University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1927

Page 1 of 572

 

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



Page 6, 1927 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1927 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1927 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1927 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1927 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1927 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1927 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1927 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection
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Page 12, 1927 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1927 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 572 of the 1927 volume:

VTM,I,,TMTnT,,J..r,nT,,,T,iJM.L,T,MTnT,M,T.Tu,:t.T..T,,iTiiiThJii,Iii,TiiiTiiiiTiiiiT:iiTii,,TiiTii,Ti.imL t n i lln mj-rr mi- niliii ' iTii mmn-miilri ti ■■.-rrmn uninT 1 1 r7 II ! i T mTTTTm-Ul I I I I I 1 1 I 1 J LIT H M I 1 1 I l . TnTTTTnTT-m rT " Hike ttoin sentinels, tfjc torn- manbing figure of an earlp bisionist anb tfje grapcb olb selfcffacing Jjuilbing of tcnbcr memories stanb guarb, iuatcl)- ing unnumbcreb bapS anb countless tfjrongs f)urri» on- toarb to the bap of tlje greater Scfjool of tijeir breams. T:g7S!: ' 9f7 ?■ ' vAV.y , ' Al i - ■ ■ »5 s »»m: :om« ):«:«»; ision (Z ut of tf)c small material bcgmninss of a tinp iHinncgota tbcrc f)ag glotolp grotuit Hjc migtjtp institution tijat toe bnoto tobap. fjrouglj tfje melting pears, inspired fap tfje far=reacf)ing minbg of our first fatfjers, splcnbib acfjiebements fjafae follotucb one anotfjer in close succession. 3lnto tf)e spreabing campus anb ttje nctoer structures tljere ijas been builbeb ttje frame= toorti of a tjist) trabition. of a fjugc jeal, of a neber=ceasing tnill to accomplisf) greater aiib eben greater tljingS for iHinncsota. Ctrouglj tfje long periob of constant bcbelop- mcnt, tJjcrc tag been creatcb anU farcatbcli into tljc unibcrsitp minb a strong brsirc to cnb abtiante onip at tijc ncl)£r=to-bc=nttaincti summit of perfection. €bcn so IjaS it been buitfj tljc great builbers of all fjistorp. Springing from tljeir unfaltering scarcfj of goals lobgeb Jjiglj in tlje sfjining mountain of ambition Ijas tome tfjeic most precious contribution . . . tlje lesson of a stern idealism atimixeb tioitlj a firm toill to acijiebe. € l sutl) a legatp luas born tfje ©nibersitp tfjat is tobap, from tbat same source toill come tlje stuff to malie possible our netoer bision— tf)e (Greater Bnibersitp of iComorroto. l t .l, t yl . o_, .T . t :r:rJT: s She 1917 (Sbpher T «tiiiin iiirriiniiinniiiilii»ljniiiniiili»Hfii. ' tiiiiitTi»tii?i:T| UTTTTTnTXJ7 .Z-lJ l IT T I I ll f ii-llll H II K )t annual publication of tf)c f unior Class at tfje tHnibcrsitp of itlinncsota jHinncapolig Volume Jf ortp I)n tt)c Pear (Dnc Ijousanli i inc 5?unbrcli ant) CU)cntp=s;ix (Greater iHinncSOta! Greater in distinction of facultp; greater in ' facilities for baorli; greater in Sertiice — to a portrapal of tfjat ibeal, tfjc aim fostcrcb bp ifltnncsota since tf)c time of fjcr inception, boe are beboting tfjis annual. iHanp elements must enter into tlje composition of a trulp greater scljool. jjHatcrial surrounbings plap a berp important part in tJje cfficiencp cf a scljool, but tfje fact must neber be forgotten tfjat tfjep are merelp one portion of ttje baijole scljemc of tfje ibeal campus. Jfacultp anb stubent bobp are inseparable constituent parts of nnotfjcr requisite pljase of our ebucational progress. 3n tfje facultp tfjere must be bision, spmpatljp, tlje abilitp to inspire; in tlje stubent bobp intellectual curiositp, intelligent cooperation, anb earnestness of purpose, permeating all tijcse more tangible factors must be a strong belief in Serbice, tlje leabcn necessarp to tf)c most fruitful mi.xture of concrete materials, if tbe spiritual ape.x of t|)e tuelbing toljiclj hjill make ultimatelp real tlje (Greater iflinnesota of our breams is to fae attaineb. ' iBedication tTo ttje (greater ©nibersitp of illinne= Bota matic possible bv tfje people of tf)e tate, tcljo fjabe giUen generous Support, bp tf)e administration, toJjose far=6iGf)teb planning Ijas been tlje ijep= note of grobjlfj; bp tfje eber=sf)iftins but constantlp lopal stubent bobp; bv all tfje factors b)f)ict) fjabe brougfjt ttje (greater ilflinnesota nearer to realisation, f)c (gopfjer of 1027 ii bebicateb. Trtnt in tlje past, more real in memorp tftan in fact, (jutitiles tfje Small JJ illinncsota tijat toasf tijc forerunner of tljc present scljool. On in tfje future, bimli ' outlinel) licljinU tljc mistp beil tl)at sbielbs us from our fates, rises ttje tolucring ll ' linnesota of tlje baps to ccmc. 9nb luc, mibluap tiettocen tlje bim past anb ti)c equallp bim future, strain fortoarb cagerlp as toe read) for tfje goal of furttjer attainment, lile remember tijc past tiecause its fjopeful beginning is a spur to greater stribing: because its pulsing toistjcs must be tarrieb on: because it is tije inspirational rballenge to rontinueb effort. Cfjc future, a tome toljosc cnbless pages of toeeUs anb bat ' S glcto toitlj oppcrtunitp, is before us; anb at our Ijanb lies reabp tl)c magic pen of bision. 3lt is for us to see tljat toe sljall ftabc torougtjt toell, tljat tlje gleaming outlines of projcctcb structures, real noto onlp to tfjose tobo btoell in tljouglit heponb tbe beil of mist, sljall tomorroto be our lasting monuments in tljc quicts-recebing past. T 1 in I t IT w n r ! 1 1 r IT r.r-i- -i-r-n-Tr«TT-m« T- -rfflinne ota- T itiiiiTT.iriiiiJHiiJimiiinii»l]illi.i i-r-ri iliiittiiiiiiiiilTiniir i .ijijlllll n-TTTTTTTinTT J 1 I I 1 I irT l f ll l 0 r e ut D r d llooliing forbjarti to Ifte rise of a nclu anil a greater itlinnesota looliing bactiVuarb to note IjoU) far botjun tljc roab of progress tee Ijabe come ' ■ ' ■ ' ■ bratuing accuratclp a crog£;=s(ection of one pear of (lie transition bettueen tlje olb anb tlje netu A pausing for a luljile to bielu as a tuljole tlje mam actibities of tlje scljools in tljat list our aims in compiling tbe 1027 (Sopljer receibe full expression. nit n { •V ' W ' S he (Greater !iB i n n e ' 1 a 2 ( oi t6t and Administration - - - - 3 am of Suienty even 4 OTampu fllife - - - - 5 r(Hinne,eiottt omen 6 Athlettc;£ - - - - 7 ®r6anizationfi - - $ Ht lStr ' Minnesota - v - VIEWED IN AN AUTUMNAL SETTING OF RETREATING SHADOWS AND OLD GOLD. THE UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL RISES ABOVE THE RIVER BELYING NOTEWORTHY ACTIVITY WITH APPARENT CALM " • S.NVJ- ' -r ' . 0 ' J THE NEW ADMINISTRATION BUILDING HOUSING EXECUTIVE OFFICES. AND THE HUGE STADIUM IN THE BACKGROUND. ARE MONU- MENTAL STRIDES TOWARD THE GREATER UNIVERSITY TO COME BRIGHT AS ITS SPRINGTIME SETTING. THE MUSIC BUILDING STANDS OUT AS ONE OF THE FIRST STRUCTURES RAISED TO BEGIN THE REALIZATION OF THE UNIVERSITY BEAUTIFUL COMMANDING. VERY PRACTICAL IN FORM. THE MINES EXPERIMENT BUILDING TAKES ABOVE THE RIVER THE DOMI- NANT POSITION WHICH ITS HARDY OCCUPATION GRANTS IT IN THE DIM MISTS OF A RAINY DAY. THIS MONU- MENT TO THE NOBLER ELEMENTS OF A MAN ' S LIFE GIVES QUIET REFUGE TO THE STUDENT " ' ' - " HYr r " - Cj»vI.NHL1A4v ». ' ' »» . Ji ' _ HAZY. WITH THE HAZINESS OF AUTUMN AND OF LONG YEARS OF SERVICE. THE OLD LI BRARY IS A QUIET GHOSTLY PLACE OF MEMORIES INTERTWINED ABOUT ACTIVITY A THROBBING TUNE PLAYED IN SOFT TONES UPON THE SENTIMENT OF EVERY MINNESOTAN. THE OLD GATE STANDS EVER READY TO WELCOME TO MINNESOTA HER OWN : (gaining cacf) pear increasing momcn= turn, tf)c long=laiti plans for a greater material anibersitp arc marching Stcabilp totoarb completion. (Dlti fauiltiings tjabe been rajcti; neto ones ftabe arisen almost magicallp; tfte enb of eberp sctjool pear marfes a closer approximation of ttjc Cass (gilfaert plan for tf)C Unibersitp Beautiful. illinne= sola, alreabp migt)tp, is approacljing a netu stage in ijcr recorb of abUance. etc school tofjicl) tafi been tfje subject of speculation anb tlje basis of breaming i6 taking actual Sljape before us. o Stjoto tf)C manp phases of tt)at trcmenbous grototl) is tije aim of tljis section. :-:a ' :s: II The Neiu Library Seventeen A GREATER MINNESOTA I HEN our beloved and re -ered first president, William Watts Fohveli, who is only ninety-three years of age at this writing, completes his four-volume history of the State of Minnesota, puts on the press his contemplated text book of elementary politi- cal science for the preparatory schools, and finishes the reminiscences of his wonderful life, we hope that before he begins his well earned vacation he will write a detailed history of the University of Minnesota, a book to which we can always refer for items (if information in the life of the institution from 1851 to 1933, the year of Dr. Folweil ' s one hundredth birthday. The following sketch can but merely sug- gest the development of the University from 1868 to the present and a glimpse ahead. Practically all universities have had their days of small beginnings, growing steadily at a fairly normal rate with certain excep- tional variations as at Minnesota when in 1919 came that leaping increase of sixty- seven per cent in enrollment. One exception to this generally accepted experience of university development was the University of Chicago which wasn ' t born like most educational institutions, but like Min- erva " sprang full grown from the head of Jove. " A university organization maj ' be likened to a great wheel with the hub at the center and spokes radiating out to the encompassing rim — the hub representing the cultural center of the institution, the spokes the vocational or professional opportunities growing out of this center and background. In 1868 Minne- sota was virtually a college with a classical curriculum, the hub of the wheel which was to follow. Its full name was the College of Science, Literature, and the Arts, called by the students the academic department. Eighteen hundred and seventy-one saw the beginning of the first spoke — the establish- ment of the College of Engineering and the Mechanic Arts which is now the College of Engineering and Architecture. Its activities later centered around what was called the Mechanic Arts Building, now the School of Business Building. The second spoke in the wheel was the College of Agriculture, Forestry, and Home Economics — a three-fold curriculum em- braced in one administrative unit. The Agricultural part began in 1871, Forestry in 1905, and Home Economics in 1910. For many j ' ears the wheel made no material progress. Then in 1888 came a rapid suc- cession of spokes. Law, Medicine, Dentistry, and Mines came into being almost simultane- ously, although buildings and equipment did not follow immediately. The progress was The Agricultural Adminislration Building Eighteen (Ih ler of g:iuentxt ♦ ♦ -► Seven ♦ ' " slow. Pharm;K - appi-ari ' d as a unit of the organization in 1S )2 .uul anntluT spoke was added. The suljjecl of Chemistry had been in the curriculum of tiie " hub " practicaiU- from the beginning, but in 190, Chemistry took on a new significance as an intlependent unit in the scheme of the Uni ersit ' . It became a separate spoke in the wheel. Likewise Pedagogy- had been taught since way back in the early days as a subject in the academic department. In 1905 the science of education and the preparation of teachers were impor- tant factors in the educational program of the state, and the College of Education was born, a new spoke of the ever-growing wheel. No other units were added until 1919 when the School of Business was created. No wheel would be complete without the tire or rim. This feature is supplied in the Graduate School where, it may be said, all the spokes terminate. As the years go on new major units will develop, new schools will be estab- lished, new spokes will be added to the wheel. Supplements to these various major units were added from time to time, as the School of Nursing in conjunction with Medicine in 1909. th e School for Dental Hygienists in 1919, the School of Mines Experiment Station in 1911, the L niversity High .School as a part of Education in 1908, and the Schools of Agriculture (Central -School at University Farm in 1888, Northwest School at Crookston in 1905, and West Central School at Morris in 1909). The work in Agriculture also finds expression in its experiment stations estab- lished at Uni ersitv Farm in 1885, Crookston 1894, Grand Rapids 1894, Morris 1909, Duluth 1911, Waseca 1911, Zumbra Heights 1907, Owatonna 1887, Itasca and Cloquet 1907. One of the largest supplementary depart- ments is that of the Extension Ser ice in- cluding the General Extension Division and the Agricultural Extension Division, both established in 1909. Keeping pace with the development of the curriculum, although sometimes lagging a little behind, has come the physical expansion of the University in buildings and grounds. At the Charter Day luncheon, February 18, a member of the Class of 1877 said there is not on the campus today a single object familiar to his classmates except the oaks on the campus knoll and W ' illiam Watts Folwell. It was just a few years back that a student standing on the knoll could see the entire campus by letting his gaze sweep from the old Y. M. C. A. Building along Pillsbury Avenue to the Armory. The old N. P. tracks which ran on a line just north of the New Library and on the south side of the Administration Building consituted the southern boundary of the campus in 1907. For years those tracks had been a fixture because the courts had held that being located a quarter of a i v ■rt4 J imMd j " -.. ' W - - - Across Cam I ' ll I mi Nineteen - ♦ She ♦ ♦ ©ODher - - iStuentu ♦ ♦ ■» Seuen I 1 : ■ J i - ■ 1 I 5 « ' svs:± jid MtfrJSM AA mile from the main building the noise of passing trains would never be a menace to the peaceful ongoing of the class room. In 1907 came the expansion of the campus. All of that tract lying south of the railroad gully and bounded on the east by l nion Street was secured. The campus was in- creased by approximately fifty-five acres. Prior to this time buildings has been built without reference to any comprehensive or unified plan. Clearly, now was the appro- priate time to take a long forward look to en ' ision, if possible, the Minnesota of the future. Were buildings from now on to be built on the hit or miss plan, each need as it arose to he met by the exigencies of the moment, or would some plan be devised that would give unity, utility, and beauty to the expansion program that seemed inevitaljle? With statesmanlike foresight the Regents determined to secure the best architectural treatment of the problem that could be devised. Competitive plans were called for. Architects from far and wide visited the grounds, became acquainted with the insti- tution ' s needs, caught something of the Greater Minnesota vision and then set to work to win the prize. Finally the day of decision came and the judges awarded to Cass Gilbert the eagerly sought reward. The new campus, as the recently purchased property was then called, was covered with priv-ate residences and for a long time it was difficult to see just how the new plans would change the landscape. The desirability of having the Uni ersity Hospital (Elliot Memorial) on the river bank determined the location of the Medical School. One-hundred and fourteen thousand dollars was bequeathed by Mrs. Adolphus F. Elliot for the hospital as a memorial to her husband; forty thousand dollars more was added by the legislature to insure the struc- ture in its magnificent location. The site was purchased with a fund donated by medical alumni, faculty, and friends of the Uni -ersit ' , just prior to the legislative au- thorization for the campus expansion in 1007. Simultaneously the work on the Engineering and the Medical School buildings was pro- jected. The new Millard Hall took its place on the corner of Washington Ave. and Union Street, the Institute of Anatomy just west of it, and across Washington Avenue but facing Church Street the Main Engineering Building was erected. East of it and along Union Street, the Experimental Engineering Building was placed. The Dispensary was later mcned into the basement of IVlillard Hall. Thus at the end of the year 1911-12, the first year of President ' incent ' s adminis- tration, any one at all familiar with the Greater Uni ersity plan could liegin to see ' . ' I ' University Armory Twenty ♦ - She ♦ ♦ ♦ ©opher ♦ of ♦ ♦ ♦ Siuentu ♦ ♦ ♦ 5euen Iti ' , liow thu taiiipiiN cif ilu- lulurf, st) far as buildings were eoncerneii, would look. Minnesota then had a comprehensive campus plan and a good start in buildings. But she still had to ni.ike a struggle for each new structure. Hy l ' M. the old Chemistry Building had been tremendousU outgrown. Emergency assistance was needed. A suc- cessful appeal was made to the legislature and the present Chemistr - Building was completed during the year 1913-14. It was the first structure to be built on the mall. The old structure was transformed into a men ' s club house and still flourishes as the Minne- sota Union. The school of Mines was quick tu folltjw in 1914-15. A devasting fire had demolished the old building, and in the reconstruction plans it was decided to rebuild for the College of Education and the University High School and place the Mines Building on the new campus. This plan was followetl, and as a result the School of Mines was located on its present site west of the Chemistry Building. Then came a lull. The war was on. Presi- dent Vincent resigned to accept the presi- dency of the Rockefeller Foundation in Xew York Cit -. President Burton mounted the Unixersity stage. The campus became a military camp during the life of the Student Army Training Corps. The armistice was declared, the S. A. T. C. disbanded and some- how that hectic year was closed. Despite the general disruption due to the atmosphere of the times, the new definitions of college func- tions, new interpretations of curriculum alues, President Burton with rare educa- tional statesmanship sensed the necessity of another forward look in the building field. Calling the University administrators to- gether, he asked them to lay before him the needs of their departments for the years ahead. Then classifying the results of this survey he grouped the most immediate needs into a ten-}-ear building program and went to the legislature with it. So eloquently did he present the University ' s case before that body that they approved the request in its entirety. The program called for an appro- priation of $560, 000. 