the barb eating in the Men ' s Union to the Greek dining in the chapter hall. (Analogy to life in ancient Grecian cities.) 9. Here insert a few cracks about the Minne- apolis police force and the fact that your grandchildren may perhaps, although it is exceedingly doubtful, have occasion to see the inside of the proposed auditorium. (a.) If the above gets a big reception, en- core with the following nen ' one: Q. Who was l.i(l - I saw you with last night? A. That was no lady, that was my wife. (This joke should get a big laugh since it is your latest, being only five years old.) 10. Concluding joke. (Another new one.) " What would you think of a man who got up at two o ' clock in the morning to go horse-back riding. ' ' " " I ' d think he was a darn fool. " " Well, Paul Revere did. " (Make a rapid exit after this one, regardless of whether or not the hour has ended.) NO?? WELL WHAT DOES IT LOOK LIKE? Page 561 FLOTSAM and JETSAM FRKDERICK PUMPERMtKEL LIEHREXG Handshaking champion of the country Some years ago Fn_ ' (l P. Etn-lirini;, migrating frdiii the East, carried with him a prized acquisition — a remarkable handshake that has stayed with iiim tliroughout the -ears. Having dieted on the works ot Horatio Alger and the inspiring bunko of the American Magazine, he had set out to look for the l.iddir that he was to top. The first step was to complement his extended arm with a beam of the face and an unprecedented capacity for forgetting names. Opportunit - knocked «hen there was a shake-up at Minnesota. Accordingh " , he hand shook his way into the institution where he has pursued a grasping policy since. The idea of a Greater Minnesota has been in- terpreted by Pumpernickle with heavy stress on tiie bank balance. It is rumored that the first dime accjuired in the receipts of athletic contests rests enshrined in his ofifice — along with all of the other dimes acquired since. His most recent | orlraii. In my younger clays whf n gals were shy, They hid what they had from the Mascu- line eye. Hut now Gosh Durn it; now I ' m old. When the bovs are luckv anti the gals are bold, When the dresses are short and mothers sigh ' |)U can tell what ' s what; " Figures don ' t lie. " Ilimscli I ' here was an old sculplor n.iim-d I ' liid- ias Whose knowledge cjf art was insidious. He carved Aphrodite wilhoui .my nightie, Which startled the pureU tastidicnis. A PASSIONATE AND PULSE-PALPITATING EPISODE There was a man from Pawtucket Kept all his cash in a luicket, His daughter Xan Ran away with a man And what of the cash? . anliic-ket. Page 562 I t ' s A Koi K KOMI. HOVs With a Rear and a front iew lit I I I (.1 I M II I HI Kl wj r - v,- a ' HJii Di iii i-X " Wu:j:ij:Ei CULLED FROM MIKE VORTRANSKI STILLWATER, NO. 4988 " MEMOIRS OF A SODA SQUIRT AND A LITTLE SQUIRT " CHAPTER 606. ROOM 202 .lOHN MLSSOHINO— 2899 Iruc name Andrew Pratico. Received Novenil)er 24, 1909, from Itasca County tor the crime of Extortion, for four years. Present age Sj; height 5 feet 5 inches, weight 144 pounds, complexion dark, hair dark chestnut, eyes chestnut medium, t)uild medium, color white. Occupation, laborer. Descent, Italian. Marks and Scars ertical cut between 1st and 2nd joints of ring finger left hand, rear. V shaped scar to right of middle line on lower lip. Irregular scar to right of middle line and above outer corner of right eyebrow. ertical cut to right of middle line and above right e ebrow. ' shaped scar abo " c left car. Finger Print Classification 31-1-0-l.S " 28-1-1 1.66.6 1.70 89..? 4,V8 Bertillion 19.4 15.3 1.5 6.1 26.5 11.9 8.8 STIFFY GIMMIE STEADMAN 2 .Alias " The Cockeyed Bandit from Illinois " Received .luly, 1923, from Illinois for the crime of deliberate Extortion. Present age, S73; height, 2 cents 1 mill; weight 4 quarts: complexion, none; build, with knickers; hair, uncertain; eyes, di -orced and glassy; occupa- tion, pilot and stool-pigeon; descent, rapid; home, along with his hat. Marks and Scars .Arms and body covered with skin. Hangnail on left toe. Left shoulder slightly lower from weight of Delt pin on shirt. Right forefinger double- jointed, probably from pounding cash register. Curly teeth. Is afflicted with the " Gopher Wheeze " . Finger Print Sticky .4 mbilion in Lif- To take care of the caretaker ' s daughter. i!!i!ii!ti!!fii!ti!ifii!ii!ii!ii!i[!ififii!ii!ifii!ii!ii!ifii!!i!ii!ii!ii!!i!ii!ii!ii!n!ii!ii!ii!ii!ii!i i!i 6 i!i i!i i!i 6 Page 3t J S IT ' S ALL GREEK TO US S It was wiili a ijreat ilral ol risk, sk ' iithluliiess, and typical Hawkshawiaii gum-siioeing tiiat one cjf the campus snoops conipilfii the following data. By reading the following report ou will see that startling bits of knowledge pertaining to i)re iously unheard of c -ents and [lersons ha -e been defth ' imcoxered by the riinegate and arc herewith made publicly known. It was, in fact, only the undying 1926 Gopher spirit that kept the foot-pad window jimmying, porch climbing, (Pi Phis excepted) and lock picking as long as he did. The campus thief deeply regrets his inability to publish any authentic scandal relative to the Kappas and D. G.s. He has previously heard about the fate of some other knave who had in- spected these houses, and he really does like school. The jolly fratcrs at the Alpha Delt house seem to possess little scurrilit - in the printed magazine form. The Psi Us, Betas, and Phi Kaps must have locked their doors and thrown the ke s away. So cast your orbs on tlu- lollnwing quotations and see the fraternities and sororities as no one else sees them. yours for gore Jimmv Gatt. MY. WHAT EXTENSIVE RUSHING The charge of the Eight Hundred as the " Cres- ent " of Gamma Phi Beta relates it. Barbara Harris gives the account: Marjorie Jones and Barbara Harris were in charge of entertainment for the tea and a great number of Gamma Phis acted as hostesses. 