00 a v ' car for a period of ten years. while President Burton will always be remembered as Minnesota ' s war president, his outstanding achievement was the attain- ment of the comprehensive building plan which is just being consummated with the plans for the building expansion of Physics and Law. In 1920 Michigan made overtures to President Burton which he couldn ' t resist. He left Minnesota tor the presidencv ' of Michigan I ' niversity and ri ' maini-d there until his death in the spring of 1925. It became one of President Coffman ' s tasks to carry out the building jirogram. The i4 ipm 4 -w»--icf 1 ' : } , . ' ,., -s -? ! %» University Hospital ' icuril Across the River i j» I J..U .j.» i XJ XXXX JL J».j J-J, X .LNU X.J fA.. ' ,....f jv. . v4 . j ' .4r fAvfw4vfLk v Twentv-oiie ♦ ms i M The Cld Library Building riu- .School of Chemistry The Electrical Engineering Unit Music Building was the first to receive con- sideration. The structure was erected in 1921-22 opposite the College of Dentistry. ' o sooner had President Coffman taken the reins of the University than he began to talk to the alumni about things that they might do if they were so minded. Here was a ten-year building program ahead of the University, a generous provision of the legisla- ture, and one might have assumed that the future would be nothing but the realization of a pleasant dream. Not so. In President Burton ' s last year the University enrollment increased, not the usual ten, fifteen, or even twent}- per cent, but vaulted to the unbeliev- able height of a sixty-seven per cent advance o er any previous attendance. Here %vas a problem. The legislature had done its best for buildings, it had set a new standard for support, but it had reached the limit. A reaction was setting in. Retrenchment was the order of the day. And this was the situation that President Coffman faced. He did more than face it. He went out to meet it. He appealed to the alumni to prove their loyalty with something more than words. This was a new idea. The alumni had never been asked to render financial assistance before. Why should they? Wasn ' t this a state uni " ersity supported by taxation? The - met with President Coffman. He met with them. The alumni appointed a com- mittee to study the needs of the campus that could not be met by legislative appropriation. They found a student unrest due to lack of athletic facilities. They found a lowered morale partly due undoubtedh- to the war, but partlv due to a lack of indoor space where the student body could be assembled. There was no place where the president could speak to the freshman class except out of doors, no place where commncement exercises could be held with alumni and parents of the seniors present. The committee reported that a stadium with increased playing facilities and an auditorium were the two outstanding campus needs. One of these at least could not be provided bv the legislature; the other would have to wait until after the ten-year program was finished and might not come then. Here was need for action. The opportunity came with the inauguration of Mr. Coffman as the fifth president of the University of Minne- sota in May, 1921. The alumni held a dinner on May 14 in the ball room of the Minnesota Union. The occasion was a happy one. It was felicitous and yet serious, for the following resolution was passed b - unaminous acclamation: " It is the unanimous opinion of your com- mittee that the activities and interest of the faculty, students, alumni, and former students of the ITniversity of Minnesota be centered M Shevlin Hull Twenty-two ♦ She - ♦ Gopher ♦ ♦ ♦ oF ♦ ♦ Ementu ♦ geuen ♦ " 1 upon the raising of a nu ' inorial fund ot two million dollars to be used in the erection, on the campus, of an adequate and suitable auditorium; the acquisition of the land now owned by the University bounded by Oak Street, Church Street, Beacon Street, and University A enue, as an extension of the present athletic field, for enclosing the entire field with a wall and the erection thereon of a stadium. " Then came a new epoch in Minnesota history. Here was the first time in the fifty- four years of her existence that students, faculties, alumni, and friends of the insti- tution were asked to make a financial sacrifice to do something worth while for the Univer- sity. The record of that campaign has been fully written; it need not be repeated here. The total amount raised on the campus by students and faculties went beyond six-hun- dred and fifty thousand dollars. Alumni and friends brought the total to more than one million seven-hundred thousand dollars. By common consent it seemed wise to build the stadium first. Land was purchased, plans drawn, the contract let, and finally ground broken March 6, 1924. It seemed inconceivable that the huge structure seating over fifty-thousand persons would be ready for the fall games. But in this instance the contractors set a new standard of efficiency, for they kept gaining on their schedule until they were ahead of their agreement by prac- ticalK- a month and maintained that lead to the close, so that not only the big games but the preliminar} ' ones as well were staged within the new structure. The Stad ium viewed from e ery stand- point — economy, size, appearance, and utility, is one of the finest and most service- able in the country. On a bleak winter day one looking o er at the deserted seats might wonder if the investment were worth while. But if this same spectator should enter the North Tower on University Avenue, and go down into the team quarters, the locker rooms, and the equipment room where the immortal Oscar holds sway, see the training quarters for track, and other teams as well as football teams, and note the completeness of the equipment he would wonder at the facilities of this all-the-year-round structure. Then let him make a tour of the interior and find on the ground floor that splendid cinder track extending clear around the Stadium, a quarter of a mile stretch for indoor track so necessary in this climate; under the seats at the side of the track ani]jle space on a dirt floor for field e ents, broad jump, high jump, pole vault, discus and shotjiut. Furthermore, in connection with the track a loop has been built so that the runner training for a distance event may make a i Tht ' [ ' onu ' u ' Livinna iuin A 1 ■„! in Campus 11 ' t riic Arthur i ' psuii Room 1 Mrmiohil rl ihr Kivcr Drive Twenly-lhree ♦ She ♦ ♦ ♦ gopher ♦ ♦ ♦ of Ementti ♦ ♦ - 5e ien ♦ 1 -- l The High-anhed Doon of the Music Building The Vine-covered Law School turn and go back along the track without breaking his stride. Then let the visitor cHmb the stairs to the second story within this great playhouse. Here he will find locker rooms, shower rooms, wrestling, boxing, and exercise rooms, ten full size four-wall handball courts, eight similar courts for squash rac- quets, rooms and equipment for orthopedics, or corrective exercise, and indoor tennis. As he approaches the South Tower he will find the offices of the football ticket manager and below quarters for visiting teams. He will note that all of this space on two floors within the Stadium is thoroughly heated and splendidly lighted, and should his ' isit fall in the afternoon of any winter day he will find the whole place a veritable bee hive of athletic activity. The Stadium externally not only serves for football games and out- door track meets, but has been indispensable in caring for the opening con ' ocation in the fall when the freshmen are welcomed to the Uni ' ersity, in the staging of pageants, etc., and has been particularly serviceable for the Commencement Exercises. Over twelve thou- sand persons attended the graduation exer- cises last spring. The old Armory where these exercises formerly were held seats two- thousand three-hundred. The Stadium is now beginning to bring returns on the investment. The first surplus is being de -oted to the purchase of the block of land across University Avenue from it, the land bordered by Nineteenth Avenue, Fourth Street, Oak Street, and University Avenue, for the purpose of a great field house where indoor space for winter sports calling for large areas can be provided. Here indoor football practice can be held, here great throngs can gather to witness our basketball games which at present unfortunateh ' must be held in the Kenwood Armory, far from the campus atmosphere. Here baseball in the early spring can be practiced. Here an ade- quate swimming pool with opportunity for spectators instead of the present cramped quarters in the old Armory. Here too a hockey rink may be provided where our team may play to a Uni ersity audience, sa ing that long trip to the Minneapolis Arena and the taking of our athletic contests off the campus. All these things are coming and largely as a result of the stadium-auditorium campaign. Meanwhile the ten-year building program continued with the erection of the New Library and the Electrical Engineering Building in iQ2.?-24, and the Cancer Institute, Todd Hospital, and Administration Building in 1924-25. And what of the auditorium? The Greater l ' ni ersit ' Corporation has not wavered in its purpo.se. It is steadily collecting money pledged in the campaign, has instructed its building committee to secure plans as quickly i Twenty-four She ■ ♦ ♦ (Sopher ♦ ♦ of Etuentit ♦ ♦ - geven ♦ - .V ,( , i ' ; ( -o i.r Hall as possible, and w lim these arc rea(l - will begin construction, llie huildini; will stand at the head of the mall with thi- Administra- tion Building on its left and a companion building to the Administration on its right so that one standing on the steps of the new- structure will look south toward the ri er and see on his right the Library, Chemistry, and Mines Buildings, and on his left the Administration, I ' lnsics, and Animal Biology and back of these the Engineering and Medical groups, with space imassigned tor the needs ahead. The new Law .School Building is the ni- f to come. Its location is uncertain, but being accustomed to a river bank site it would fit in nicely just north of the Mines Building and south of the Pharmac -. It is not unduly -isionary to predict that the present generation will see the expansion of the campus from lfni ersity A -enue on the north and Oak Street on the east clear through to the river on the south and west. The Llniversity Farm campus has kept pace with the growth of the main campus and comparatively recent years have seen the construction of the Gymnasium, the Administration and Agricultural Engineering Buildings, and Haecker Hall. There will always be a Greater Minnesota to which the oncoming classes may look forward. Each successive administration has seen the realization of an earlier prophecv. Wm. Watts Folwell from 1869 to 1884 saw the beginnings of a real university and laid the foundations broad and deep with a -ision far beyond his tirne. Cyrus Northrop, 1884 to 1911, in twenty-seven years saw the birth of practicalh- all of our schools and colleges and the great expansion of the campus. But George E. Vincent, 1911 to 1917, carried the University through a remarkable reorgani- zation and dexelopment period that bore it still forward on its upward march. Marion LeRoy Burton, 1917 to 1920, secured out- standing legislative appropriations that made possible the far-reaching building program just coming to a close. Lotus D. Coffman, 1920-, educational statesman and efficiency expert, in the few short years he has been at the helm has fully vindicated the judgment of the Regents in selecting him to carry on the great task of bringing Minnesota to her right- ful place among the leading educational insti- tutions of America. Each administration has contributed to the progress of Minnesota. The time will ne er come when it can Ije said " The Uni ersit ' is complete, nothing more need be added. " Education is de eJopment, and de elopment implies change and growth. The University is the state ' s institution of higher education. It will continue to grow as long as the state grows and its people ha e ision. —E. li. Pierce. A JnJL■iX UA lvX.4 ' J MJL WX aH Twenty-five Acting as tfjc untfping force totjicl) fainbs into a functioning unit all tfjc s(cparatc= Ip organi?cb colleges of tt)c Mnibersitp, tlje abministration is ti)c berp tjcart cen= ter of our complex institutional structure. (Equallp as important as ttje executiUe tasb of tt)e Sitiministration istt)eneces= Sitp for tt)e inbepcnbent smoott)=luorUing of tt)e Uarious colleges. iiUitlj tljcse tluo bepartments is bounb up tfje Pision anb ttje polucr to make possible tfje expan= sion anb bebelopment of tt)e illinnesota of tlje future. 3)t is for tftem to ct)art progress as luell as to care for tfjc be= tails of routine lufjict) betermine ttje excellence of tlje scljool. ®IM«5 andMiwisftWi ' - She ♦ Cfiopher -»• ♦ ■ of luerttu ♦ ♦ ♦ 5etjen ♦ I r ;e AW ' Administration Building ' " " " ' ES TziTniv-ieven ' s - ■ dhe C opher - ■ ♦ of ♦ ♦ ♦ (Ivuentti ♦ 5exien - PRESIDENT OF THE BOARD OF REGENTS f ' HE qualities of a recognized scholar, an experienced legislator, and an executive Vtt ' thoroughly sympathetic with the problems of the l ni ersity are combined in the character of the Hon. F red B. Snyder, president of the Board of Regents. Mr. Snyder graduated from the L ' ni ersity of Minnesota in 1881. He has served in the State Legis- lature, and as president of the Minneapolis City Council. His ideals on education may be culled from the following familiar epithets which he sends us: " Studies ser e for pastimes, for ornaments, tor abilities. Some books are to be tasted, others to be swallowed, and some few to be chewed and digested. Histories make men wise: poets witty; the mathematics subtle, natural philosophy deep, moral grave, logic and rhetoric able to contend. If sometime you dissemble },our knowledge of what you are thought to know you shall be thought another time to know that which you know not. He that is too much in an ' thing so that he gi eth another occasion of satiety makcth himself cheap. A man ought warily to begin charges which begun continue, but in matters that return not he may be more liberal. To be free minded and cheerfully dis- posed at hours of meat, and of sleep and exercise is the best precept of long lasting. If a man perform that which hath not been attempted before, or attempted and gi en over, or hath been achieved, but not with so good circumstances, he shall purchase more renown than by effecting a matter of greater difficult)- wherein he is but a follower. If a man watch too long, it is odds he will fall asleep. That which is past is gone and irrevo- cable, and wise men ha e enough to do with things present and to come. There is no ice that doth so co -er a man with shame as to be tound false and perfidious. A lie faces God and shrinks from man. " 1 Twenty-eight M THE BOARD OF REGENTS Thk Hon. [- " kkd B. Snyder Minneapolis President of the Board LOTIS D. COFFMAN MINNEAPOLIS President of the University The Hon. Theodore Christiansox St. Pall Governor of the State The Hon. J. M. McCoxxell St. Paul The Hox. W. J. Mayo Rochester The Hox. Bess M. Wilsox RED vooD Falls The Hox. George H. Partridge .... Mixxeapolis The Hox. John G. Williams Duluth The Hon. Alice Warrex Minneapolis The Hox. Egil Boeckmaxx St. Paul The Hon. Julius A. Coller Shakopee The Hox. Archie D. Wilsox Guthrie The Hox. J. E. G. Suxdber(; Kennedy The Regents in Session ly H f H i m I tinii mnmnTTTinni ■■ ;TT|nT!;!MTl TIHlTttrT ' i ' " " " »» " TT t rti n iT iTTyTTT»iiiiT Cr rj Tweuty-fiine ! igL -► dhe ♦ ♦ ♦ (Gopher ■»- ♦ p mentxt ♦ ♦ Sexien - PRESIDENT COFFMAN " GREATER UXIVERSITY " should be the motto of every University. When S impro " enient is no longer possible, indeed when impro ement is no longer the goal, decadence will set in. The L ' ni ersity of Minnesota can become a " greater Uni -ersit " by seeking impro ement in the following respects: Securing and retaining a faculty of distinction and merit. It is not the number, but the quality of the persons in a faculty that makes a University. Providing superior conditions for work. No matter how able the members ot the faculty may be, without buildings, laboratories, and libraries suited to their needs they cannot be retained and their special work cannot be promoted. Selecting and encouraging a student body interested primariK- in studentship. This involves cooperation on the part of the student leaders and student organizations in emphasizing the educational functions of the Uni ersity; a refinement of the means for the elimination of the unfit, the incompetent and the slothful; the organization of effective advisory systems to aid all students but more particularly the freshmen; and finally, a recognition that the student of " average " ability who works is entitled to the same consideration as the student of " superior " ability. Insisting that the spirit of the University shall at all times be a spirit of service. To achie e this there must be a spirit of mutual respect and confidence between the stu- dents and teachers, there must be a willingness to " cut the red tape " of administration into " blue ribbons " to ser -e character and ability, and the University must be domi- nated by the thought that it e.xists not for itself alone but for the good it may render the state. Thirty g:he Gopher of ♦ ♦ ♦ ijiucatu ♦ - 5exien ♦ ♦ tos s ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS ' HE functions of tlu- oFticc of Dean of Adminislralion fall into two rather separate classes. The first nia - be characterized as a fact-finding Junction. This means the gathering of information and properly interpreting it as an aid to the President or other administrative officer in making decisions which their offices are called upon to make. The second class is a group of administrati e duties which may be assigned the Dean of Administration in order that the President ' s office may be somewhat relieved. The duties in either of these two classes of functions -ar - much from month to month, or year to year, according to the pjroblems which arise and the relati e urgency of their solutions. In addition to keeping information a ailable from other universities comparable with our own, the fact-finding function of the office of Dean of Administration is invohed with keeping current information concerning such things as the size of classes, the number of hours per week that each teacher teaches, the salaries of instructors of various ranks, the extent of use of class rooms, laboratories and offices, the adequacy of library facilities and statistics of enrollment, probation and dismissals of students. One needs only to consider the wide variety of prob- lems which come to a university president to realize that many of these more routine duties may be turned over to an assistant. The President ' s office is now too complicated and the work too extensive to be done promptly and efficiently without the aid of some administrati -e official. This function the Dean of Administration is expected to perform. In addition to the Dean of Administration there are five other administrative officers who participate in directing the affairs of the University. Rodney M. West, the Registrar, super- intends the entrance of all students to the University and records the progress of their subsequent career here. All of the finances of the University are managed by William T. Middlebrook, the Comptroller. The maintenance of the University ' s property is taken care of by Henry A. Hildebrandt, Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds. To Dr. Harold S. Diehl, director of the University Health .Service, falls the duty of keeping all of the students physically fit. The last office, that of the librarian, is held by Frank K. Walter. Dean Frederick J. Kelly F. K. WulUr II. A. UildebramH II. .V. ) , ) R. M. West Thirty -one RL you one who is working for " A Greater Minnesota " ? If not a iVl- worker, possibly you are one of a large number who dreams of " A Greater Minnesota, " which will come naturally as time goes on. There are many individuals and man - groups, among students and iaculty, who are working and thinking unselfishly for the betterment of the University. There is the individual and the group, striving for accomplishment by directing their efforts and thoughts to scholastic attainment, this to be brought about through arrangement of curricula, the arousing and building of mental interest and enthusiasm, and bv fair and efficient grading systems. Another group is directing its efforts and thought to the upbuilding of a spirit of understanding " and solidaritv among and between the students and the facultv. Others are contribii- tmg effort and thought through the channels of the publications. Others hope to advance the common cause through the channels of athletics. The efforts of the group first mentioned, the scholarly group, are without question directed at the foundation on which " A Real or Greater Minnesota " must be constructed. Their efforts, though, can never bear their greatest fruit except as they are aided and supported bv the results obtained by each of the many other groups. There must be cooperation, mutual understanding, good-will and assistance. Observing these groups and the individuals in the groups, it is com- paratively easy to pick those who are actually adding to the values of " Minnesota. " The reward thev seek is not one ot personal adver- tisement and glorification, sought ' in " The Spirit of Selfishness " ; instead, It is the advertisement and glorification of the whole, " the University, " sought in " The Spirit of Service. " Such service will mean " A Greater Minnesota. " Thirty-two ♦ S te ♦ ♦ ♦ (Gopher ♦ ♦ (Iiuentu -► ♦ - Seuen ♦ ♦ sszf J. " ? THE DEAN OF WOMEN TOf AST year there were more than four thousand women students j2 registered in the University. Their interests, their needs, and their activities cover an ever-widening field. The ofiice of the Dean of onien each year finds itself devoting more time to the various organizations in this large body of women students and trying to work with them on constructive programs which will supplement, through their extra- curricular activities, their education and training as given in the class- rooms. Perhaps the second most important phase ot the work ot the othce of the Dean of Women is the residence problem. At present our dormitory facilities are entirely inadequate to care even for our entering class. We hope that in the near future it is going to be possible for us to take care of at least those students who are away from home for the first time in University owned and managed houses. In the meantime the problem of caring for those students privately is the major concern of this office. The third important interest is the work with the individual — the woman who is in any sort of difticulty, whether it be scholastic, financial, personal, or emotional. To be sure, the I ' niversity is developing many mechanisms for meeting these emergency cases, and with all of these the office of the Dean of Women cooperates whole heartedly. Perhaps the greatest satisfactions, as well as the keenest disappointments to the one who sits in the Dean ' s chair, come through this third type of contacts. The calibre of the student body at the University is so fine that one who works with them in personal ways cannot but feel an increasing confidence in the citizenship of tomorrow. d Ac 3 — i7ATAMMLfLlL t ' i ' iMi i,ri:? A ' lli ' TTTTTT Thirt -ihree !g[55 ♦ ♦ She (Sopher ♦ of - uientii ♦ ♦ ♦ 5cxien ♦ ♦ SiSr 1 ASSISTANT DEAN OF MEN 3a ' H 1?!«5 ETURNING to Minnesota after a few years ' absence from her halls we are deeply impressed with her new greatness. Minnesota has grown from a small college to a great University. The Campus has been expanded from a small plot to a broad estate. Memories of the quaint old buildings are lost in sight of the new structures. The Old Library now blends mistily into the landscape. The knoll has given place to the mall. The Greater University, how- e er, is not to be measured by mere increase in registration nor increase in buildings, but only can it be sensed as some- thing far deeper, certain and lasting, stimulated by unseen power pushing on toward clear visioned lofty goals. This growth is not only in size of enrollment or buildings but it is a growth in service. This service is greater not only in answering the call of trades for new workers but in seeking out new truths and imparting a richer heritage of knowledge to the youth of the state. Th ' s greater educational service is seeking to disseminate knowledge that will sharpen the sense of direction for the thought of the newer generations that they may cope more efTecti ely with the increasingly acute problems that confront the commonwealth at every turn — knowledge that inspires a yearning for truth and a desire to serve — knowledge that builds mightier and higher characters in our new leaders. This greater service has grown over her entire state-wide campus. A service not limited to those who are fortunate enough to live within the shadows of her halls but a service bringing knowledge for the asking to every citizen of the State. The University does not aspire to have the largest student body, the largest faculty, the broadest campus or the largest buildings; but she does aspire to be second to none in giving service to the State. She aspires to be a Greater Minnesota in more truly representing her State, not by striving against her sister Universities but by leading them with an ever brighter shining light at the pinnacle of the steadily rising structure of educational service for the enrichment of mankind. Vernon M. Williams In the Dean ' s Office IM Thirty-four !elS5 - She ♦ ♦ ♦ C opher of • - ♦ luentxi ♦ ♦ ♦ 5exien - M THE GENERAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION . HE General Alumni Association comprises the grad- Sll uates of all schools and colleges of the University. Representatives of the alumni bodies of these separate schools constitute the Board of Directors of the general body. The present officers are Edgar F. Zelle, ' 13, presi- dent; Caroline Crosby, ' 02, vice president; E. B. Pierce, ' 04, secretary, and Thos. F. Wallace, ' 93, ' 95, treasurer. While there were nearly five thousand graduates prior to 1904, the General Alumni Association was not established until that year. The organization has constantly sought ways and means of rendering a service which could be given only by those who earnestly cared about its welfare and were most familiar with its plans and purposes. ' ery definite and tangible projects have been started by the organization and carried to successful completion. The program included securing the release of the University from the Board of Control, making possible the enlargement of the campus to twice its original size; helping create a new standard of salaries for teachers of the University; Eni.- i H. l- ' icn, establishing fifty local alumni associations throughout the state and nation; conducting a campaign for funds to build the stadium and auditorium. All of this time the Association has maintained the Alumni WeekK- which has served as the medium between the graduate and the Universi ty, keeping him steadily informed about the progress and problems of his alma mater, and about his classmates, their location and work. As high school graduates enter the University and mould its character and traditions, so do graduates of the schools and colleges enter the alumni University and determine its program and policies. No one is in spirit a real alumnus unless he has a genuine desire to make Minnesota a greater institution in every way. He may not be able to leave an endowment, build a building, or enlarge the campus, but it is within his power and means to become a life member of the alumni body and a life subscriber to its publication. Through these channels he may make his effort actually count to the largest degree towards the fulfillment of his purpose. .1 Work on the Alumni ' i-ckl Thirly-five ♦ Oie ♦ aer ♦ ♦ ♦ of ♦ ♦ ♦ lueritii ♦ ♦ ♦ Sexien -► - g - " %n; ii 3 ii g »t W iMM »B i SCIENCE, LITERATURE AND THE ARTS 3N the Greater Minnesota, theCoUegeof course must have faculty, buildings, equipment and support to enable it to play the part expected of it. What are its purposes, what functions is the college expected to serve in the state? The purposes of the college are to develop the moral and intellectual powers of those men and women who are capable of performing those services for which college training is requisite, and to ad -ise and guide its students in choosing their vocations and in securing their training. The service of the college depends on the selection of its students, the adjustment of its work to their needs and the development of the means of educational guidance. .Selection is imperative. It has always been carried on by a cumbersome and unjust method. Students are encouraged to come to college whose inability to do college work is well known beforehand and could be clearly understood by ihemselves. About one third of our entrants are unable lo do college work because of intellectual or moral handicaps which are beyond the power of the faculty to correct or remove. At the same time we are receiving from the high schools scarcely one third of those who would be the most promising material for college training. The w ork of advising, the revision of curricula and the impro ement of teachingitself are clogged, disarranged and a better method of selecting students. Our tradititjnal customs are unsuited to the new times. .Students in their junior and senior years may well consider the struggles and disappointments of those who started wi th them as freshmen. Was it their fault that they tried when failure was certain? Or was it the fault of our archaic system? Roughly one-titth ol the total energy of this college goes to the attempt to teach and even- tuall - to the elimination of those who were never fitted to undertake college work. By this much the capable and earnest students find the facilities and opportunites of which they would make good use, limited for them. To find the way to choose the boys and girls who are the most promising material for college training and secure their attendance while reducing as far as possible those who are sure to fail — this is by far the greatest service which the college can render to the state and the greatest kindness to the indixiduals concerned. On this as on the corner stone must rest the superstructure of teaching, guidance and professional training which we shall call the " Greater Minnesota. " Dean John B. Johnston misdirected for lack xr Thirty-six !l5S - " • Oie Cfiopher ♦ uentii ♦ -► Szvcn ♦ ass THE ACADEMIC COLLEGE (lAIX thf try issiu ' s tOnh tlial iIutc is no " College Spirit, " no bond of unil - in some of the University schools, and this time it is the College of Science, Literjiture and the Arts that is being so condemned. True, there is no other school on the campus that has a larger number of students on its roll call, no other school that has iiiore diversity of interest among its students than this school. Within this group] are found those people preparing to enter law, education, dentistry, medicine and many other fields that require an academic background for entrance. But in my mind this critici sm is unjust, for there is a bond of fellowship and unity in proportion to the di ersit - of the group. .AH our other schools have a common interest and a common purpose in the minds of their men, for the group is like a large family, closely related to the same goal, working for the same purpose, and travelling on the same highways of attainment. Would you compare the United States of America with a small western town, as to its unity of pur- pose? Would you e.xpect the greater nation to be as closely knitted together as the small group of villagers? No, that is too much to e.xpect. But you will admit that the large body has a goal and a unity in accordance with its numbers. This is true of the com- parison made of the Academic College with the smaller professional schools. You cannot expect the vast numbers grouped together in the School of Science, Literature and the Arts to give anything but the impression of diversity and lack of unity when it is com- pared with schools composed of such small numbers as most professional schools ha e on their enrollment. Xor is there anything remarkably wonderful in the unit - of students found in all professional schools. It is the most natural result that could be expected. In this siii.iU uroiip c c-ryoiu ' knows his neighbor and his neighbor ' s work. It is the educational polic ' ol this Uni- versity to make the Academic College a training school for these various groups of people who ha e not even the common ground of the same classes for studies. With this situation it is unfair for us to say that the students in our great school of .Science, Literature and the Arts lack the spirit of unity and fellowship. Royal R. SJiuimvay JUNIOR CI..ASS OFFICERS Richard Molyke.wx . . President Thom. s Roberts . . Secreturv Theodore Le.witt . . Treasurer y 1 Itfei- ' -s 1 i flb ■ . ' r ' lj ■ . J • -if ' »• • - ' t In llie Realms of Literature OiAg iMTiAi: Thirl v-seven AGRICULTURE, FORESTRY AND HOME ECONOMICS |I XI ' ERSITIES with large student populations offer V complexities in student life and student activities not known in smaller institutions. It is often said that great numbers submerge the individualism of students: that relationships of students with each other and with the faculty become largely impersonal; that " college spirit " is lost. It is my belief that such pessimistic views are interpretations of the year 1925 seen through spectacles of 1915, 1905, or even of 1895. Take for instance college spirit. It has not diminished in the least. But it has changed its form. It is not so noisy. It is not so riotous. College spirit used to haze freshmen. Now it actually welcomes freshmen. It is measured more today by con- structive activities than by disorderly conduct. It even inxites faculty cooperation instead of antagonism. It is better organized — it could not well exist if this were not so. It is expressed in so many constructive acti ities that it requires, and has de eloped, increasing organization. College spirit today is more mature and sane in its expres- sion than it used to be. Countless minor tasks almost unnoti ced and frequently not recorded demand and receive the contributions of time and effort from many loyal students. Indeed, organizations exist in increasing numbers whose sole purpose is service to their college and university and whose services are intentionally unre -ealed. Perhaps the college spirit has been overorganized — harnessed and too well broken. More probably it would not have survived unless organized. With organization it has lost some of the rollicking, boisterous characters of youth. It has become more sedate and formal. Why should we be surprised that it has changed its form and expression? ' ould it not be more sur- prising if, in the tremendous changes of recent years in the uni ersity world, college spirit — a compound of youth, age, loyalty, love, physical exuberance, and other ingredients — would not change as well.