800 girls were pres- ent. KIND OF GIVE THEM THE ONCE OVER FOR A CHANGE Robert W. Gemmell told the following story through the " Rainbow " of Delta Tau Delta: VVc have, under the first quarter rushing rule, cen- tered our elTorts on obtaining all available informa- tion concerning prospective rushces this quarter. WHY THE D. U. BOYS PUT ON THE DOG From the Delta I ' psilon (JuarterK-, Carl H. Litzenberg reporter: Frank Moulton ' 24 is running the University Em- ployment Bureau for the second year. Last year Moulton supplied students with jobs which brought in a total of S96,000. WHAT A BLOWOUT THEY MUST HAVE HAD! This noscv incident is recorded in the " Alpha Xi Delta ' ' by Delia A. Wilkowski; A Covered Wagon luncheon was made novel by the favors of red bandana handkerchiefs, typifying the days of ' 49. Elsie Hankey was in charge. OH YES. THERE ARE BIG MEN ON THE CAMPUS In the next clipping we read about Phi Delta Theta ' s man about the campus. Printed in the scroll of Phi Delta Theta. Mr. Warren J. .Smith reporting: Brother Elliot Griffith has been appointed editor of the Representative Minnesotan section of the " Go- pher. " Brother Griffith has also been given a place on one of the committees for the Junior Ball. He is also a member of the Minnesota L ' nion Board of Governors. Brother Elliot (iriffith, president of the Junior class of mining engineers, was made all- junior at a recent election of class officers, lirother Griffith was recently elected to T. U. K., an lionorary social fraternitv. vviik:h an(;le did they see it from?. We saw a show by this name but guess it wasn ' t the same one referred to below. This little bit of satisfaction appeared in the " Lyre " of Alpha Chi Omega and was reported by Mary Elvene Hoag: Another event which will be registered in the history of Alpha Lambda was the presentation of a musical comedy, " Havana Honeymoon, " which was a success from every angle. We take it also that the sisters can dance. Gampus activities claim our girls in various ways. Once we had charge of a V. S. G. A. dancing class. COOPER develops SOME SPEED It looks to us as if the Daily slipped up on the true account of Kappa Sigma. mitting same. Conrad Cooper ran the good race for president of the jimior Ball .issociation. losing by a slight majority in one of the hottest elections in years. the contest. " C iduceus " of Howard Haycraft openly ad- TO THINK TH. T THEY WOULD ADMIT I ' l We feel rather funny about disclosing the ing article taken from the " Shield " of Delta Chi. TAU DEUTERON CHAPTER Cnixersity of Minnesota DELL QL ' E. T loUow- Theta PuK ' - 5(57 WANT FKLLOWS MU) WILL llANti AKOl M) W ' f an ' glad that tli(. ' ' are stri ing for binder ,111(1 hotter things. I ' roin the Sigma ( " hi Ouar- urly. - the reporter seems to ha e been atraid to sign the darn thing! Tlic ili.iplcr lirliivos that a licltcr class of sliukMits, and ones who will sta ' in school, were i)le lKeil, be- cause the grades of the first term were at the disposal of the chapter, and naturalK no men who failed work were considere l. During the suininer the house was completely done over and now holds its own with the new houses on the campus. V. 1IA K wrrii IS SOME STEPPERS From the Sigma Kajipa " Triangle. " Upon our departure we are presented with laxenJer shoe trees bearing S K in maroon letters. WHO 1 AKES CARE??? From the " Shield " of Phi Kappa Psi. nobly related In- Lee C. Deighton. After considerable delay, we have succeeded in se- curing a new matron whom we find to be agreeable and very much to our liking. She is to take the place of our other matron who left us because of the death of her daughter. Ml ST BE A I)|;AI) lit (.ll Who will will? Seems to be the (|iiestion asked i y the Dekes. Stolen from the 1). K. I- " . " Oiiar- terlv. " NOTICES Ki;- iK. ini:i mu k i k. ri;KMrN ' 1 VOIR will. WllSr DID llll. DKINK???? F ' Vom Phi (iamina Delta ' s able report of some kind of a banquet. Fritz Joerns, reiiorter: -A Fiji father-and-son bantpiet was held at the house. This was attended only by Fijis who had sons, and was not a regular father-and-son banquet. THETAS HRINt; UP NEW BLITZNESS There must haxc been a great deal of similarity between the first and the last acts. Tlipped from the " Kappa Alpha Theta. " Our pledges entertained us on .Stunt N ' ight, January 12. They gave an original three act skit, " As our Dean of Women thinks we are; as she wishes we were; and as we are. " A short account of a three months ' struggle as given in same. Glory be! For the first time in aeons, everyone of the girls that we pledged in September has made more than a C average and was initiated at the chapter house. Tuesday, January 20. ISN ' T FREDDIE JIST CREAT??? It must ha e been two other lellows. From the " Shield and Diamond " of Pi Kappa .Alpha (Clarence Tormoen, reporting). Frederick Just, known on the campus as " the man who stopped Grange " because of fiis brilliant per- formance at end in Minnesota ' s great victory over Illinois this fall, was presented with his " M " at the annual football bantiuet at the end of the season. AND WASN ' T IT SOME PARTY?? The following was taken from the " Alpha Phi Quarterlv " and came to us via Elizabeth Hart- zell. The Christmas formal arranged by Roxanne Michaud is to he held December 12th. THINGS LOOK GRAY TO THE THETA DELTS Come on justice — do your duty. Printed in the " Shield " of Theta Delta ( " hi, C.eorgc Coninack on the pen. Brother Gray is making a strong bid for election as one of the four men chosen annually from the Senior class as " Representative Minnesotans, " and if he is not elected to Phi Beta Kappa at commencement time it will be proof that there is no justice in the world. We ' re glad that some one shows a little in- terest. The Theta Delts seem to have good back- ing if nothing else. Doc Holman, president of the Interfraternity Coun- cil, had dinner with us, and afterwards he gave the pledges a good talk on the necessity of hard work while in college. We know he is interested in our group. Take your choice, gents. Page 565 Page 566 A SKI-l-MAH NO.MINATKS FOR TIIK IIALI. OF INFAMY OURSELVES Because WE saved the Ski-U-Mah $6,743.98. Because we are humorous. Because the campus admires no- toriety. We are among the LARGER and more ACTIVE MEN about school. We desire to be democratic without failing to uphold the honor of dear old PI KAPPA AL- PHA, and to present the attempts of the less talented aspirants as well as our own. THE PI PHIS Because this is what Dean Anne Dudley would call " something we are trying to get away from. " Alice Mary Because she still believes in hoop skirts and Santa Claus. Ain ' t it? MARTIN KROONING BOVEY Because in June he will begin enjoying conubial bliss; because he has provided us with that collegiate atmosphere of the " beau monde " which means short pants and merry young bozoes singing ballads beneath the Alpha Xi Delta windows; and lastly, be- cause he is going back to " deah old Yale. " Whoa! OUR OWN CARRIE Because she has made the Gaye- ty a place of rest and amusement where we can safety trust our fresh young lives. For additional in- formation call Clarence Pearson. Alpha Sigma Phi shack. HIS HIGHNESS at the Crossroads B A Y nnijpolis HoRie E of RUl T BUKIE h eg. Sunday Apri )2t PMltnrll) he Ust week . of -MINNUPOLIS Fjnmir Q S E ■ U ■ N E S E r A N A T 1 OF m N S H F H ■ iM B 1 ■ rM U M ■ R M 1 ■ L E V S E PL K CARRIE FIN NELL in N.-» Vmb:- Ihi .V jnJ .. (u • V JM »rc»l (- (.hj (.(..w jt hr ft ' " ■ ' G A Y E T Y Page 567 2434 Marigold Gat dens Romanic l ohiicii Miss Antliropy Miss Bosliardt Miss Denault Miss Eltoe Miss Issippi Liz Ard Johnnie Brackett Mustapha Camel Bella Cose Julianne Fossen GIMME GIMME GIMME FACULTY ADVISOR K. R. Harl.nv TRADITIONS Dr. Vegg Cooke Ina Firkins MEMBERS IN ASMUCH Miss Led Miss Michaud Miss Olson Miss Shapen Miss Steak MEMBERS IN SIPID Lena (..ainster Izzy Human Lida Jury ( lenevicve Langevin Willie Live Oscar Munson Miss Thaxter Miss Understood Miss Used Miss Weichselbaum Miss Yonson Frederick Luehring Arthur Momater Helen Morals Regie Stir Art Walker Sororities Punished For Breaking Rules Delta Gamma sorority wiU not be pennitted to rush, pledge, or initiate until one year from next Jime a5 tlie result of breaking: a Paji-Hellenic rul- ing prohibiting summer rushing. Alpha Phi ' s social privileges have been su.?pended for the remainder of the year, because of failure to comply with rushing rules. These tw-o penalties were imposed upon the two sororities by Pan-Hel- lenic (the ii ter-sorority council) yes- terday )ioon. There is no indication at present that the penalties will be suspended. MEMBERS IN CORRUPTIBLE Ivan Awfulitch Ima Kleen dal .Anne D. Blitz Malcolm Graham (Chairman) Richard Jones Carroll Dickson Fredericka J. Kelly Prof. Tear .A. Bussey Xoall Frazer Dick Gaskell Harry Legge MEMBERS IN SANE Dave Matthews Boll Peplaw L. Halitosos Raines Ted Purintun Adelaide Stenhaug Leona Train Dorothv Womrath Kenny San some Gotta Getta Sea Clarence Schutte Prof. Ritzv Thomas liy ml Hiiprfiidtiiltii i;riiii(Mir. . vci iiri- iiiilr In firixiil liir Ihilii Camnia CInipter as it zuill appear in 1030 i ft fc m ft And when ihc smoke of the l)attle blew ) er there was John I. Faricy, our trusty John, stand- ing alone against 10,7.35 Ger- mans. In his right hand is the pop gun with which he, single- handed, captured the Kaiser, Cieneral Hamburg, Admiral Lim- berg, and others. He got the nu ' dal for holding a straight flush. Queen high, while dining with King (ieorge. Here ' s look- in ' atcha, J awn — take her straight. MINNESOTA " U " STUOENTS ARE c,.; ARRESTED HERE S tUi -liki-a " j.tjsllun Uxn 01 Oil At .NUnoinnnio " Ju i F or Ihc Sport 01 11 ' H Bi=. In the lower left-hand corner of this painting you will casually ob- ser ' e Kenneth Terpsi- chore a n N e w h o u s e amidst a bunch of de- bris. Fifteen minutes l)efore Sherlock Holmes grabbed this picture he was in the act of drink- ing contents from the 45th bottle whilst main- taining there was an eclipse of H a 1 1 e - ' s Comet. This, gentle readers, is one of the more inti- mate glimpses of Bern- ard J. Lar|)enteur, All- -Senior President, taken from X. W. corner of his bedroom just after he had finished squeezing the hen to get a little Iruit ftjr breakfast. i L V S L MkA- Bare facts and figures as rcNcaled by the Misses T .,i crx ' iV ' Cm- Page 569 i Sl ep right up folks! See Ili-Ki, the Iliiman Fish Boy — alive!! He ' s the only one in captivity; found in the wilds of of the S. A.E. tepee. The Sigma Chis believe in a fond welcome to the old brick-laying alumni and in living up to the standards of their founders. Here you have the works — showing the Grand March of the Junior Ba Isn ' t it lo -ely (as Mister Raines would say)? Notice the soup on Cully ' s shirt, and notice Staples blush when Pinkerton tells her o the run in her sock. That little girl behind Pink is Miss Carroll Dickson. Over - i -, to the left may be seen Frederick Pumpernickel Luehring — can you per- ceive the moth-holes in his borrowed uniform. Talk- ing vociferously to Freddie is none other than Deanie Kelly — Prexy ' s La d " - in- Waiting. That ' s all you need to know. -J5! .. ycc £=«-,c j«p fi The Gamma Phi Beta Matrimonial Corpora- tion as functioned very well under the able guidance of Miss Mary Staples, as will be noted from note (left) and The Minnesota Daily (below). ill ry i s te Paul C-ovcll Harold Morris William Reed JtaafiU kVaaa- Verno emon X. Miller Mieodora Shahakcr C-icrtrude Myrlfeldt tlliabetjj MaJ-tin Victor I. Majn Robert V«n 1 »kb D. W. Moore John Paulaon ;.»6ira-Hgrm- U I IWUU II I H W UIIK Helen MacGrego. Dorothy Pkxhcr M. Frances Graiiara bucille Bledge WO Ca; w: del ] rlu We wonder if ' ernon St. Xa ier Jesuit Miller ' s other tlate did turn out all right, and just exactly what did he mean. Our X ' ernon is a young Phi Bete — ain ' t education grand.- ' Piige 570 xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx OFTEN A BEST MAN— | P (y COME, COME. COME, COME TO HIE CllUKCll L 1 III: WILDWOOD X i!V iii.i ' .zA ii.HRicn X xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx HOW TO BEHAVE AT A FORMAL What to WVar and ' li -. UORROW your tiix. If you have your own clothes the iiii.nht KIT you, thus assisting you to make the most un- parclonable breach of etiquette — that of being COXSPICl ' - OlS. If the SHIKT-l- " ROXT is moderately stitT. don ' t go to the KXPKNSK of having it laundered; purchase an art gum eraser, and carefully remove all such (IRIMK as it has accumulated at its last appearance. TRITK but TRIE is the saving that XARIKTV is the SPICl-: of LIKK. Lest the LADIES assume that you are no DIFKKRKNT from the common IIKRI), display a little ORU.lNAl.ITV by encircling your NKCR with a bright, cheerful tie. .A red I ' ()LK. DOT design on a back- ground of RON ' .AI. purple, is suggested (ClILCK KIlLIv, the eminent Sigma XL ' , initiated this delightful F. SHIO. at the PI PHI winter formal). ALTlIOrClI this is a SLIGHT deviation from the fascinating subject of CLOTHES, it is XENERTHELE.SS a helpful OXE. Go with another COUPLE who have a CAR to save street-car F.ARE. Every little bit helps. AT THE DAWNCE As SOOX as you enter the BALL-room, spot all the L.ADIES that you know (even if but slightly i Rl ' SH gleefullv up to them and SL.AP them PL. VFl " LLY and SMARTLY on the back exclaiming, " WHVIXHELL didn ' t vou say you were coming? " As the MAJORITY of the LtCKY ' DAMsells will have little if XOTHIXG covering their shoulder-BL.ADES, a delicious XOISE will be produced, and EVERYOXE will remark on vour STREXGTH. FROM time IMME.MORIAL the weaker SEX have gazed upon the S TROXG man with adoring eves. IXSTEAD of SWEARIXG at the clumsy EGG w-ho struts or JUGGLES on your DOGS, smile at him as if he were a RUSHEE, and keep vour VILE oaths to YOUR- SELF BUT in a ROUXD or two, sneak up on the DIRTY BUM and neatly but FIRMLY trip him. This is so much more effective and CiEXTLEM.AXLY. Should the music wax ME.AX, and you feel as if you simp- Iv ML ' ST show her that WICKED new dance vou learned last S.