- ' I do not think college spirit has been lost at all; it has merely grown older. I had almost said grown up, but I do not think it can yet be said to be mature, much less in danger of death from old age. Dean Edward . I. Freeman (f , lMi hr ' Thirty-eight B£5 -► - Slie ♦ ♦ (Gopher ♦ of ♦ ♦ - lucntu - ■ - • geuen ■ i.- A G R I C LI L T Ll R E GRICULTURE is indispensable to the future great- ) ness of Minnesota. The State is far below the i)eak of its agricultural dexelopment, and, although it is not as far advanced in its agriculture as man - other states, it is fourth in the alue of its field crops. Under the swift changes taking place in this country, agriculture is becoming more ditificult. It requires more capital, more knowledge of production and marketing, more managerial ability than it did twenty-five years ago. And it will require more intelligence and training tomorrow than it does today. Hence, in pro -iding for its future greatness, the State can -ery well afford to spend a considerable sum of money annually on a sound and extensive program of agricultural education. Research in the fields of science, economics, and soci- ology as they relate to agriculture forms the basis of a sound program of agricultural education. This task is entrusted to the Agricultural Experiment Station. It is a fact-finding organization with a capable stafif working on more than one hundred fifty projects at the University Farm and at the branch stations at Crookston, Morris, Grand Rapids, Cloquet, Duluth, Waseca and Zumbra Heights. The results of research are used in teaching not only in the College of Agriculture, Forestry and Home Economics and the Schools of Agriculture, but also in the program of extension conducted by the extension organ- ization at University Farm, which makes more than a million contacts out in the State each year. The Department of Agriculture is sending into every corner of the state an ever increasing company of men and women with physical stamina, intellectual strength and spiritual power, pledged to the upbuilding of our great state. Some of the contributions the Department has made to agriculture are : the promotion of cooperativ e creameries ; the promulgation of feeding standards for dairy cows; the e.xtension of the northern limits of corn through the develop- ment of earlier maturing -arieties. A system of scientific farm cost studies, that has been widely adopted by other states and the United States Department of Agriculture, was originated in the Depart- ment. Systems of crop rotation adapted to wide use in the state and sorghum syrup investigations that have resulted in the estab- lishment of the largest and most up-to-date sorghum factory in the world, at Waconia, are likewise notable achie ements. It is significant that the agricultural people of Minnesota are now asking for facts which are expected to come out of research faster than the Experiment Station can uncover them. Such a demand for infor- mation is most encouraging. It augurs well for the future greatness of Minnesota for it denotes a trend toward increasiiigl - high quality in country prople without which we cannot hope to maintain a great agrimilture. Dean W ' iillt-r C. Coffey JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS H. RRV H. RVEV President Gekai.d Hokton ... r. President Florece W. hlquist . . . Secretary H. ROLD AiTON Treasurer A CUimpse of the .Ig Campus Rim Thirty-nine ♦ Eht ♦ ♦ ♦ (Sopher ♦ ■ ♦ qf ■ ilmerttn ♦ ♦ ► 5exien -► Henrx .Schnniz Examining the Different Fibres FORESTRY ' r ' HE forest profession in this country is still young and ML in process of growth. The forest schools, if they are to train men for professional forestry work, must be respon- sive to growing needs for expert knowledge in forestry. Forestry has passed from the mere empirical stage — from mere cruising and rough management — to more refined and scientific methods founded upon basic biological sciences. The forest schools, in my opinion, which will best serve the needs of the country will be those which will pro ide funda- mental training in the basic sciences, and whose graduates will be able to take a prominent place among the high-grade professions, such as medicine and engineering. The Division of Forestry, College of Agriculture, and Home Economics recognizes these changed needs and is in an advantageous position to take the leadership in this direction. The University of Minnesota has several science depart- ments such as botany, chemistry, biology, pathology, bacteriology and others, fully on a par with those of the leading universities of this country. These departments in co- operation with the Division of Forestry should provide the thorough training in fundamental sciences that foresters need. Aside from the facilities of the scientific departments, the Division of Forestry also enjoys other ad antages. Both the Itasca Park Station and Cloquet Forest E.xperiment Station otTer wonderful facilities for field work and research. In addition, the Lake States Forest Experiment Station, with its corps of experts, is located at and co-operates with the University of Minnesota, gives our students an opportunity to observe and become acquainted with advanced research methods and some of the leading investigators in forestry. This, howe er, is not enough. If the Di ision of F " orestry is to maintain her high position among her sister institutions, the science of forestry must also receive support commensurate with its importance. This will involve the establishment and equipping of laboratories particularly for the study of silviculture, forest products, and forest men- suration. These laboratories are essential before graduate work can be dex eloped to any great extent. In addition, fellowships should iie pro -ided to encourage graduate work along these lines. These are, in my opinion, the minimum requirements for a high-class forest school. The Di ' ision is in need of additional space for classrooms, museum, and laboratory purposes, and lacks equipment and instru- ments for effective work. These needs are, however, fully recognized by the Uni ersity and no doul)t will soon be remedied. Looking Throiigli the Main Office m j t , I ' art V -»■ - S he ♦ ♦ ♦ C opher ■»• ♦ o$ luentq ♦ ♦ ♦ 5e en I HOME ECONOMICS rff¥ I X ES( )T A at her best will ikii he greater than the jnH- standard of the homes witliin her borders. The character of the homes and the abihties, energy and accom- plishments of the men and women in them will be important factors in conditioning the level to which any state nun- rise. From boundary to boundary we find industrial plants turning out products that are essential or desirable in the state ' s de -eIopment program. There is not a plant in the state, no matter how large, that contributes as important product as the humblest cottage. The future of Minnesota is dependent upon the kind of children to be found in her homes today. Much time of scientists and much state and federal money have been wisely spent in determining the best food and conditions for the proper gr owth of animals. The importance of such work should be stressed and not minimized, but until recently not a cent of money was available for studying the condition best suited for children. Once the issue is up one questions the importance of studies which will throw light on the American homes to discover their strength and their weakness. The best in the homes of today must be safeguarded and nurtured, the weaknesses and inefficien- cies must be gradually eliminated. It purchasing habits need improving, if home- makers lack information on proper food and clothing of children, the best type of laboi;- saving equipment and the cost of operation — that and other needed material should he furnished them as the result of well directed research in the field of homemaking. Certain studies are under way now to determine the best method of cooking meats. The methods in cominon use have been developed by trial and error methods. We do not know that these methods are the best and most economical. Data should be secured and distributed which will help the housewife in the best possible selection and use of meat. No less important is the study in progress to ascertain the influence of the farm upon the management of the hoine and the life of the family. These home problems may be solved by thorough-going, systematic research in this field. The mill of research in home economics must be fed and e.xpected to gi e aluable returns to thehomemakers in the state. The money appropriated for the purpose under the Purnell Act is being wiseh- used for the solution of these problems. i i Tailing Their U ' anw y ' ri A l lii thAyfi rlru}niliiinrklJivinA V nM Forty-one 1 55 ■ She ♦ C opher ♦ ♦ of 7 lueatu ♦ Sexien ♦ ffl SCHOOL OF MINES kHE School of Mines was established for the purpose Vib of educating ' oung men who would eventually become mining and metallurgical engineers. Its students must receive systematic training in the method of mining ores from the earth, extracting valuable metals from them, and adapting those metals to the use of man. The work required would appear to the casual observer very definite and circumscribed. However, upon more careful examination one would see that a man properly prepared for his profession must know not only the methods of mining, timbering and smelting but also show familiarity with many mechanical devices such as pumps to unwater the mine, compressors to furnish air to drills or blast furnaces, hoisting engines to lift the ore out of the mine or to the top of the blast furnace, and the mechanical princi- ples connected with these and many other pieces of apparatus. A complete survey must be made of the mine, ores estimated, bridges and dams constructed and railroads and townsites laid out. Fundamental principles of electricity must be well understood in order to install and maintain telephones and haulage systems as well as electric smelting and refining furnaces. One must be thoroughly familiar with physical and chemical phenomena in order to prepare the proper kind of coke for furnace use and control the various reactions between the reducing elements and the ores to be smelted. The effect and characteristics of various impurities must be understood in order to eliminate them from the metal reduced and place on the market a high grade product. The success of the training of an institution like the Minnesota School of Mines is judged largely by the ability of its alumni to solve problems successfully, and to show their versatility. The graduate who located a rich deposit in the center of a lake, Iniilt a concrete island on which to locate his shaft, and mined the rich ore was entitled to the high position accorded him among the best engineers and moneyed men of a large Eastern center. The design and construction of some of the best known bridges of the Twin Cities were made possible by graduates of the School of Mines. One of the most important patents for the electrolytic precipitation of lead was granted to a School of Mines graduate in the employ of one of the largest smelting companies of the United States. Dean William Appleby m Forly-iwo " ;4 0 University should be considered of JiA high rank, virile, and meeting suc- cessfully its responsibilities to the common- wealth unless it has de eloped to a high state of efficiency its service work. " — Dean W. A. Appleby. The Minnesota School of Mines has developed its ser ice to the people to a high degree. This service manifests itself in two ways — namely, its service to the people through the Alinnesota Tax Commission and the Mines Experiment Station, and its service to the nation through the edutation and development of the student. The Minnesota Tax Commission has for its stafT of consulting engineers the faculty of the school. Through this arrangement the state has at its call at all times expert assis- tance for the ultimate solution of problems confronting this group. The Mines Experi- ment Station was established in 1909 for the purpose of solving the numerous mining and metallurgical problems confronting the state and the station, thereby being of great service to the people. Each day methodical scientific research is being conducted with the hope of de using and perfecting new processes for the treatment of non-merchantable ores of the state so that their product can be sold at a profit. The development along these lines means increased re enue to the state and a longer life of the mining industry of the state. Aside from the actual benefit to the mining industry, much -aluable information is slowly being added to the world of science due to the zealous efforts of the men engaged in this work. The education of the student is the most important factor in the existence of the school. Here men are given a four-year course and upon graduation are granted degrees as either Engineers of Mines, Engineers of Mines in Geolog}, ' , or Metallurgical Engineers. The course in itself is one of the most broadening yet basic courses in engineering science and it may be classed as a fundamendtal training in the development of many of the natural resources of the world. In the education of the student there are three factors stressed while in school — namely the power to con- centrate, to reason clearly and concisely, and the acquisition of a firm foundation in the course. Aside from the technical training there is another aspect — the chance to mingle and talk with " men who know. " This is taken care of by the School of Mines Society, an organization affiliated with the American Institute of Mining and Metallurgical Engi- neers. , 7 ' ' " llT l The Workshop of the Miners JUNIOR CL.ASS OFFICERS Paul Derixger Lee .Armstrong . I. KSH. LL COOLIDGE, Jr. Edward Erck President V. President Secretary Treasurer .-Vl a L J lie Jiifiiiirs lake a Rest iL ' i. ' iM:gL ?i. : L ' i w.ii-LiLii ' i . ' iii ' iiL Forty-three l aa ♦ ■► She ♦ Gopher -»■ ■ of tuertttt ♦ ♦ 5etjen ■► ♦ B ENGINEERING AND ARCHITECTURE - HREE noteworthy e -ents in the history of this college S ha e taken place during the year. They point to the influence ol Engineering and Architecture in the increasing complexity ol society. The first one was the graduation of the first student from the professional course in Interior Decoration. The first two years of this new course are spent in the College of Science, Literature and the Arts, after which the student is transferred to the College of Engineering and Architecture, where the last two years are spent largely in professional studies related to art, architecture and design. By action of the Board of Regents the name of the Department of Architecture has been changed to the School of Architecture. The growing importance of this School is recognized by the change in name, which will bring added prestige in comparison with other institutions, especially throuah the Association of Collegiate Schools of Architecture. This department continues, however, as a part of the College of Engineering and Architecture. Within the past few years se " eral graduates of this depart- ment ha -e brought honor to Minnesota by winning prizes in their graduate studies at eastern universities, notably Harvard and the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. The third event referred to is the establishment of a new curriculum in Agricultural Engi- neering in co-operation with the College of Agriculture, Forestry and Home Economics. The new- course is professional in character and requires two hunderd ten credits for graduation. Several other universities, particularly in the Middle West, have similar courses. Agricultural engineering, as a professional field, has developed within recent years largeh ' as a result ot increasing specialization in industries of all kinds, but more particularly because of the application of engineering machinery and methods to agriculture and rural life. The principal branches of agricultural engineering are structures — including houses, barns, bridges and special construction; farm mechanics — including power, machinery, lighting and heating; sanitation — including water supply and sewerage; and reclamation — including drainage, irrigation, land clearing and road construction. Thus, the new field embraces parts of civil, elec- trical and mechanical engineering in their application to agriculture. In addition a strong foun- dation of science and fundamental courses in the various phases of agriculture are included. The curriculum is under the joint control of the College of Agriculture, Forestry and Home Eco- nomics and the Cf)llege of Engineering and Architecture. Dean Ora M. Lei and Forty-four M -» He C opher ■ - ♦ of • (Iiuentu ♦ ♦ Fexiert - sg! ENGINEERING €AC " H yeiir brings to the front more forcibly the fact that the training of an engineer is an excellent preparation for an ' walk of life. Even though it must be acknowleged that the engineering courses are to some degree specialized, dealing with technical probems and theories, yet the fundamentals which are embodied in the course the Engineering student absorbs during his four years in college give him an excellent toimdation for any career he may choose in later life. Notwithstanding the fact that the Engineering College offers a di -ersiried education, the greatest peril the engineering student of to-day has to face is that of becoming so wrapped u[) in his profession that he excludes himself from the society of others not technicalK ' inclined. It is ery easy to slip into a valley walled with logarithms, graphs, a nd equations, and to go through life without those associations which are so necessary to success and a full enjoyment of li ing. The College of Engineering at the University (jf Minnesota is fortunate in ha ing a faculty which realizes that the engineer should have something more than a technical training. The av-erage instructor of to-day not only understands his subject from a theoretical standpoint, but he has had sufficient practical experience to foresee the needs of a future engineer. To this end particular stress has been laid upon the composition and presentation of all W ' ritten w-ork and oral discussion that enters into the students ' regular training and prepar- ation. It is the aim of the department to develop a type of mind which is capable not only of attacking and solving a problem in a logical manner, but of pre- senting a solution of that problem in a legible, literate form. Research is the foundation of engineering de elop- ment; yet research would be of little alue if the experi- menter were isolated from the world, which he would be if he were unable to present his discoveries in an intelligent manner. Too often we find a great mind locked behind unsurmountable walls of halting speech and faulty exposition, and, as a consequence the progress of science suffers irreparably. We thus reach the conclusion, and it is one which has been reached by authorities on engineering education all over the coun- try — that the graduate engineer should have a broad training, that his professional knowl- edge should be supplemented by a training which would enable him to meet his contem- poraries in the social and industrial world on equal footing. When this condition has been realized, the final barriers will be lowered and engineering as a profession will be recognized throughout llu ' world. The Finishing Touches JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Xe. l Nelson . . President -Albert Cooper . . V. President John M.vrcroff . . Secretary loHN HoviNc. . Treasurer hi the Seniors ' Drafting Room MimMmiffiM ' im:!!