-VTURDAY nite at the MARIGOLD, trv not to let the CHAPEROXES IX on it, but pick out a dim CORXER. She will admire you for This, and, realizing thai no one can see, may RECIPROCATE with one even YOU do not know. By ALL MEAXS, entertain the LADIES (?) between courses. Be CLF:VER, and let them FIX!) out for them- selves JUST how good you really are. .ABOVE all, remem- ber that to be TRIT,Y successful, you must get a L.AU(iH on the average of ever - THIRD attem|)t vou make. .AX ORIGIXAL way to START THE BALL ROLLIXG is to propound a XICE Cross-word puzzle. I ' or example: " What ' s a five-letter WORD meaning BEGIXXER ' S LICK? " Answer— TWIXS. Should the ladies act IN- SULTED, cough DELICATELY, and sav PERSL ' ASIVE- LY? " Pardon " TRIPLETS. " By that tl.ME, things will be all ll i;i) UP. AFTER THE PAR-TEE When the dance is OVER, DOX ' T plav around tjie STREETS, but go IMMEDIATELY to CHILD.S ' . Walk in as IXOBTRISIVELY as possible, ALWAYS bearing in MIND the necessitv of not showing that you have been DRIXKING. Make the MOS T of mr TI M E. K 1 1) 1 he WAITRESSES throw PANCAKES, SIXG for the GUE.STS, in a WORD, TRY in every wav POSSIBLE to be the GENIAL GOOD FELLOW. If vou go home in TOM LOW ' RY ' S yellow car, endeavor to be the GENTLEMAN vour father CLAIMS that he WAS. If vou go home inna MOTOR, WASTE none of the GOLDEN MOMENTS. If she ' s an Alpha Xi Delt, you need no advice except to keep her off as far as POSSIBLE. However, should vou have a girl who PRETE.NDS she is an ANTI-NECKER, BE NOT DECEIXED. If you took her at her WORD, she would not only CUT you whenever she met you, BL ' T all your chances of getting ASKED BACK to her sororitv I ' OR.M.AL would be worth XOTHIXG. AXXE DUDLEY BLITZ, our BELOVED and ES- TEEMED DE.AX of women, not understanding such things, has CEXSURED our EXLIGHTEXING AND COMPLETE description of HOW to PET with ILLUS- TR.ATIONS. NEVERTHELESS, we will take the LIB- ERTY of saying, FIGHT FOR YOUR RIGHTS— you have spent bv this time a LOT of good j.ACK on her and are ENTITLED to get VALUE RECEIVED, work FAST, the main OBJECT being to get your MONEY ' S worth. SELAH TABLE MANNERS At the BANQUET, try to act as if vou DIDN ' T belong to a fraternity and were USED to GOOD food and PLENTY of it. Use your K.NIFE as little as possible — Many a good- nite KISS has been REFUSED a man who applied this utensil CARELESSLY. Drink vour water in GULPS. A CLEVER imitation of a GURGIJNG BROOK is NO longer in good REPUTE. ALTHOUtill there has been much discussion PRO and CON on the matter of taking home SIIAERWARE souvenirs, it is still DO.NF . However, BF2 cautioned, that one must be skillful to GET BY. The APPROVED method to drop two i. e. spoons! on the floor, Rli.ACHING for them IM.MEDI.ATEIA ' . Slip one dexterously into your SHOE, and hold up the OTIIF R triumphantly, proclaim- ing loudly, " here IT is! " " D.AMXED stupid of me to drop .1 spoon " , or some OTHF R genteel remark that OCCURS to vou. At the J. B. BOTH the Chi Psis that ATTEXDED (one of whom was an EXPERIEXCED ALU.MXUS S.AL ' A(iED .? si oons, 2 knives, and a salad fork. ik Far, far up in the wilds of northern Minnesota lived sweet Carol. She was sweet and pure as the fresh breezes which tossed her golden curls, and she was a good little girl. Oh, how good! Her fresh oung life had never been tarnished by the coarse breath of the bad city and the cruel voice of sin had never whispered dark thoughts into her innocent ears. She loved the birds which sang in the sweet scented pine trees; she loved the wild things that lived around her. The black bears, the polar bears, the cinnamon bears, they all loved her, for she was good. My! how goo l! .And then she came to college. She seems happy. Page 571 xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx I SPASMODICALLY SPEAKING | X S xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx CONCILIATION COURT AlTina Smith, vs. B«t» Theta PI. Inc. CLERK ' S OFFICE UlQiiespolls. JUDOIIENT NOTICE DAffitidaot. ThlB Is to fldvlae that Judgnjont haa been entered against yoo In the H ove ffntllled came. In the sum of | .00 . Ton days Btatuiorjr atay expires -. 21 . 1924. Unlass said Judgcnent la paid by Dae. 2fl , 1924. exacutlon, or proceedlnga in old of exacu- tloD of saa« aay be resorted to In the collection of said Judgment, thereby Inoreasing the anouot ot eoata, whl b ultimately you will be obliged to poy. Very truly yours, ttitAi Biist be Mde pajraUi to CItrii of CoK6iatioii Court. LESTER EURIPEDES RAINES Well, if it isn ' t Lester i aincs in one of his characteristically modest poses. He ' s in charge of dramatics. The big, fat, curly-headed rascal. If he lasts around here another year he ' ll be as well- known as Jummie Paige himself. This is only his first year here, but he sure has made hisself obnoxious. The tux is bv Grodnik (borrowed), plioto by Mistake. We trtist the young lad ' knew hat she was get- ting into and that she was more successful than we suspect in getting something out of it. Carroll Dickson, prominent Delta Kappa Epsilon suffragette, is here shown as chairman and pilot of the steering committee. Mr, Gordon Bowen „_ • 162S Dniveraitj- Avs. S. E. , MlnnaapoHa, Ulnn. Dear Sir: You know a,nd I know how much body rub there la on the market today and we also know that much of this polaon la being aold to those who care for a few drtrika oooaalonally. The reason so muoh of thia rot la being aold la obTioua- " There ta a Bcarolty of real liquor, " Your name haa been Iven to ua by a tnutuai friend who oftsually mentioned that you might be Intereated In aome alcohol for the Christmas holidays. We have taken it upon ourselvea to drop you a line telling you of our new supply of alcohol direct from the GoTernment warehouaas In iplnnlpeg. Our oormec tion there is one that niany would be glad to have and that few have. For the benefit of those who do care to drink and don ' t wish to go blind we are handling thia stuff, making a fair profit and taking a long ohance. Fie suggest that you oall on us or give us a ring — it certainly will do no harm to oome over and once you try our stuff you ' ll be for it. If by chance you are not satisfied, we will cheerfully refund your money, as we wiah to please all. There are a few things we don ' t oo—we don ' t reo.lfy de- natured aloohol and make it into whiskey using liquid smoke for Scotch and prune juice for rye, we don ' t put any white mule potato gin and juniper juice, we don ' t carbonate cider and aell it for champagne, we don ' t run a green still and make our own stuff and bottle it under fake labels, we don ' t buy near beer and fill it full of ether. A lot of scum in the bootlegging business do these things; they are prohibitionists at heart, business men who never drank and have no reapoct for honest liquor. By selling real liquor we are breaking no mors laws tnan 2 3 of t he heads of big buainesses today. They call it shrewdness, we don ' t. Vie despise the leth Amendment and think Ix was put over in the stress of war excitement while the boys were overseas fighting for liberty. Hoping to sea you soon, we are Yours very truly, " H-i;-— xCS - n jc - E THE LAST BLURB ' ' )l " ' ' I " ' . - ' I ' ' ' V ' l ill - ' pr ' iiid lalluT us he tossed his lalesl ()Hsi)ring Iroiii the tdj) (if the higli bridge, is THA I . e ha e indulged in nur last gore; we have snooped our last snoop. We shall now attempt a return to civilized societ - trtjni a condition wherein we are as popular as a Revenue agent at a Eagle ' convention. VVe have promised so many Gamma Phis so many different things that if they ever get to- gether there will probably be another rising-young prodigy nipped in t. bu(i. We have cou Ined our scattered faculties and put forth the best of our feeble efTorts to add a b t of jest to this, the Best of all year books, and can only hope that such efforts shall meet with some measure of success. Let he who cares to, laugh. Let the rest go merrily on their way confident in the thcnight that they could have done better. Page 572 Now the Day is O ver We aro done. i cs. the task of compilirnJ nearly six nundrea pa es nir tne 1926 Gopher has been eompletea. That, that is, is. There is no turning. Althoinjh somewhat relievea by the days oi comparative leizure comin on, still, a (ireat sense of loss comes over us as we realize that the hours oi tiiil. the pleasant associations, the joys, the work, the trials, etc., of publishing a Gopher are drawing to a close. The year has been a most pleasant and interesting one associations have been formed that we shall ever value and never forget. In dedicating the book to the Spirit of Minnesota we have learned by a gradual process that that spirit is the larger epitome of the spirit which has been evident and enduring among the staff members who have given so freely of their time and efforts to the making of the 1926 Gopher. So it is that we take this occasion to express our deepest appreciation and gratitude to the 140 staff workers, the largest number in the history oi the Gopher, for the work that each has done in attempting to present to the students a Junior year-book which may be a credit to the University. To the sophomores assistants, espe- cially John Frasee. Carl Landis. Richard Moly- neaux. Warren Smith, and Floyd Tht mpson. who worked with us until the last, who carried out the various and. probably, unpleasant details con- nected with the publication, we are greatly in- debted. There are others, however, to whom we owe a great deal of appreciation — those to whom we have gone for advice on the various problems that have confronted us. those who have voluntarily assisted us in formulating and carrying out plans for the book, and those w ' ho have offered their services willingly when called upon to do so. Foremost among these is Dean Edward E. Nicholson, with whom we have worked through- out the year. He has brought us out of the dark- ness when things seemed lost and he has stabilized some of the wild ideas that novices as we are. are liable to promulgate. In fact, we feel him to be a true friend, indeed. To the personnel of Harrison Smith Co.. the printers of this book, and especially to Mr. Russell Thomas and Mr. Charles Boener of that company, who by their help and advice have made the task of compiling a Gopher a much lighter one, we are greatly indebted. Having printed the Gopher for the two years previous they were well aware of the problems involved and assisted us greatly in avoiding the unnecessary obstacles that inevitably present themselves. The Bureau of Engraving. Minneapolis, is responsible for the excellent engravings in the book. We owe our thanks to Mr. Jack Sher, who assisted in formulating the general plans Tor this G -iher, and to Mr. fi thur Segal, who directly supervised the engra ng work and who assisted in the carrying out of the original plans. We are indebted to Camera Craft Studios for the excellent quality of the Junior and group pictures : to Mr. E. A. Lisk of the University Foto Shop, who has sacrificed his time and money to give to the Gopher the accurate and interesting photographs of Minnesota Life that are herein reproduced ; to Miller Studios for the fine faculty portraits : to the Minneapolis Journal, the Minne- apolis Tribune, and the Saint Paul Daily News for the various photographs that they have alowed us to reproduce; and to Reynolds. Zintz- master. Millers. Golling. Hesse Camera Craft Studios for the Representative Minnesotan port- raits. The body of the book is printed on Warrens Lustro Natural Coated Paper made by the S. D. Warren Company of Boston. Massachusetts, the cnd-shccts are of an imported French Handmade Batik; the opening section is printed on Georgian Ivory; and the inserts are Aurelian Lade. These papers were obtained through the John Leslie Paper Company of Minneapolis. For the se- lections we are indebted to Mr. Goodrich and Mr. Frank Leslie of that company, who also assisted us with various other details concerning the book. The covers made by the David J. Molloy Company of Chicago, a concern that specializes in the designing and manufacturing of college annual covers. Sincere thanks are due the Minnesota Daily, tor the publicity that have given the Gopher, and to the girls that worked so faithfully during the campaign week last fall. The beautiful pen and wash drawing by Franklin Booth, that appears on pages 22 and 23. was reproduced through the kindness of the artist himself and the Red Book Magazine, the original publishers of the drawing. The drawing by the same artist featured on page 8 of the open- ing section was obtained through the kindness of Mr. W. S. Lockwood. Advertising Manager of the Johns-Manville Company of New York. For the remarkable art work featured in the opening section and for some of the work in various other sections of the book we are most deeply indebted to Mr. Everett McNear, ' 27. He worked tirelessly, yfes, for months in an en- deavor to give the students something different, interesting, and artistic. We are well aware of the faults of this book, and. as best we can, apologise for them. Ideas which appealed to us so strongly upon their ini- tiation, have, through familiarity, grown to appear not flawless after all. Parts of the book have lost their color and distinction ; we have, as it were, grown stale on the job through uninterrupted contact with it. But the staff has worked faith- fully and competently we have done our best. Our day is over. We will soon, as they say. pass out of the picture, leaving behind us that which we deem our achievement Your Gopher . Page 573 d I nd e X Abbott, Howard S 104 Abramson, George 200, 344 . cacia 433 Academic College 43-45 Academic Junior Officers 45 .Academic Student Council 4b Adams Pit 56 ADMINISTRATION AND COLLEGES 35-101 Foreword 35 .Administration Building, New. . . 