- ! ' m i m iJ Forty-five ♦ ♦ She ♦ C opher -- ♦ of Uwzntn ♦ - 5ex en ♦ - i COLLEGE OF LAW HE last twenty-five years have been a period of 1 remarkable progress in legal education. Entrance requirements have been raised; the law course has been extended; the method of teaching impro ' ed; research has been fostered; the law schools are turning out a better product to-day than ever before. In the University of Minnesota Law School, entrance requirements have been increased from high school diploma to two years of college work with a " C " average. The law course has been extended from two years to three years. The faculty, which was largeK ' made up of practicing lawyers, is now almost wholly composed of men gi ing all their time to the work of the school. The case method has been adopted and modern text books introduced for students ' use. The Minnesota Law Review has been established and made the official journal of the Minnesota Bar Association. The Law Review now reaches the major- ity of lawyers in the state and many judges, lawyers and Nx ([ Hr ' libraries in other states and foreign countries. WB WB ' ' Looking to the future, what will the course of develop- ment be? The Law School has already the promise of a Dean Everett Fraser building adequate for its needs. ' An appropriation has been made by the Board of Regents which will be sufiicient to establish the first unit. The building will be so erected that extensions may be made as required. The entrance requirements will likely be raised to three years of college work and ultimately to a baccalaureate degree. Nearly sixty per cent of the students now entering take the degree of Bachelor of Arts before the law degree. Attention will be paid to the development of graduate work in conjunction with the Graduate School. On the request of the faculty of the Law School the Graduate School will offer the degree of Master ot Laws to students who do a year ' s work including some research work after they receive the Bachelor of Laws degree. The Masters course will be particularly designed to develop specialists along the lines of the students ' interests. An effort will be made to develop research in the functioning of law. Historical legal research has been in fashion. Attention is now being paid to the manner in which the law functions in society. The old idea that law was ordained by nature or was the command of a so -ereign, has disappeared. Law is now recognized as a means to social ends, and with that recognition comes the necessity of investigating what the social ends are and how they are being served by the present rules. Signs are multiplying that this will be the most important new activity of law schools in the next generation. The demand for investigation and reform of criminal law and procedure is an illustration of the newly awakened public interest in this line of work. Fort x-six " s ■» ♦ Ehz (Gopher ■»• ♦ of ♦ iliuerttn ♦ ♦ ♦ 5euen ' ' ---— -a.. THE LAW SCHOOL 3T IS natural than an air of dignil - and conservatism, and withal a perceptible odor of mustiness, should cling to the Law School. To the uninitiated, the " U " High student going to his classes, the untroubled lounger on the Knoll, the laughing co-ed of Shevlin Hall, the keystoncd archway guarded on either hand by its twin shields oi Law and Justice — seem to yawn hungrily, and the red brick walls to frown on the follies of the world. But within, winding up the narrow wooden stairs to the Reading Room, a dif- ferent aspect is presented. The room is filled with rows of sloping tables at which sit students in their shirt slee es. Around the walls and along the balcony that spans its length, tiers and tiers of sombre cased books and state reports are shelved. ' ery much like a happy industrious famih ' is the present Law School. .All who come within its walls have a common interest, and as they go on through the three-year course, each class maintaining its integrity, they come to know each other far better than is the fortune of most non-professional schools. The recitation sections in the wirious courses are not di ided, ser ing to l)ring out the most helpful discussion in the day ' s work. The typical life of the law student is not all work. An annual Law Dance is given, at which the staid seniors cavort like kids and even the professors of jurisprudence have been known to shake a wicked hoof. Monthly a banquet is sponsored by the Law Council, and there are heard talks by leading lumi- naries of the bench and bar. But the best of students work while they play, and one of the highest honors for which mid-year and senior students are eligible is a position on the L ' ni- versity Law Review staff. Ranking among the best in the country, its several issues are annually edited and written by a staff of eighteen student and fi -e faculty members. As the official journal of the State Bar Asso- ciation, copies of it go to most of the law -ers in Minnesota. It is the avowed purpose of the Law .School to turn out not merely men (and women) who know the law, but leaders who can and will use their legal training to further its develop- ment, and who will take an interest in seeing that justice is obtained. As worthy of its high aims, both faculty and students antici- pate a time in the near future when they can move into new and more adeciuate (luarters, in the new building with new and better equipment and a fire-proof respository tor its invaluable collection of books, the Law .School can look forward to being a bigger and better part of Greater Minnesota. r A}i Unusual Vie d: of the Law Building JU.XIOR CL.ASS OFFICERS V. LTER Rice President Lincoln K. tter V. President Gilbert Erickson Secretary and Treasurer ! 7 S ' ' ■ .1 Typical Day ni the Law Library Forty-seven ] ,: , ' - 0 COLLEGE OF MEDICINE 15|XE usualK- defines the functions of a university p ' under the two heads — teaching and research. Teaching is the passing on of the torch of learning from generation to generation. Research is the kindling cjf new iight. It seems now that the American Uni -ersit - must assume a new function, namely the supervision of a great group of young men and women who are nominally qualified for university work but who have no love for learning and, of course, no interest in adding to knowledge. These young people come to the University because it is " the proper thing, " or in order to have " a good time, " or in order to " learn to live, " or from mi.xed motives not defined at all. Oxford and Cambridge have for a long time had a mechanism for dealing with this situation. Such students as I described above are placed in a course of minimum ditticultv with minimum examinations leading to the A. B. .. , without distinction. Such a degree is well understood in J C England as representing little more than university resi- dence for a prescribed period. As they say, " such students Dean Elias P. Lyon have been exposed to an education. " The earnest and able PZnglish student goes in for " honors. " He finds every incentive and facility for the best work of which he is capable. One may almost say that the University is organized and conducted for this type of student. A degree " with honors " means much for the future career of an English uni ersit - man. In my opinion we shall not have a " Greater Minnesota " until we find some way of separating those who wish merely to be exposed to education from those who have the desire and the ability to acquire a real education. I think there should be an all-university freshman year to cull out those who are really immune to education. Then I would let the rest go forward under two classes — one in a general curriculum with minimum standards culminating in a degree on a basis of course examinations with no marks except " passed " and " failed " ; the other in a curriculum of much stronger character, largeh- adapted to the individual, with wide scope for initiative and freedom from mixed schedules — the results to be tested by final oral and written examinations and culminating in a degree with distinct ions of several grades. I would keep the two classes of students separate, and I would devote the best teachers and facilities of the University to the latter group. Forty-eight jg ♦ - Oie ♦ ♦ ♦ Gopher oP ♦ ♦ Uw t nXw ♦ ♦ ♦ 5exien ♦ - M i a MEDICINE ( " OMBIXED sense of prick- and l() alty. This is the one overpowering emotion student experiences in connection with his college. Before he becomes a member of the medical school he is aw-are of its high rating among medical colleges of the world, and he determines then that he shall become a member and a graduate of that school in order that he may realize to the fullest extent pos- sible his chosen ideal (jf ser -ice to humanity. He begins the tedious preparation necessary in the academic college and there becomes aware of the strenuous competition existing in attempting to become a member of the re- stricted entering class. There is small wonder, therefore, that when actual membership in the medical college is attained, this over- powering sense of pride with its inseparable sense of loyalty is so strongK- felt. He is made to feel that he is truly a part of the college. As he begins to feel that he is part of the college his loyalty and pride increase, and as these increase he experiences an awakening interest in his college. He becomes interested, for one thing, in its history. He learns that Minnesota was one of the pioneer state uni -ersities offering a medical course: and he learns that this orig- inal college was built up into its present ace- high standing among medical educating centers through the efforts of tireless far- seeing workers, the gifts of generous people, and the appropriations of a generous state. Again, he becomes more interested in the college as it exists to-day. He visits the newly-opened Christian Cancer Institute and the Todd Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Hospi- tal which have been added to the Elliot Memo- rial Hospital. He familiarizes himself with the arious departments of the school and takes ad antage of certain of its numerous elective courses which are along the line of his interest. He attends regularly the Medic Six o ' Clock Club banquets which serve to bring the students and faculty closer together. Finally, in addition to the awakening of his interest in the past and present of his school, the student begins to take more and more interest in the future of his college as well. In the attainment of this knowledge, stimulated by his increased interest, he learns one other even more important thing. This is that behind all the developments i)roposed for the future are leaders who in e er - respect are worthy of carrying on the work of those who have gone before — leaders who have but one concern at heart — the welfare of the Medical School; leaders who are tireless in the pursuit of their ideals for their college. Studying the Inner Organs from Airuis the River Miltiird Hall, Home of the Medies vi!timM?iim: .ri aL ' i !i: ' Fortv-nine SCHOOL OF NURSING ' IT HE history of the de elopment and progress of the tal School of Nursing may be di ided into two periods. In 1921 we passed into the second and most significant period. With the approval of the Board of Regents of the University, the school became associated not only as hitherto, with the University Hospital — itself promising expansion which has already been realized in part — but also with the Minneapolis General Hospital, the Charles T. Miller Hospital of .St. Paul, and the Northern Pacific Beneficiary Association Hospital. Thus was de eloped what is known as the Central .School of Nursing — the Greater Uni ' ersity .School. We now have a teaching capacity of about one thousand two hundred seventy-five beds. By this expansion University educational oppor- tunities are extended to a large number of students, and a more complete and varied training is offered. The student is assigned to some one of the associated hospitals, but in the course of time she enters a rotation system of services, thus broadening her nursing horizon. Following the development of this period there has been a phenomenal growth in the numbers of students. Starting in 1909 with eight students, all of whom graduated in 1912, — in 1925 there were seventy-three graduates. In the school today there are three hundred fift - nine students — fifty-seven Seniors, seventy-seven Juniors, one hundred thirty-five Freshmen, and ninety Affiliates. The steady progress of the school has been brought about by the imagination, skill, courage, faith and devotion of its two leaders — Louise M. Powell, for many years superintendent of nurses of the school in connection with the University Hospital and later director of the greater Uni- -ersity school; and Dr. Richard Olding Beard, to whom wc owe the broad educational ideals and sound principles of organization upon which the school is based. Miss Powell resigned, August, 1924, to accept the position of Dean of the School of Nursing at the ' estern Reserv e Universit -. When she left she took with her the honor, respect and admiration of the students and alumnae of the University School of Nursing. We have laid the cornerstone of our tomorrow. May the sunset of the University School of Nursing be more glorious than its obscure sunrise. Although we have travelled a difficult course we have never faltered. Year by year, day by day, we have moved ever onward and upward. Miss Dorolhv S. Kurtzman . . ....zJ SU J C Ljy. Fifty ♦ ♦ She ♦ ♦ ♦ (Gopher ■»• ♦ ♦ of ♦ -- tliuentxt - •»• ♦ Sexien -■ " sj THE SCHOOLS FUTURE - THAT it does not rest in bricks or stone VIU alone, its past in which it has had unfit housing in small, insanitary quarters on the new campus, amply proves. That it needs a home — A Nurses ' Home, is keenh ' appreciated by its faculty, alumnae and friends. More than that it is the object of active effort to securi- the funds for its building. That it needs endowment — the income to be devoted to the upbuilding from time to time of a larger and still efficient teaching force, to furnishing scientific equipment for instructive purposes, to the exchange of lec- tureships, to the publication of approved monographs, to the maintenance of library facilities, to the support of cultural, social and recreative opportunities in the Home — all this is dictating the best efforts of its alumnae and of the Committee on Endowment and Building Funds. If the department is permitted to main- tain its standards, its future will see the con- tinuous rise of a great school. It will witness the extension of the opportunity of a Uni- ersity education in nursing to ever increasing numbers of students — an education inore and more complete in the knowledge and the technique it teaches, in the beauty of charac- ter it helps to mold, in the will to serve and the power to envision human need that it seeks to inspire. The X-Ray ul I lie University Hospital Good Grounds for Excuses Krumwiede Lorfnz Christianson liorup .Vc sot: Roti Becker Kestila Hleekcr Casch Hmt e Hulttrs Lipen Swanson llyties Tiiknir Kroona Xylinlm McDonald Thorson Reinhilriit Punn Scow Itersuu Fdix D C?iJi?a;JilLtiMi.ri: ' j: t: im ' mto: i: i Fijty-one (Sopher ♦ qf -- ilvuerttn ♦ ♦ 5e ien -► - fc 1? COLLEGE OF EDUCATION W XE of the good fortunes which attended the establish- X ment of the pubhc school system in Minnesota was the sentiment then prevailing throughout the country in regard to the training of teachers. Horace Mann had had his day in Massachusetts. Appointed Secretary of the .State Board of Education in 1837, he had for twenty years prosecuted a campaign in behalf of the common schools. One slogan of this campaign was that teachers must be trained for their work of instructing children, and the " normal school " movement was spreading over the country when the Minnesota territorial legislature in 1851 made provision for the establishment of a system of common schools. The same legislature which provided for the com- mon schools passed another act, February 25, 1851, establishing the University and provided in this act for " a department of the theory and practices of elementary instruction. " It was not until 1879 that instruction in teaching was . actually given. That year Professor Maria Sanford gave v kV J BKr course of ten lectures on the Theory of Teaching, and N " ■ r there were ten students in the class. Six years later Dr. Harry Pratt Judson was appointed as Professor of History and Lecturer on Pedagogics and announced " a course of lectures on the science and art of teaching. " During the nineties courses in psychology and education de eloped rapidly and in 1905 by act of the State Legislature the College of Education was authorized. It was organized the following year with a faculty of three full-time instructors and thirty-two students. In the twenty years of its existence as a separate administrative unit the college has grown rapidly. The student body last year numbered one thousand six hundred seventy-one beside the one hundred forty-seven education students who were registered in the graduate school. This year the total will approximate two thousand with an additional fifteen hundred in the summer session. Two facts of this increasing enrollment are worthy of note. The first is the growing number of undergraduate men who are preparing for teaching, which has increased one-hundred-fifty per cent within the five-year period since the war. The second fact is the tendency to prolong training beyond the four college years. In the same fi •e-year period the graduate group shows an a -erage annual increase of sixt --one per cent. Ho ve -er. the greatest need in education is not mere increase in numbers; it is the need of intellect, of devotion and of thorough training. The road to genuine leadership is long and the requirements are exacting. Its highest rewards are immaterial, but they are deeply satisfying. Dean Melvin E. Ilaggerly t . 1 Fifiy-two ♦ ♦ Oie ♦ ♦ ♦ C opher ♦ ♦ ♦ EDU C AT ION 3r is the annual task of the School of Kducation to put well trained and capable men in the field of teaching. K ery year vast numbers of these young men and women go out into this State and into other states to take up the work of making better and more desir- able citizens of the rising generation. Theirs is trul - a task that we cannot pass o er too lighth " . These men and women ha -e the great problem of the future .Americans upon their shoulders, and they must be ready to cope with such a tremendous responsibility. These people are de oting themselves to the important task of learning — they must be able to meet the demands that science and progress have placed upon the nation. They are to be the directing forces in the education of a body of ' Oung people that is each year growing in size and in di ersity. They are to be instructed with the task of de ' eloping these young people, of helping them find themselves and their talents, of instilling in them a certain tradition and a love of country and a body of knowledge quite necessary to the continued well being of society. They are to deal with these young people in the plastic periods of their lives and at a time when the raw material of their minds may be moulded into wise prejudices leading to good citizenship and to a healthy development of the indi -idual. In their training in education these people are given two fundamental ideals to work for — integration of thought and specialization of ability. It is with these two purposes con- stantly before them that these students take up their work at the University- of Minnesota. Education is yet a very new science in its incipient stages of de •elopment, a science that has been greatly neglected for many years. And because it is a science that is growing with the nation the students of the College of Education are taught to view educational methods with an open mind, to be e er on the lookout for new and better means of administration. They soon realize that educational procedure is by no means perfected and that they must experiment for an improved technique. With tolerance and open-mindedness they are taught that education is a rising, important, and dignified profession. They come to realize after their training that to them is intrusted a task of staggering importance — the de elopment of adolescents during a period of natural growth, when extreme care must be taken in manner of approach and treatment. The - become imbued with a scientific spirit and go forth from the College of Education equipped for scientific work. ntii ♦ -► ffeven ♦ ♦ ii ' yi Where the Dean Has His Office JL XUJK CL.ASS Ul-FICER.S Katherine Whitney President Helen Rhode . T ' . President Gertrude Mooney ... Secretary A. Herbert .Nelson ... Treasurer A Class in Art-Educalioit Fifty-three SCHOOL OF CHEMISTRY wp|URING the p ast two years the enrollment in the itj School of Chemistry has shown a steady upward trend so that now there is a forty-five per cent increase over previous years. This is true of the two professional courses — that is, in the School of Chemistry and in the School of Chemical Engineering. While this growth may be only temporary, there seems to be a national fa oring of these professions which is recognized by men in our department throughout the country. After the war enthusiasm died down — there was a noticeable decline of students in the professional lines; but the nation has returned to its normal stability and enrollment in the professional field has increased proportionalh ' . It is c|uite possible that these results were obtained directly or indirectly from the vigorous activities of the American Chemical Society in its efforts to inform the American public concerning the importance of chemistr - in the social, industrial, and economic life of the nation, and the N;s _ • iW ital necessity of training larger numbers of truly high X BteS «» f grade specialists in this field to fill the new positions which have resulted from the development of our commerce and industries, especially during and since the late World War. It is not infrequently that one hears the opinion expressed that certain professions, such as that of chemistry, for example, are becoming overcrowded ; that man ' of their devotees are out of work or that these men are occupying positions of subordinate importance and of low salar -. This is undoubtedly true in some cases, for in every profession there are many men who have never been able to rise above a place of mediocrit ' . They gradually become mechanically adjusted in certain positions of very little responsibility and are too self-satisfied to exert themselves enough to earn an advancement. Such men as these are found in the rank and file of any field. The tact remains, however, that there is always a demand for qualified men of high character, with ability and initiative. In most cases their salaries are adequate. It is not imlikcly that the lowest salaries in an - profession correspond in general to the ability of the men who receive them. . notable event in the history of the School of Chemistry was its inclusion, this year, in the first list of fourteen schools whose curricula in Chemical Engineering were approved h the American Institute of Chemical Engineers. This list was adopted as the result of a comprehensive study of chemical engineering education in the United States. The Division of Chemical Engi- neering in the .School of Chemistry at Minnesota was organized in 1919, under the leadership of Professor Charles A. Mann. Dean Ora M. Lclaiid Fifty-four ♦ Oie (fiopher ♦ ♦ ♦ oF 1 Jliuentxi ♦ ♦ ♦ Sexien ♦ ♦ asa! CHEMISTRY rJf¥( ST of the two thousand students who jflll work in the School of Chemistry take thesubject of Chemistr - to satisfy the require- ments of their respect i e courses such as Engineering, Medicine, Pharmacy, Dentistry and Science, Literature and the Arts. There are, however, two courses offered by the School of Chemistry, one, in Chemistry, and the other, in Chemical Engineering. The chem- ical engineer is trained in the unit operations of Chemical Engineering such as combustion, filtration, drying, evaporation, distillation, absorption and disintegration. This work is dependent on a thorough knowledge of chem- istry and particularly physical chemistry, mechanical and electrical engineering. The engineering subjects are necessary so that the chemical engineer can construct apparatus according to the best engineering practice, applying his knowledge of the ph ' sical and chemical properties of structural materials. It is for this reason that extensive laboratory facilities are supplied to supplement the work in the class room. Before any chemical processes can be used commercially, it is necessary to have the operations carried out in small or semi-works equipment to insure the possibility of the process on a large scale using common structural materials. The chemical manufacture laboratory is equipped with apparatus that illustrates the unit operations where the students can apply all of their chemical and engineering training for the production of chemical products on a scale large enough to afford accurate data and as a basis of calculating the cost of manu- facture. In order to give a student a better under- standing of his school work, he is required in the senior year to take a Chemical Engineering Inspection Trip to various plants in Mil- waukee, Chicago, and surrounding industrial localities where the student actually sees unit operations applied to the production of. many chemical products. On these trips he gets an understanding of the supply of raw materials, plant transportation of products, operation, health and welfare work and every- thing that goes to make an industr - commercially successful. After this period of training the student is prepared to enter industrial work on opera- tions, research, sales, and along several other lines. More and more are the industries realizing the importance of the Chemical Engineer because by his training he is quali- fied to carry on and direct efilecli ely opera- tions which are dependent on llu- sciences of chemistry and engineering. . 1 n A idhorized Distillation JUxMOR CL.ASS OFFICERS John Be. l President Carl Pemble .... V. President Fr.wk Stodol. Secretary Edw. kd ' . nDuzee .... Treasurer Chemical Miniujai liiriiif Apparatus LliMPifllMM i. ' iL il ' iI B Fifty-five ' ws - g:he (Sopher - ■ OF mertttt - ♦ Sexien ♦ ♦ COLLEGE OF PHARMACY w [N the early eighties, the pharmacists of Minnesota, especially those of the Twin Cities and Duluth, became _pv.i--.« _ x convinced that the open and unrestricted practice of jSS pharmacy as then carried on would result in a deterioration Bj K of the profession unless the practice were placed upon H B H higher standards. To bring this about, a number of earnest pharmacists organized the Minnesota Pharmaceu- tical Association, having in mind especially two primary and important forward steps, namely: first, a state law to regulate pharmacy; second, a college of pharmacy to estab- lish and provide pharmaceutical education and standards. Before the nineties were reached, the Association had practically accomplished the two purposes. A state regulatory pharmacy law was enacted in about the middle eighties, and the State Board of Pharmacy, created under the Act, took charge of the regulation of the practice of pharmacy. The College of Pharmacy, howe ' er, was not established actually until 1891, upon the initiative of the State Association and the approval and request of the University Regents. The first year developed the fact that the college would ha e to struggle for its very existence. The years up to 1900 were precarious, and the dissolution or the abolishment of the college became critical questions a number of times. The decade beginning with 1 91(1 marked the greatest de -eIopment of the college. The begin- ning of the ne.xt decade, 1920, found the college occupying the foremost position as far as entrance andgraduation requirements and extent and di -ersity of equipment and curriculum were concerned. It was then operating, since 1916, on a three-year minimum basis. A program of development of the new decade, ot which now fi e years have elapsed, included the broadening and di ersifying of the courses; the increasing of the minimum three-year course to a four-year course to include one year of academic training; the placing of the graduate work of the college under the direction of the Graduate School ; the building of a new Pharmacy building or the enlargement of the present one; the enlargement of the present medicinal plant laboratory; the further de -elopment of the departmental pharmaceutical library; and the beginning of a pharmaceutical museum. Dean Frederick J. V idling m Fifty-six ♦ ♦ Oie ♦ ♦ ♦ ©opher ♦ itn ♦ ♦ ' en - M PHARMACY t ' HE ax ' crage pliarmacN ' stiult-iit, Li|inn ly starting on his upward career to that phase of his existence in which he will be known as a Pharmaceutical Chemist, has a vague and rather iiicomprehensi e idea as to what he will do after he receives his degree, or what he will do to receive it. But after he has finished one year of intensive work he can usually tell whether he will be a suc- cessful pharmacist or whether that position VNould best be left for others to fill. In his freshman year he studies history; history of his predecessors who initiated the use of the healing arts. He finds that the world to-day emplov ' s perhajis not the same methods in adtninistration, but the same vehicles for the healing of ailments that the men in the dark ages used while they strove toward the light which would bring relief to suffering mankind. The freshman pharmacist early realizes that at least a basic knowledge of chemistry and its application to pharmacy is needed, for pharmacv ' and chemistry are closely united. He finds that water made from hytlrogen and oxygen he prepares in the chemistry laboratory is later used in the pharmacy laboratory, in combination with other compounds to make the official waters which are used daily in medicinal prepar- tions. Within the succeeding two years the student furthers his knowledge of crude drugs and learns the identifying character- istics of each. He makes acids and salts with comparative ease and tests these for their purity and strength. He studies in the meanwhile the action of the various drugs on the human body and the effects of their toxicity, if they possess any. In his last year, the pharmacy student has almost reached the goal he has been working for and he looks forward to the day when he will stand behind the dispensing counter of his own drug store or when he will officiate over the cleanly dispensory of some, hospital. Or yet, he may lend his qualifi- cations to the factory for the manufacturing of various pharmaceuticals. His career may be wide and varied and he has a large field of possible duties from which he may obtain due recognition and a profitable income. He learns in his last year how to dispense his prescriptions carefully and officially, and how to receive and treat his customers. He also analyzes the various patent and pro- prietary preparations that are sold to the world at large and assumes the responsibility of judging their worth. Such a graduate, then, is well qualified to enter the professional field which he has chosen. One of the Pharmacy Laboratories JUNIOR CL.ASS OFFICERS Melvin Gustafson Boyd Sh.vffer R.WMOND LlEB President V. President Secretary and Treasurer mimm mumi m m m A Complete Prescription Vrt(g Store m WM, Fifty-seven ♦ ♦ She ♦ ♦ ♦ ( . r , ' . Y ♦ ♦ of Hiuentu ♦ ♦ ♦ Sexien ♦ ♦ T -Tl COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY Ht: out Vl has ne itlook for dental education in the United States lever been as rosy as at the present moment. The recent Sur -e - of Dental Education conducted by the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Learning — such an investigation as has long been sought by the University dental schools — has given dental education a much needed housecleaning and a strong impetus in the right direction. The findings of this survey are bound to result in increasingly high standards for dental schools throughout the country. The old-time detached proprie- tary schools are doomed. A imi ' ersity affiliation is the sine qua non of a recognized school; and it is a matter of a short time before all such schools must require two years ' academic preparation for the dental course. It is known as the two-three graduate plan, with two years of academic work, three years of dental work, and graduate work leading to the degrees of M. A. and Ph. D. The inauguration of such a program for the study of dentistry at Minnesota would seem to mark the achieve- ment of the ultimate goal which the school has steadily been advancing towards since it has been included in the Uni ' ersity ' s curriculum. Dentistry was first offered here in 1883 by the Minnesota College hospital. Since that date the standards of the course have been constantly raised and improved. The increased requirements have been necessitated and accom- panied by an