31 .Administrative Officers 41 Ag Field Day 301 .Agricultural .Administration Building 47, 48 .Agricultural Education Club 50 .Agricultural Student C ouncil. ... 70 .Agriculture, Forestry and Home Economics 47-54 Department of .Agriculture.. 48. 49 Department of Forestry 51 Department of Home Economics 53 Junior Class Officers 49 .All-L ' nivcrsity Council . 391 .All-Senior Council. . . 392 .Alpha .Alpha Gamma 520 Alpha Beta Phi 4Sti Alpha Chi Omega 499 .Alpha Chi Sigma. .■ 40)7 Alpha Delta Phi 434 Alpha Delta Pi 500 .Alpha Delta Sigma 403 .Alpha Delta Zeta .... , 487 .Alpha Epsilon lota. . , . 521 .Alpha Gamma Delta. . . 501 .Alpha Gamma Rho. . . , 468 .Alpha Kappa Epsilon 522 .Alpha Kappa Gamma 523 .Alpha Kappa Kappa 469 .Alpha Kappa Psi , 488 Alpha Omega . 489 .Alpha Omicron Pi 502 Alpha Phi 503 Alpha Pi Omega . 404 Alpha Rho Chi . . 470 Alpha Sigma Phi 435 .Alpha Tau Omega 436 Alpha .Xi Delta 504 Alpha Zeta 421 Alumni, Prominent 104-189 .Alumni .Association, General 42 .Alumni Weekly. Minnesota 235 .American Institute of Electrical Engineers 66 American Society of Civil Engi- neers 64 .American Society of Mechanical Engineers 65 .Ames Football Game 349 .Anatomv Building 72 .Anderson, A. P 105 .Anderson, Dr. Karl 340 .Applebv, Dean W, R 56 .Arabs, The 266-267 .Architectural 5k)ciety 63 .Armory 390 .Art Education Club 80 .Ascher, I lerman 342, 358 Athenian Literary Society 246 .ATHLETICS, MEN ' S. . " ..... 337-389 Varsity 341-374 Minor Sports 375-378 Intramural ■. 379-387 Interscholastic 388, 389 ■Athletics, Women ' s 319-335 Athletic .Administration 337 B Babcock, Kendrick C 106 Baglev, Donald 370 Bailey, Winnifred 107 Band. The L ' niversity 274-276 Baptist Union. Students ' 546 Barlow, ReucI R 101 Bartholdi, Ray 223 Baseball. Intramural 383 Baseball, Women ' s 329 Baseball Season, 1924 355-358 Freshman Squad 357 Varsity Squad 356 Basketball, Intramural 384 Basketball. Women ' s 326 Basketball Season, 1925 351-354 Freshman Squad 354 arsitv Group 352 Belden, George K 1 08 Bell, )ames Ford 109 Berkcy, Charles 110 Beta Gamma Sigma 405 Beta Theta Pi 437 Bib and Tucker 308 Bierman. George H Ill Biology Building 73 Bjorge, Guy N 114 Blitz, Dean Anne D 40, 305 Block and Bridle Club 53 Board of Publications 222 Board of Regents 38 Boos, Kenneth 370 Bowling, Intramural 385 Bo.xing, Varsity 377 Brandes, Fred 366 Bros, Kenneth 370 Brown. Lvman 364, 366 Buhr, Oscar L 112 Burton, The Late M, L 36, 37 Business, School of 93-95 Faculty 94 Junior Class Officers 95 Business Women ' s Club, The " U " . 92 c Cadet Officers ' Club 288 Calkins, Lerov .A 115 Campbell. Ruth 323 Campbell, Sam 364 CAMPUS CLUBS 527-538 Campus Gate, The 25 Campus Knoll. The 24, 102 Campus Scenes (Banking Pages) ,Agricultural Campus 34, 304 Armor -. The 390 Knoll, The 102 New Library, The 20 Old Library, The 336 Riverbank, ' The 190 Cancer Hospital, The Laying of the Cornerstone ... 73 Cap and Gown 311 Cap and Gown Day 298 Capstick ' s Boarding House, Mrs. . 316 " Captain .Applejack " 261 Carlson. Philip E 116 Carreon. Manuel L 113 Catherwood, Roger 364 Catholic .Association, Student. . . . 547 Chapman, Herman H 118 Cheer Leaders 349 Chemistry. School of 81-83 Junior C lass Officers 83 Chemistry Building 81, 82 Chemistry Library 83 Cheney. Prof E. G 51 Chi Delta Xi 438 Chi Epsilon . . 422 Chi Omega . 505 Chi Psi 439 Chi Sigma Phi 440 Chinese Student ' s Club 528 Chowen, W, A ■ 1 20 Christgau, Rufus 356, 358 Christianson, Gov, Theo 117 Clapp, Percy 350 Class Drama Contest, 1911 268 Class Officers Academic 45 Agriculture 49 Business 95 Chemistry 83 Dentistry 91 Education 79 Engineering 61 Law 69 Mines 57 Pharmacy 87 Class Scraps 300 Class Teams, Women ' s 332 Clayton, Irene 325 Cless, Howard L 226 CLUBS 527-538 Coaches, Athletic 337 Coast Artillery Unit, Cadet 281 Coffey, Dean V. C 48 Coffman. Pres Lotus D 39 Cohen. Samuel W 119 Commencement 298 Commerce Club Board of Directors 96 Members 97 Concert Course Artists 270 Concert Courses 270 Conference Medal Winner, The. . . 338 Connolly, Alice Mary 200 C onstantine, Earl 122 Constantinople 33 Contents, Table of 11 Cooper. Conrad 348 Copyright 4 Cosmopolitan Club 529 Countryman, Gratia 123 Cox, Rhea 327 Co. . Theodore 194, 341. 354, 364 Crafts, Dr. Leo M 124 Crosscountry Season. 1924... 365, 366 Varsity Squad 365 Dad ' s Day 303 Daily, The Minnesota 223-225 Dawson, W ' illiam 121 Debates 239-242 Frosh-Soph. , 242 Oxford 239 Triangles. .240-241 Dedication , .... 9 " Degrees " ,22 Delta Chi 441 Delta Delta Delta 506 Delta Gamma 507 Delta Kappa Epsilon 442 Delta Phi Delta . . 423 Delta Phi Lambda 406 Delta Sigma Delta .... 471 Delta Sigma Pi . . ... 490 Delta Sigma Rho 407 Delta Tau Delta 443 Delta Theta Phi 472 Delta L ' psilon 444 Delta Zeta 508 Dental Corps, Cadet. . . 283 Page 574 lX:ntistry. College. 80-01 InCirmary O] Junior Class Officers ' l l-aK)ratorv OD Pcntistrv Building 8S). 00 Ocw. Harriet .200 l iehl. Dr I larold S 41 Dowrie. IXan V. G 04 nrama Fund. The 101 1 Class. ... 268 Hramatics 255-2b8 Oramatics. The Year in 25b Huluth Pier 32 Hunder. ' ictor 351 Dye. John W. . 120 llducation. College of 77-70 Classes 78, 70 Junior Class Officers 79 I ' ducation Building 78 i:klund. Rav 358 l-.ljiot. Charles B 125 Ivlliott Memorial Hospital 71. 75 Engineering and .-Xrchitecture . . .59-bI Junior Class Officers 61 Art Studio 61 Engineering Buildings 59, 60 Main 59 Experimental 60 Electrical 60 Engineers ' Day 297 Engineers ' Technical Commission. 308 lirikson, H. A 127 lita Kappa Nu 424 Experimental Engineering Building Interior 61 Exterior 60 Extension Division 00 Office and Entrance 90 Ex Libris 3 Fairbanks. Douglas 340 I ' airclough. George H 271 1-aricv. John 1 340 FE.xTL ' RES 551-572 Field Hockey. Women ' s 324 Flaaten. Percv 370 Fol ell Hall.; 43,44 Folwell. William W. .26 Football Season. 1024 341-350 Varsity Squad 342 Conference Standings 350 Foote. W illiam „ 346 Forensics 237-254 Forestry, Department of 51 Forestry Building 51 Forestry Club 40! Foreword 10 Forum Literary Society 247 F ' oster. Coach " Doc ' 375 Eraser, Dean Everett 68 Fraternities. .Academic 431-465 Fraternities, Professional 466-406 Freshman Commission 395 Freshman-Sophomore Debate. . . . 242 Freshman-Sophomore Oratorical Contest 245 Freshman Welcome 299 Frontispiece 6 Gamma .Alpha 408 Gamma Epsilon Pi 409 Gamma Eta Gamma 473 Gamma Phi Beta 500 Gamma Sigma Delta 410 Garrick Club 258 Gay, Chester 344 Gilbreath, X ' ictor. 570 Godward, Alfred C 1 2.s Golf, Intramural 38o Golf arsitv 378 Gopher, I he 1026 226-229 Executive Staff 226 Editorial Staff 227 Business Staff 228 Sophomore .Assistants 229 Gopher Business News 236 Gopher Countryman 233 Goss. Kenneth 360 Graduate -School 98 Graham. Dr. Christopher 129 Graham, Malcolm B 345 Grant, LMysses S 130 Gray. Franklin 102 Greek Club, The. 530 Green Memorial. The S. B 51 Greenwalt, Francis M 131 Grey Friars 400 Grid Board, The 346 Gross, Louis 347, 364 Guttersen, Ernest L 226 Guzy. Peter 350, 358 Gymnastic Team 376 H Haggertv, Dean M. E . 7S Haggertv, Margaret . . . 2UU Hall, David .. . 358 Hammctt, Ralph W ... 132 Handball Intramural. 3,S7 Handy. Joseph ; , , 134 Hartzell. I homas B.. . ! Haskell Football Game 144 Haskell Indians 44 Hazelton, Helen 1:4 Hearst Trophy, The . . . 2K5 Hestian C lub . 315 Hilbert. Hortense ... 135 Hildcbrandt, Henrv A . . . 41 Hoar, Bill 358 Hockev, Intramural ... 385 Hockev Season, 1025 367-370 Freshman Squad . . 360 V ' arsitv Squad , , 308 Hockev. Women ' s Field ... 324 Hockev. Women ' s Ice ... 328 Holt .Andrew. . , 136 Home Economics. Department of. 53 Home Economics .Association . . . . 54 Home Economics Building. . . . ... 53 Homecoming, 1024 ... 302 HONOR SOCIETIES 309 Housing of Women Students. . ... 316 Hufman. Leif . 35S Illinois Football Game 348 lndi idual Sports. Women ' s 331 Infantry Unit, Cadet 280 Interfraternitv Athletic Associa- tion. " 380 Interfraternity Council. Academic. 432 Interfraternitv Council, Profes- sional 466 Interfraternity Sports 379-387 Interhouse Athletic League 333 .Activities 335 Intcrscholastic Sports 388, 389 Intersorority Council, Prof 519 Intramural Sports 379-387 lota Sigma Pi 411 Iowa Football Game. . 34 i Iron Wedge 401 Irwin. John B 137 Iverson, Coach Emil 365, 368 J Jackson, Clarence N. .98 Jacobs Mine 56 Jinx of 1024 294 Johnson, E. Bird 138 Johnson. Glen 354 lohnston. Dean J. B 44 Jordan, Rivcrda N 1 30 Journalism. Department of 101 lungles, The 33 JUNIORS AND ALUMNI . . .104-180 Junior Commission 393 Junior Ball, The 290, 201 Committees 291 Leaders 290 Patrons and Patronesses. . . . 290 Junior Class Officers (See Class Officers) Just, Frederick 346 K Kappa .Alpha Theta 510 Kappa Beta Pi 524 Kappa Delta 511 Kappa Epsilon 525 Kappa Eta Kappa 474 Kappa Kappa Gamma 512 Kappa Kappa Lambda 540 Kappa Phi Club 541 Kappa Rho Literary Society 248 Kappa Sigma 445 Kcllv. Dean Frederick J 41 Kenetv, W. H 140 Kerr, VVilson 372 " Kismet " 263, 264 Kissock. Mae 326 Kiticnball. Intramural 383 Klein. Horace C 142 Kncubuhl. Emily 141 Knights of the Northern Star. , . . 531 Knoll Dancing 321 Kovarik, Alois F 144 Kuhlmann. Heine 370 Kunzc. William F 143 Larpenteur, Bernard 198, 292 Lasby, Dr. William F 145 Law, College of 67-69 Freshman Class 68 Freshman Class Officers 69 Law Building 67, 69 Lawther .370 Le Cercle Francais. . . . 532 Lcc, Blanche 146 Leiand, Dean Ora M 60, 82 Lentz, Major Bernard 278 Library, New 20, 25. 44 Exterior 20, 25 Interior 44 Librarv, Old 98, 336 Lidberg, Carl 290, 345, 353 Lincoln, Eleanor 200 Little Brown Jug 347 Live Stock Show 301 Lobb, .Albert J 41 LowTV, Horace 147 Luchring, Fred B 337, 343 Lutheran Students ' Association... 542 Lvon. Dean E. P 72 M " M " Club .339 " M Winners, ' arsity 339 M Winners. Women 322 MacMillan. )ean 197. 292 McDonald. Hugh 340 Mclver. Pearl 153 Page 575 McKav, Stanley 279, 293 McKusick, Coach Blaine 375 McLaughlin. Donald 3fci5 McNeal. Wylle B 53 Magnusscn. C. E. 149 Mann, Victor 1. . 3b7 Martin. Mac 1 48 Martincau. Earl 338, 364 Mason. Eldon 353 Masquers, Minnesota 259-265 Mathews, Mark 346 Mathews, Orvillc ' ' ' Matthews. Mary E. . . 1 ' ' Mattice, Craig. . . ' i " Mavcs. Dr. H. A. l n Mcader. George B 15 1 Mechanic .Arts Building 395 Medical Corps, Cadet 283 Medicine, College of. . 71-73 Menorah Society 543 Mcrickle. Maurice 35 3 Mctcall " . Coach T. N 3b() Michigan Football Game 347 Military 277-288 Military Ball. The 293 Millard Hall 72 Miller. Vernon X 200. 302 Mines, School of 55-57 Building 55, 56 Junior Class Officers 57 Mines Experiment Building 57 Mines Society 58 Mincrya Literary Society 249 Minneapolis, Panorama of 94 Minneapolis Central High Track Team 389 Minnesota Alumni Weekly 235 Minnesota at the Olympics 340 Minnesota Daily. The 223-225 Editorial Staff 223 Business StafI " 224 Reporting Staff 225 MINNESOTA LIFE 191. 303 Minnesota Masquers 259. 265 Minnesota Quarterly, The 234 MINNESOTA WOMEN .Actiyities 305-318 Athletics . 319-335 Minnesota Union Board ol Go - ernors 390 Agricultural Branch 396 Minor Social .Activities 294 Minor Sports 375, 378 " Mona Lizzie " 267 Mork, George W 297 Morris, Charles 245, 346 Morrison, Henrv 364 Mortar and Ball 287 Mortar Board 306 Music 269, 276 Music, Department of 100 Music Building 100 N National Collegiate Players 412 New York. Battery of 32 Newkirk. Burt L 154 Newton, Walter H 155 Nicholson. Dean E. E 40 Noonday Organ Recitals ... .271, 100 Norris, Dr. J. .Anna 319 North Dakota Club 533 North Dakota Football Game 344 Northern Oratorical Contest 243 Northrop, Cyrus W 26 Northrop Club, The 544 Northrop Field 27 Norwegian Literary Society 250 Norw wd. Jean 195 Nu Sigma " Nu 475 Nursing. School of 75 o Oil Field. . n 32 Old Main 27 Olsen. Eddie 368, 370 Omega Psi Phi ■ - 465 Omega Upsilon Phi. 476 Omicron Nu 413 On to Wisconsin 275 Oppcnheimcr. William H 1 56 Ore Testing Machine 57 Organ Recital 100. 271 ORG.XNIZ.ATIONS. 3O1-550 Ostrand, James .A, " ( iting With the Girls 317 Owre, Dean Alfred 90 Oxford Debate 239 P Pan-Hellenic Council 498 Paquin. Samuel S 158 Pardee, Walter S 159 Paris. France 33 Participation Cup 381 Patch. Edith M 162 PauLson. Clarence 368 Paulson. John 230 Pearson. Clarence 200 Peck. E. W 160 Penny Carnival. The 320 Pep Fest ... 220 Pcplaw, Robert. , , .346 Persons. Cape. W. B 282 Peterson. Dora J I6l Peterson. Ray 370 Peterson. Raymond 339 Peterson. Lloyd 350 Pettiiohn. Earl 164 Plankucken. Llewellyn 247. 