equal increase in the size of the enrollment of the college. The term of years necessary to complete the course has been lengthened sev eral times. The corps of instructors has continually been enlarged, enabling the college to advance to a position of prominence, enjoying the respect and confidence of the entire profession. The School would be raised to a still higher plane b - the adoption of the two-three graduate plan. It would enable the student to ascend to a higher level. A reorganization of the course at Minnesota on this basis is under consideration. The present course of one year ' s academic work and four years of dentistry would require relatively little readjustment to conform to the two-three plan. The place for expansion and greatest growth is in the graduate field. This offers an e.xtraordinary opportunity for the initia- tion and pursuit of much needed dental research. There is an outstanding need for such research which in the past has been lamentably neglected. Here is our great opportunity. In the organi- zation and de elopment of graduate research lies the hope of a Greater Minnesota in dentistry. I ' t-an Aiirt-d ( lure COUr c Fifty-eight " -atu ♦ ♦ Sexien ♦ ♦ Mm i DENTISTR j IXiARDLlISS of the fact that the I ' niversity of ■ Minnesota College of Dentistr - is quartered in one of the poorest buildings on the campus it is recog- nized as being the finest college of dental surgery in the United States, a true home of this specialized branch of medicine. The College has been a pioneer in the field of research and discovery. As a result of the recent Carnegie Survey of Dental Education, Minnesota ' s Dental College has been placed in class " A " di ision, in which a fi e " ear course is the minimum requirement. The growth of the Dentistry College since its affilia- tion with the University has been remarkable. It was first organized in 1883 with a three-year term of under- graduate work. The course then offered in comparison with that offered to-day was extremely superficial, to say the least. The advance since then has been exceed- ingly rapid and to-day the College enjoys the respect and confidence of the entire field of the profession. As the course is now ofTered it consists of one. year of preparatory work in the College of Science, Lietrature, and the Arts, and four years in the College of Dentistry. The sixth class has now entered the College under the five-year course. No longer does any doubt exist that the five-year course is a definite step in advance for dental education. .Student life in the Dentistry College is spiced with many outside activities. The customary freshman- sophomore field day has been supplanted by a banquet which is placed in the foreground of student activities, being held shortly after the beginning of the fall quarter. This event offers the freshman new contacts with upper classmen, and gives birth to a new fellowship which grows and produces a new college spirit. The Junior class gives an annual banquet to which the entire College is invited. It is held in the Minnesota Union and is looked forward to as a treat. During the winter quarter the Junior class also sponsors the " All Dent " dance. The College of Dentistry has estab- lished a unique and very popular social event — the Dent boat trip. This gala affair has been denied us for the past three years due to the lack of operation of river barges, but the tradition now bids fair to be revived with the establishment of rix ' er transporta- tion. .1 Painful Pr,n, ' dnr, ll JUNIOR CL.ASS OFFICERS Robert Dittes - - - - President Harvey L. rson - - - r. President RoscoE V.vnSlyke ■ - - Secretary Walter Kelso - - - - Treasurer Seniors Beginning Their Practice m Ftfty-nine She gopher ■»• ♦ ♦ of ♦ ♦ luentu ♦ - -► 5exien ♦ ' M, A Wwmk SCHOOL OF BUSINESS IXCE the Northwest is becoming more thoroui hly committed each year to the better business standards and methods of the nation, it is reasonable to assume that any comprehensive " Greater Minnesota " program will make liberal pro -isions for the sort of business training which scientific method and high grade standards of prac- tice require. The School of Business is now completing its se enth year. It has done a great number of things and has done them pretty well, but it has left undone things which it must proceed to do if it is to remain in the front rank of undergraduate collegiate schools of business adminis- tration in the United States. These sins of omission center largely around the business research side of our business education. The up-to-date business school cannot be content, and must not be content, with the mere orthodox courses no matter how well they are taught. Courses that are not based upon adequate and continuous research in the respective fields soon lose much of the eflfectiveness to the inspiration of teaching as material that challenges the thinking of the student and yet at the same time appeals deeply to his own interest. The professor who cannot procure the leisure and facilities for in -estigation in his field and the assembly of new te.xts and the problem materials very soon grows stale and his courses become increasingly superficial to the school as well as to the students. Professors of Business are trained almost wholly in orthodox courses in Economics, and this is a very fine sort of foundation, so far as it goes; but this alone is not adequate preparation for teaching technical business subjects. What our School of Business needs most then is an adequately stafTed and well-equipped Bureau of Business Research. Here the professors and students will have placed at their disposal the real facts concerning business in the Northwest. By serving with the Bureau at regular intervals of leave they can make contacts with the business world and bring back to the work of the classroom new material and new inspiration. As part of a tax-supported institution there is no better way in which the .School of Business can satisfy its obligation than to make through its Bureau investigations which would help put business on a higher plane. Of course, as we grow we want adequate buildings and equipment and additions to our faculty, but e en these are not as essential to a greater School of Business as are its research facilities. Vcdii Uc II . Ihncnc aj -€rOL lA--( jO-- o ji_. Sixty CT ♦ She ♦ ♦ ♦ gopher of icnin - Sexien ■» - ! 5s! BUSINESS 3T HAS only bcx-n in the last tew ears that serious thought has been gi en to the training of men and women for the business world. Howe er, c olution and rtxolution in the science of business are now keeping in step with that in an ' other field — in fact they are surpassing thr ad cUiceiuent made in most lines of stud ' . Paralleling this increase in interest mani- fested in lousiness as a profession has been the growth of the School of Business. Tradition is being made and passed down to future classes. The students are beginning to feel the importance of their calling and the necessity for their mastering the principles of economics in order to be able to compete in the battle of competition. The increasing complexity of present business life makes it important that the young man and woman starting in at the foot of the ladder hav ' e thorough and adequate knowledge concerning practical procedure before they can possibily learn it in the school of hard knocks. It is towards this end that the School of Business is striving. Only in the number of successful graduates can the actual accomplishments of this school be measured. The student body is not only being thoroughly grounded in the principles and fundamentals, but it is also given the oppor- tunity to make perfect by practice and application in real problems encountered in actual transactions. This is illustrated in the courses otTered in finance, real estate, insur- ance, labor administration, transportation, and marketing. These courses are taught by a faculty composed of specialists in the arious aspects of business. The man with business college education is receiving recognition of a new character. He is succeeding where the so-called " prac- tical " man is failing. The writer predicts that within a few decades all men that achieve success in commercial life will be trained and eiTicient graduates of commerce schools. After considering this situation and the fact that there are more openings for business men than for any other line of workers, the wonderful scope of this school will l)e seen. The contributions of the .School of Busi- ness, which has only been in existence six years, as compared with thost ' ol the other colleges, considering the length of time they have been established, are very great. The School of Business will continue to be of service to society as a whole in the year ' s to come. P 1 Litiniiiii ' Aiintlii ' r Phase of Biiiiinss iKi JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS H. ROLD LiNDBERG .... President John Holmes .... T. President John Reding Secretary Osc. R Bergm.vn Treasurer 1 I ' linicr of I he Dean ' s Office Sixl v-one i ffii Dean Guv S. Ford Diiin Ford ' i AV-u ' Quarlers A Ltindymirk of the Older Cumpiis THE GRADUATE SCHOOL . HERE were registered last year at the Universit ' of Minnesota a total of one-thousand-four-hundred- se en graduate studen ts. Of these, one-thousand seventeen were men and three-hundred ninety were women. During the ear sixty-three received the Degree of Master of Arts, fifty-five the Degree of Master of Science, and thirty-three the Degree ' of Doctor of Philosophy , as well as thirteen receiv- ing professional degrees in the Engineering Departments. These figures would indicate, by comparison with other uni ersities, that Minnesota ranks fifth in enrollment in the United States of graduate students in non-professional subjects, and although the figures are less certain on the basis of total enrollment. prol)ably ranks either third or fourth in size. These graduate students are onh- in part graduates of our own institutions. Two himdred and six dilTerent institutions, seventeen ot which were in foreign countries, sent graduates to the Uni ersit ' of Minnesota, to the number of seven hundred seventy-six. The number of those coming from foreign countries and from outside the state is steadily increasing. They come from the Orient, India, European countries, Australia, and South Africa. Of the larger areas, only Spanish-American countries seem on the whole to find the attractions not quite equal to the rigidity of the winter climate. It is also interesting to note the fields of research and study which are attracting graduate students in increasing numbers to Minnesota. This is indicated by grouping them according to the field of their major interest. When this is done, it stands out very distinctly that the graduate work in Medicine, Education, Chemistry, Biochem- istry, English, Histor -, Ph -sics, Physiology, Economics, Anatomy, and Home Economics are fields predominantly represented in the graduate registration at Minnesota. These graduate students constitute both a prol)lem, a responsibility and a badge of distinction for the l ' ni -ersity. Their in- creasing numbers in recent years is the gauge by which one can mark the expanding recog- nition of the higher character of the faculty and facilities of this University. As a group, their problems and demands are distinct from those of the under-graduate college and must in the future be increasingly recognized. .All ' of them are older and more mature, and among them many are married, and the problems of home and family and added expense place difficulties in the way of their ambitions. Man - of them are engaged in other than Uni " ersity duties in the effort of self-support. It is equally evident that the development of graduate work in the United States, and especially at the University of Minnesota, stands not at its fulfillment but at its begin- ning. m l l Sixty-two ♦ ♦ She ♦ ♦ ♦ (Gopher of « ♦ ♦ ♦ Sexien - ♦ :. ! THE EXTENSION DIVISION C?i BKjGER and better night school " is the aim of C|. students, faculty, and administrators of the General Extension Divison of the University of Minnesota. The Extension Di ision was established in 1913 under the direction of Dr. Richard Price, who is still head of the organization. This division has steadily e.xpanded its field and increased its registration in the thirteen years ot its existence, and plans for greater dex ' elopment are con- stantly being forwarded by its members. Late afternoon and evening extension classes in regular University subjects are conducted in Minneapolis, St. Paul, Duluth and towns of the Iron range. I ' niversity faculty members conduct these classes, which carry credit for properly qualified students. The correspondence department of the Extension Division, under the direction of I. W. Jones, reaches those people in the state who are unable to continue a regular Uni ersity education. Hundreds of lessons are sent through the mails each year to correspondence students, in about one-hundred and fifty different courses. The development of the community and the pro ision of intellectual entertainment are the purposes of the Department of Com- munit - Ser ice, headed by L. J. Seymour. By the formation of community institutes and the organization of community clubs, the department endeavors to create an im- proved and purposeful comnuinity life in towns throughout the state. Short courses are also conducted for the purpose of enabling various classes of citizens to bring their knowledge of methods, tech- nique 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, and they increase in number and popularity each year. Entertainers, lecturers and musicians from the University faculty are sent out by the Lecture and Lyceum Bureau to more than one thousand Minnesota towns and cities for their programs, commencement exercises, and other meetings. Educational films and lantern slide? are circulated by the Bureau of Visual Instruction among schools, clubs and organizations all o -er the state. The Municipal Reference Bureau of the General Extension Division is prepared to answer inquiries of city ofificialson all matters pertaining to municipal administration and go ernment. It also makes researches and in estigations and publishes the results thereof. A part of its ser ice is the editing and publishing of a bi-montliK- magazine, Minnesota Municipalities. Through its many departments the Gen- eral Extension Division endeavors to bring the opportunities of the University of Minne- sota within reach of evcrv citizen of this state. I Rnhard R. PnV, Enlarging the L ' nivenity ' s Services I () . ' .;) 1; ( ' Knoll JA}S}! z!i!iIi}i!ifiJjJjJi}jJi!jJX!:i!l i lFmFl!l!lfl Sixlv-lhree ♦ ♦ Eht ©opher ♦ ♦ ♦ oF ♦ Htuentu ♦ ♦ Seuen ♦ ♦ Kmi] C ' .iWv c jV . Scot I Before the Audience Arrived Home o] llw Campui Arlnts DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC ' r ' HE Music Department of the Uni ersity of Minnesota, J appreciating fully the fine equipment provided by a generous Legislature, looks forward to the day when its influence will be far more reaching and its work of far wider scope than that undertaken to-day. While not underestimating the alue of indi ' idual instruction, the tiuty of the school to the community lies largely in fostering and de eloping in the student body a knowledge of the finer things of life that go with an acquaint- ance with the great compositions in the realm of music. This acquaintance can be made in several ways: through hearing the world ' s best artists in recitals on the campus — anopportunity now embraced by as many as can be, accom- modated in the old Armory ; through participating in choral concerts; and thanks to a group of pulilic spirited citizens, the unusual opportunity of hearing at a very nominal cost one of America ' s finest Sym- phony Orchestras. The association with the finest in the realm of music is a cultural asset of inestimable -alue. America is just begin- ning to realize its potentialities in the field of opera. The Music Department plans to keep abreast of the times and has made a beginning in this form of musical endeavor. Much can be done by us in developing our work along these lines and with the com- pletion of the new auditorium it is our hope that performances b ' the Metropolitan Opera Company of New York or by the Chicago Civic Opera Company ma - be presented on the Campus. The smaller communities of the state are beginning to realize the -alue of music as a civic asset. It is the pri ilege of the Music Department to pro ide for this need through its Public School music department. ( )ur aim is to make our course of such alue that our graduates will fulh ' meet all the reciuirements and obligations of this held, so rich in possi- bilities for public ser -ice. While emphasizing the public and com- munity aspects that music may render, it will be our constant aim to graduate students from our department whose training is not altogether confined to the technical field of music but will include also a broad and com- prehensi e knowledge of other college sub- jects, which is so essential for the graduate of to-day. Truly may we say that the Depart- ment of Music stands in certain iew of the goal — the Greater Minnesota. I M. Sixty-four rTTTTY t ' lTxtrr ♦ ♦ She ♦ ♦ Gopher ♦ ♦ ♦ of ♦ tliuentu ♦ ♦ ♦ gexien - ♦ DEPARTMENT OF JOURNALISM ( GREATER (k-parimi ' iu of journalism at the Uni t ' r- C sity of Miniifsot.i has been made possible by the endowment of 8350,000 pro ided b - the late W.J. j lur[)hy, publisher of the Minneapolis Tribune. Administrati e otticials of the l ' ni ersit ' are preparing to establish a major department next year and to use the income from the endowment in providing a larger teaching staff and an extended curriculum of study