244 Pharmacy. College of 85-87 Building 85, 86 Junior Class Officers 87 Laboratories 86, 87 Phi Alpha Delta 492 Phi Beta Pi 477 Phi Chi 478 Phi Delta Chi 479 Phi Delta Gamma 254 Phi Delta Phi 494 Phi Delta Theta 446 Phi Epsilon Pi 447 Phi Gamma Delta 448 Phi Kappa Psi 44 Phi Kappa Sigma 450 Phi Lambda Upsilon. 414 Phi Mu 513 Phi Mu Alpha 273 Phi Omega Pi 514 Phi Rho Sigma 48(1 Phi Sigma Kappa 45 1 Phi Sigma Phi 425 Phi LIpsilon Omicron 426 Phillipinesotans 534 Philomathian Literary Society, . . 000 Physical Education Association. . 321 Pi Alpha 417 Pi Delta Epsilon 416 Pi Kappa Alpha 452 Pi Lambda Theta 415 Pi Tau Sigma 427 Pierce, Ernest B 41 Pierce, Lvman 165 PillsburyHall 45, 77 Pill.sburv Oratorial Contest 244 Pillsbury Statue 13, 98 " Pinafore " 309 Play Production Classes 257 Popkin. Roy ' 366 Powell, John W 166 Presbyterian Union, The 545 Press. ' The 221-236 Preus, J. A. 167 Prins, Elsie 199 " Progress, The Law of Life " 7 Psi Omega 481 Psi Upsilon 453 Public Health Nurses. . 76 Punchinello Plays 262 R Radio Station Staff, L ' niversity.. . 62 Raines, Lester 256 Rarig. Prof. F. M. 238 Rasey. Raymond. . . 352, 358 Regents, Board of 38 Relays, Interfraternity 382 Religious Socieities 539-550 Represcntati e Minnesotans. . . 191-200 Theodore Cox 194 Franklin Gray 192 Bernard Larpenteur 198 Jean MacMillan 197 J can Norwood 195 Elsie Prins 199 Donald Rogers 196 .Adelaide Stenhaug 193 R. O. T. C. Officers, Regular 278 R. O. T. C. Officers. Student 279 R. O. T. C. Inspection 279 R, O. T. C. Summer Camp 284 Richter. Harold 371 Rifle Team. The 285 Riverbank. The 190 River Road, The 24 Rogers, Donald C 196 Rooter Kings 339 Rosenthal, Dr. Boles A 168 Rosok. I. A 169 Rutherford. Col. H. H 283 s St. Pat ' s Day 297 Salter. Chester D 223 Salzcr. Florence 163 Sanders. Clarence 375 Sanford Hall 316 Sanford. Maria 26 Sanford. Roscoe F 170 Scabbard and Blade 268 Scenes of the Campus (Water Colors) 13-19 .Agricultural Campus at Night 14 .- gricultural Gymnasium. ... 17 Elliott Memorial Hospital. . . 16 Mississippi River and Bridge 1 8 Pathway thru Botanical Gardens 15 Pillsbury Statue 13 River Road bv Psychology Building .... . ' 19 Schadc, Frederick 270 Schall. Thomas D 171 Schjoll. Carl 364 Schutte, Clarence 349 Science, Literature, and the .Arts. 43-45 Scofield. C. S 172 Scott, Carlyle 100 Scott, Mrs. Carlyle 270 Seal Winner; Women 323 Selvig. Conrad G 173 Senior Circus 296 Senior Leaders 200 George Abramson Alice Mary Connolly Hariett Dew- Margaret Haggerty Eleanor Lincoln Vernon X. Miller Clarence N. Pearson Llo -d Vye Senior Prom. The 292 Sewing C ' lass 5 3 Page 576 Shakopciin Litcrarv Society 251 Shattuck f.lub 535 Shumway. l iin R. R 45 Sisnia Alpha Hpsik n 454 Sifima Alpha Mu 455 Sigma Chi 45b Sisma Delta Chi 4t)5 Sigma Gamma Epsilon 490 Sigma Kappa 510 Sigma Nu • ■ 457 Sigma Phi Epsilon. . . 458 Sigma Rho 482 Signal Corps, R. O. T. C 282 Silver Spur 402 Six o ' clock C:iub ... .74 Skin and Bones . . 428 Ski-L!-Mah : 0-2 3 1 Editorial Staff. 230 Business Staff 231 Smith. Elmo ' 174 Smith. W alter R 370 Snyder. Hon. Fred B 38 Soares. Theodore D 176 Society 289-294 Solem, Ossic 177 Sophomore Commission 394 South Dakota Club 53b Sororities 497 Spanish Club 537 Spanish-American War Memorial. 25 Spaulding. Coach William 342, 343 Special Occasions 295-303 Sphinx 459 Spirit of Minnesota 21-33 Spring Carnival 329 Stadium 28,29,30, 343 Laying of Cornerstone 30 Memorial Tablet 30 Growth 28. 29 Dedication 30, 303, 348 Stakman, E. C 175 Staples, Mrs. Mary E 316 Staples, Mary 290 Stellwagen. Sriforde M 178 Stcnhaug. .Adelaide 193 Stout. William B 179 Student Baptist Union 546 Student t ' hemical Society 84 Student Catholic .Association 547 Student Government 391-395 Sturtevant, Colonel G 278 Subtitle 5 Sueonis Literary Society 252 Summer Camp. R. O. T. C 284 Sunlites 294 Swanbeck. Herb 350 Swimming. Intramural 384 Swimming. Women s 327 Swimming Season, 1925 371-374 Swimming Squad. Varsity 372 Swimming Squad, Freshman 373 Tale Retold. A.. 201-230 Tam O Shanter . . ?I0 Tanner. W. N. . . 1. 4 Tau Beta Pi. 42 ' Tuu Kappa lipsilon 4bO Tau Sigma L -lta 418 Tau LIpsilon Kappa 430 Taylor, C )ach 1 Harold 352 Tea Dances 307 Techno-Log 232 Tennis, Intramural 38b Tennis, Varsity 378 Tennis, Women ' s 330 Thalian Literary Society 253 Theta Chi 4bl Theta Delta Chi . 4o2 Theta Sigma Phi 2o Theta Tau 483 Theta Xi 463 Thorpe, Coach Neils 372 Title Page 7 Torch and Distaff 314 Tormocn, Clarence 23(1 Towler. Jack 359 Track, Intramural 282 Track, Women ' s 330 Track Season 359-364 Track Squad, Varsity 3bO Trailer ' s 317 Triangle 484 Tucker 358 Tuttle. George 353 Tychsen, Capt. Andrew 285 u " U " Business Women ' s Club 92 University Band 274-276 University Choir 272 V Van Duzce, Everett 350 Van Fossen. Robert 356. 370 Vanderbilt Fixitball Game 349 Vannier. Marion L 75 Victory. Statue 21 Vollcvball. Intramural 387 Volleyball, Women ' s 325 Vyc, Lloyd 366, 200 w Waldor. Ted 342 Wallace, Thomas B 180 Walter. Frank K 41 Watrous, Coach Lee . 35b Wesley F ' oundation. . 548 West, Marv Mills. . .181 Wc-t, Rodnev M 41 Wheeler, Roger 348, 354 Wheeler, Walter IT 182 While, F. Demon 183 White Dragon 420 Who s Who, Women 318, 334 W ilson, Dorothea 293 Wilson. I lalsev W. . .186 Wilson. Dr. Louis B .187 Winchell Cottage, The New 31b Winther, Arno 188 Wisconsin Football Game 345 Wolden. Herb 353 Women ' s Activities 305-318 Women ' s .Athletics 319-335 Women ' s Athletic Association Board 320 Women ' s Athletic Association Car- nival 320 Wt)men ' s Self Government Asso- ciation. 307 [bookstore 307 Wrestling 377 Wright 353 Wulling, Dean F, J 86 WullingClub 88 Wunderlick, Maj. F. R 283 Xi Psi Phi 485 Xi Sigma Pi 419 Y " Y " Mixers 294, 312 YalomedClub 538 Year in Dramatics, The 256 Year in F orensics, The 238 Yost, Fielding 347 " You and I " 265 Young Men ' s Christian Association 549 Young Men ' s Christian A.ssociation Farm 550 Young Women ' s Christian Associ- tion 312 Young Women ' s Christian Associ- ation Farm 313 z Zeleny, .Anthony 189 Zelenv, John 185 Zetz Alpha 517 Zeta Psi 464 Zeta Tau Alpha 518 ' .JC Mv -- W. f T ' ' ■r-i ' h ! ?.i " v?; 4 Ml :,A ' -: .■.-■■i.i.. r ' ( ■ 1 , ' •■•.. ■ v. ' - Ja«ii $t i{; mh K ri! ? ■ ■;• II i S: J ki? ;« If ' mmmi mmm ' m - -y ' i-s ' K ' .M: '

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

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


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


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


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


University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


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