in journalism. The department has functioned as a minor di ision of the Arts college for the past six years. Little money was proN ' ided for meeting the demand for instruction in journalism during that period. With the income from the Murphy endowment now a ailable, the immediate prob- lem is that of obtaining a bigger teaching staff and the organization of more specialized courses than have been given. Courses in rural journalism, newspaper adminis- tration, the laws of the press, advertising, and comparative journalism will pro ide opportunities for more extended training in journalism. The enlarged department will be a dis- tinct addition to the training facilities offered by the University. The limited funds available in the past have pre ented the department from expanding to meet the new needs of the school as they developed. The school of journalism at Minnesota has been forced to assume a position of secondary importance in comparison to the journalism schools in other large uni ersities. Minne- sota students wishing to major in journalism have been forced to attend the colleges of other states in order to secure their desired training. The additional funds now at the disposal of the depar tment will greatly alter these conditions, and will enable the school to provide adequate instruction. Approximately seventy-five students have gone out from the University during the past six years with training in journalism. These students may now be found on the staffs of Twin City newspapers and magazines and country newspapers, working as editors, special writers and reporters, and on news- papers and magazines from Hartford to New Orleans and Los Angeles. The first scholarship to be pro ' ided tor students in journalism was announced a year ago, the E. J. Stilwell annual scholarship of SlOO, given by the Minneapolis Paper Com- pany through Mr. L. R. Boswell, vice- president of the company. The award is made to the student in journalism who has dis- played high scholarship and outstanding journalistic ability. Education for journalism at Minnesota has been carried on with the aim of training students in the best technical practice of journalism and in the use in journalism of their liberal education so that editors of broad sympathies and understanding might be pro -ided for the state. Kiifl K. H.iiio: Head of the Journalism Department Future Journalists at Work Sixty-five Cramping ebcnlp ant rcgularlp oUcr tfjc part)B alrcabp beaten out bv tfjousantis of stubcnts tDf)o i)at)c prctcbcb ttjcm. tfjc members of ttje clags of nineteen=tU)entp= seben come in ttjeir turn to senior pear anb tt)c enb of uitbcrgrabuatc life. Ctje ttjree pears beljinb are crotobeb toitb ex= perienceg m toibe barietp. ])t pears to come are as pet Jjajp anb uncertain. 9t tJjiS. tbe transition periob, it is bsell to maUe a recorb of ttje accomplisbments of ttjis illinnesota group, clnb so. tfje pages of tf)is section arc beboteb to tfjc picturi ation anb acbiebements of tfje class of tbjentp=seben. mn ■Ni. - .Jt •pin buvM jHiUiamg SanFord goff man ' A Dean Affleck Architecture (.raiul Rapids Harold G. Aiton ... Grand Rapids Agriculture Theta Chi; Alpha Delta Zeta; Masquers; Shakopean; Agri- cultural Union Board of Governors; Gopher Countrj-man; Junior Class Treasurer. Clifford M. .Akins Minneapolis Engineering Kathrvx v. Albertsox .... . ustin 5. L. .1. Alpha Chi Omega; Y. V. C. .-X.; Freshman. Sophomore. Junior Commissions; Senior .Adviser i. Helen M. .Albrecht . Home Ecnnomics H. E. A. Agnes . . Ale.xander . Education Newman Club; Tarn O ' Shanter. Kenneth Alger St. Paul St. Cloud Law Minneapolis Carleton College 1; Rifle Team 1. 3; Universitv Baptist C. E. 2. . ; Y. M. C. A. Clyde C. .Allison . . . . Agriculture Philomathian I. iterate Society; Y. M. C. . . David Claire Allison Business . Champlin Minneapolis Theta Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Yalomed Club; Commerce Club; Varsity Hockey 3; Stadium Clean-up Committee 2; Treasurer Inter- fraternity Athletic Association . . Alice Muriel .• lmqoist .... Crosby Music Tam O ' Shanter; V. V. C. . .; Episcopal Unit; Music Club. Ann C. .Anderson Minneapolis Education . W. C A. Eari- H. Anderson Dentistry Minneapolis Sixt v-sei-en vthro Vincent burton Edgar G. Anderson Minneapolis Chemistry Class President 1; Band I. 2, 3; Alpha Chi Sigma. Eleanor R. Anderson Education Phi Mu; Knox College. Elmer Quincy Anderson . Agriculture Athenian Literary Society; Alpha Delta Zeta. Leona Anderson Education Woodstock, III. Mesaba Minneapolis V. A. A. Board 3; Field Hockey 1, 2. 3; Basketball 1; Swim- ming 2. 3; Aquatic League. Life-saving Corps; Baseball 2; P. E. .A; Sophomore Education Representative. Mildred Marie .Anderson .... Duluth Education Y.W.C.A. 1; Scandinavian Society 1 ; Sueonis Society 3; Northrop Club 3; Tam O ' Shanter 3. Vernon William Anderson Business Superior Normal School 1,2; Commerce Club 3. 4. Dtiluth inifred Rlth Anderson . Barron, Wis. Education Alpha Chi Omega; Carleton 1, 2; Treasurer of Hestian 3; Tam O ' Shanter; Y. W. C. . . 3. Yolande Anderson Dentistry Center -ille, S. D. Alpha Kappa Gamma. Irene M. Andrews ... Ceylon Home Economics Home Economics . ssociation; Kappa Phi Club; Y. V. C. A. Dolores .Anfang Home Economics St. Paul Clarence E. Arlander .... Minneapolis .S. L. A . Florence Elizabeth Armstrong . Minneapolis S.L.A. Sigma Beta Gamma; Business Women ' s Club 2; Le Cercle Francais 1. 2, 3; S. C. -A. 1.2; Newman Club 3; W. S. G. A.; Senior Adviser 2. 3; Y. V. C. . .; Tam O ' Shanter. Sixty-eight " -piUiSburn gipffman ' FiLiP JOHANSON AsFALT ... Minneapolis Eleclrical Engineering, Helen Mary Alhustin Educalion Julian E. Aikelivs WuUing Club. Pharmacy Beatrice C. Austin Education Zeta Tau Alpha: V. V. C. A. Kenneth A. W. Backstrom A rchileclure .■ lDha Rho Chi; .-Architectural Society 1, 2, 3. Alice Jean Bacon S.L.A. Gamma Plii Beta; Welisley College 1, V. A. A. -i. Minneapolis . St. Paul Minneapolis Pipestone . -St. Paul .-Vquatic League 3; Stuart L. Bailev Minneapolis Engineering Thcta Tau; Eta Kappa Nu; Silver Spur; . . I. E. E. 3; Freshman Commission; Stadium Drive I; Sophomore Engineering Pres.; -All Sophomore Pres.; Techno-Log Staff 3; Officers ' Club 3; 1927 Gopher Staff; J. B. Committee. Clarence J. Bakken . Educalion Norse Literary Society 3; Officers " Club. Pequot Elmaar H. Bakken Pequot Education Varsity Cross Country Team 2; Men ' s Glee Club I; N ' orsc Club 3. 4. RosELLA Alma Bargen . Mountain Lake Education Women ' s Varsity Debate Team 3; Deutsche Verein 2, 3; Stu- dents ' Baptist LTnion 2. 3. Cecilia M. Barry . . . . Educalion Newman Club; " Hestian Club; W. A. A. 1. Maud Bartlett Education Gustavus Adolphus 1. 2; VV. A. A. 1. Kelton Balaton Sixty-nine V. W. C. A.; Stadium Drive. Eleanore Bates . Norma U. Bauer Xursing Marquette, Mich. Home Economics Madison Alpha Xi Delta: V. V. C. A.; Freshman Commission; Sophomore Commission; H. E. A. 1. 2. 3. Peggy M. Baum 5. L. A. Lois Marjorie Baumgardner . Ediicalion Alpha Gamma Delta; Y. " . C. A. Commission. Eva Bawolak . . Education Y. V. C. A.; Tam O ' Shanter. .Austin St. Paul Minneapolis George H. Beach Stewartville Engineering John- L. Beal ... . . Minneapolis Cliemistry Delta Kappa Epsilon; -Xlplia Chi Sigma; Class President 1. 2, 3; Vice-Pres. Sophomore Commission; Sec. Junior Commission; Rifle Team 3; Student Chemistry Society 1. Mildred Bean Madelia Education Mankato Teachers College I. 2; Student Baptist Union; Y. W. C. . . Large Cabinet. Beryl F. Bearm.w .... Minneapolis .S. L. .4. Vice-Pres. Scroll and Key 3; Kappa Rho; Varsity Debate 3; Sec. Menorah Society 2, Vice-Pres. 3; Symposium 1, 2, 3. Ernest Beaudix Kalispell. Mont. Dentistry R. Marvin Beebe St. Paul Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Freshman Track 1; Rifle Team 2. .S i ' ( ' h v 73; Elinor M. Belair Minneapolis Education Alpha Omega Pi; VV. A. A. Board 2. 3; Swimming 1, 2, 3; P. E. A.; Captain Stadium Drive 1; Y. W. C. A. Membership Committee; Tam O ' Shanter; Aquatic League. Beatrice O. Bemis .... Browerville Education Kappa Phi CUib 2. 3; V. . . A. 2, 3; Volleyball 2, 3. Maurice A. Benson . Business Tau Kappa Epsilon; Commerce Club. Willi: . le.x G. Berger Minneapolis Education Harold Lane Bergfokd . . . Eau Claire, Wis. Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Block and Bridle 2, 3; Y. M. C. A. 2. 3. Clarice Martha E. Bergh . . .St. Paul Art Education Y. W. C. . 1, 2; Masquers; " Golden Ball " ; Women ' s Glee Club 2; Lutheran .Association 1, 2, 3; University Chorus 2, 3. WiLHELM BeRGLAND Business Moorhead Ely Erick B. Berglund . Engineering Ely Junior College 1, 2; A. I. E. E. 3. Oscar Macritz Bergman . . St. Croix Falls, Wis. Business .Alpha Kappa Psi; Class Treasurer 3; Commerce Club 1, 2. 3. Chester Bergstrand Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Senior .Adviser 4. Lloyd " . Berk.ner Engineering Minneapolis Sleepy Eye A. I. E. E.; Officers ' Club; Stadium Drive; Radio Staff I. 2. Chief of Staff 3. Sara Evelyn Berman . . . Minneapolis Pharmacy Menorah Society; Y. W. C.A.; Wulling Club; Tam O ' Shanter. ftTA4 ' ' ' f«yV ' f« 4 . i4iljnijrif)r flyj» fMrfrwYl ' i, Helen J. Birkenmeyer .... Minneapolis Education Minneapolis . « ' ( ' « v-hco Gordon O. Bjohnhkrc. W ' illmar 5. L. A. Delta Kappa Epsilun; " M " Club; Daily Sport Staff 2; Freshman Swimming; ' arsity Swimming 2. .1; Rand 1. Harold S. Bjornstad .... St. Paul Law Phi Gamma Delta; Swimming 1, 2. Janf.t .M. Hjdkn.stad Spencer, la. Art Education Kappa .Mpha Theta; Grinnell College 1. 2. Elmer .A. Blake Mihoy Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. LiLLL x LoiisE Blekki.nk .... St. Paul 5. L. A. Aquatic League 2, 3; Ta.m O ' Shanter Vice-Pres. 3; W. S. G. A. Ad- visor ' Board 3; Chairman Y. W. C. A. Upper Class Discussion Groups. Harold Blinkenbero . . Minneapolis 5. L. A. Forum Literary Society; Le Cercle Francais; Officers " Club; Varsity Cross Country 2. Paul Blive.v Minneapolis Engineering Unitarian Club; . . S. M. E.; Wrestling 3. Delmer G. Blocker .... Minneapolis 5. L. .4. Bessie J. Bloom Worthington S. L. A . Advertising Club. John R. Bloom Stillwater Mines Manda Boe Mayvillc, X. O. Educalinn Zeta . Iplia Psi; Lutheran Students " .Ass ' n; Y. W. C. .- . Erma L. Boelter .... Minneapolis Education Sueonis Club. f .-iLLJ. UV.£kv+i i- r rbeueK)aii Jxieei[wi ■■« J -•. ■- A .-A yn„- ■ A A n(WiV rtJ4 - W J v W- --A -M. Vv-jAyAr,V. Av.-A ..4 -v -A -A jA.-AvH-LMv-4v.-AT.. " Kr4 - ' " -Aa. frV j-Kr Uw J. Seventy- three ■Vrr fU A-, fi- ' e ' . 4 : rU ■l-ifA-A-j!,- Jr . A l 4,-W -4- ' ryJrA- ' A : jr Jnttr Ani)rJnr}r ' i — C- ' ' , r.V. ' , ' j;,,.l ' ,L ' ,lXJt.J,i-. ' i. ' U.i:- l- j. ti ' J Seventy-four -pi unburn UtlliamiB; Sanford rTrrT -f ¥■ lijiati ♦ ♦ (TorFman sss. - ) 1 - r! NOKMAN E. BOYCE .... Mechanical Engineering Fairmont H. RL. N- .A. BoYEK Faribault Agriculture Treas. Philomathian Literary Society i Block and Bridle Club 2, 3; Farm Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3. Dave Harold Brady . . . . Dentistry Hamline University 1,2; Alpha Omega Rho. Marvel Dell Braley S. L. A Y. W. C. A. Clifford A. Brandt Minneapolis Engineering Radio Staff 3. Gladys Marlin Bratholt . . Page, N. D. Education Giles Brayden Proctor Engineering Hibbing Junior College 1, 2; Pi Kappa Alpha. James J. Breen Ghent Dentistry S. C. .A. 1. 2, 3; Newman Club 4; Freshman Football. Lvard E. Briggs ...... Minneapolis Engineering A. S. C. E. Elvira Brimeyer Slayton Education Hamlin H.. ll Brokaw . . . . Minneapolis Business Delta Sigma Pi; Yalomed 1. 2; Commerce Club 3. Seventy-five ji oliueU ' Northrop Vincent :gurton " Minneapolis Minneapolis Dorothy E. Bros .... Home Economics . Ipha Xi Delta; .Aquatic Lcagtie. Eldred M. Bros .... Business . lplia Tail Omega; .-Vlpha Kappa Psi. .Alice L. Brown River Falls, Wis. Education Xewman Club 2, 3; Linnian Society 2. Edith Eliz.abeth Brown . Minneapolis Home Economics Sigma Kappa; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Theta Sigma Phi; Kappa Phi; Y. W. C. A. 1. 2, 3, Cabinet 3; Minnesota Daily Staff 2, 3; Gopher Countryman Staff; H. E. A. 1, 2, 3. Gr.ace M. Brown Austin Education Chi Omega; Masquers, " Guilty Fingers " ; " Paolo and Francesca " ; Carleton College 1. 2. Isabel X. Brown .... Minneapolis Dentistry Delta Zeta; Pres. of Junior Dental Nurses; Tam O ' Shanter; Y. W. C. A. Wellington J. Brown Duluth S. L. A. Beta Theta Pi. Fred R. Bruce ..... Hibbing Business Theta Delta Chi; Hibbing Junior College 1, 2; Commerce Club; U. of M. DeMolay Club Treasurer 3. WiLL.vRD Ch.krles Bkuce . . . Minneapolis 5. L. A. Forum Literary Society 1,2,3; Y. M. C. . . 1, 2, 3. Cabinet 3; Cosmo- politan Club 1, 2, 3; International Reyue 2, 3; University Chorus 3. Irvin L. Brusletten Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Band I. 2. 3; Wulling Club. Poison, Mont. Irvin J. Brussell St. Paul Dentistry Dorothy E. Buchanan 5. L. A. Minneapolis M: Seventv-six Seventy-seven g ♦ ij oiiyell ;gEng; M Lester W. Cameron LaCrosse, Wis. Architecture Lambda Chi Alpha; Techno-Log Board; Scarab. Margaret Lucille Cammon . .Minneapolis 5. L. A. Alpha Gamma Delta; Pan-Hellenic 2; Senior Adviser; 1927 Gopher Staff; J. B. Committee. Chester L. Carjola ... Architecture -Alpha Rho Chi; .Architectural Society I. 2, 3. Ruth E. Carl Carleton College I, 2. Education Minneapolis Clara City Carl Edwin Carlson .... 5. L. A. .Alpha Tau Omega; Gustavus .Adolphus College I, Elner Wilfred Carlson . Engiitecriitg Grace M. Carlson Education . Ortonville Ski-U-Mah 3. Conifrev Dassel Delta Delta Delta; Minerva Literary Society 2, 3; Sophomore and Junior Commissions; V. .A. .A. 2.; Y. W. C. A. Small Cabinet 3; Se- nior .Advisory Board 3. VV. .A, .A. Board 2. Joel S. Carlson A rchitecture Minneapolis Varsity Tennis 2; Ski-LI-Mah 1. 2. 3; Daily 3; Gopher 2, 3; Techno-Log 1, 2; Pi -Alplia; -Arabs; -Architectural Society. Leon.ard Telford Carlson . . Minneapolis 5. L. A. Greek Club 4; Lutheran Students ' -Association 1. 2, 3, 4. Ora Lolita Carlson Duluth 5. L. A. Alpha Gamma Delta; Tam O ' Shantcr; Y. V. C. .A.; V. S. G. .A. Mary Carpenter 5. L. A. Minneapolis Gamma Phi Beta; W. S. G. -A. Board 3; Academic Student Council 3; ' ice-Pres. Freshman and Sophomore Classes; Flying Squadron Stadium Drive; Sophomore Assistant 1926 Gopher; Y. W. C. A.; Tarn O ' Shanter. Helen Rose Carroll Education p. E. a. 3; Hockey 3; Xewman Club 3. aUev City, N. D. " sa. r T . ■TTTtTT ' T IT TT».yT»»tTT ' Seventv-eioht I Mary J. Carroll Education Kivcr Kails, Wis. Frances V. Carson Chatficl Education Class Secretary 1. Verna M. Carson Education V. a. a. 3; Tarn O ' Shanter; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2. 3. Clarence C. Cayou . Business Lambda Chi Alpha; Commerce Club. Elmer T. Ceder Medicine Fairfax Stillwater JMinneapolis Phi Gamma Delta; -Alpha Kappa Kappa; 1927 Gopher Staff; Stadium Cleanup Drive 2; Y. M. C. A. 1; J. B. Committee. Robert Challman 5. L. A. Minneapolis Delta Upsilon; Minnesota Daily 1; Sophomore Commission; J. B. Committe e; Stadium Drive 2. Valer. Chapman Art Educatinn .Minneapolis Elmer J. Christenson East Ellsworth, Wis. Engineering Council of Lutheran Students ' .Association; Mortar and Ball Officers ' Club; A. S. C. E. Helen Louise Christenson ... St. Paul 5. L. A. Carleton 1. 2; .Alpha Gamma Delta; Y. W. C. .A. Janet Christofferson .... St. Paul S.L.A. Gamma Phi Beta; Y. V. C. A. Miriam Chkistoph Minneapolis Nursing Y. " . C. a.; Social Service . . Katherine G. Chubb Educalion Tam O ' Shanter. Minneapolis ■«Vjv4 4 4aM J. . " TC IM J ' .■ - Seventy-nine M Honolulu, Hawaii Stanley Svlvester Chunn Medicine Y. M. C. A.; Medical Six O ' clock Club; Koinonia; Presbyterian Union. Fred S. Clark Engineering Episcopal Student Unit, 2, 3; A. I. E. E. 2, 3. Greta M. Clark Education St. Paul St. Paul Kappa Delta: Thalian Literary Society; Episcopal Unit Cabinet: Y. W. C. A. Commission 1, 2, 3. Ralph S. Clark Zeta Psi. S. L. A. Minneapolis Paul V. Clayton .... Mobridge, S. D. 5. L. A. Phi Delta Theta; Minnesota Union Board of Governors 3, 4; Mas- quers 2. 3, 4; Swimming Manager 3; Managers " Club 3. 4; " Romeo and Juliet " 3. Elizabeth Cleaveland . Minneapolis 5. L. A. Carleton College I; Masquers 2, 3; Senior .Adviser 3; 1927 Gopher Staff. Winsto.v a. Close Appleton Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon; Techno-Log Board of Governors 3; Scarab. Edmund Clubb St. Paul 5. L. A. University of Washington 1; Forum Literary Society 3. Joseph Edwin Co.vtes St. Paul Mechanical Engineering S. C. A. 1, 2, 3; A. S. M. E. 2, 3, 4; Arabs 2, 3; Pi Tau Sigma; Techno-Log Staff. Carl L. Colvin Psi Omega. Myrtle Congram Dentistry Sherburn 5. L. A. Robert M. Conlogue Business St. Louis Park St. Paul Eighty i! tniSburM iUilliarafif ganford g ftman ' 4 -Marion I). Connolly . Uimn (enter, N. D. 5. L.A. North Dakota Club; Newman Club; Cosmopolitan Club. Gertrude M. Conover 5. L. A. Y. U C. A. Minneapolis Lyle M. Cook Superior, Wis. Engineering A. S. M. E. i. Marshall H. Coolidge, Jr. . Minneapolis Mines Phi Sigma Kappa; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Techno-Log 1. 2, 3, 4; Sec. Junior Class; 1927 Gopher Staff; 1924 Stadium Drive; .School of Mines Society 1, 2. 3. . lbert .a. Cooper .... Cedar Rapids, Iowa Engitieering Theta Tau; Pi Tau Sigma; Vice-Pres. Junior Class; Mortar and Ball; Rifle Squad 1, 2, 3. Watson Eva Corneliusen ... Home Economics Athenian Literary Society 1. 2. 3; V. .A. . . 1 . I. ,?; Y. W. C. . . 1, 2, 3; H. E. A. 1. 2, 3. J. . lonzo Cowan Medicine Minneapolis W. Harold Cox Swanville Education Phi Kappa Sigma; Phi Sigma Phi; Recreation Club; Minne- sota .Advertising Club; Cadet Officers ' Club; Ski-U-Mah 2. 3; 1927 Gopher Staff; Military Band 1. 2; Concert Band 2, 3; Freshman Adviser 3; Y " . M. C. .A. Drive 3; J. B. Committee. . llen B. Ck.vbtree . Dentistry Delta Chi; Delta Sigma Delta. Eilendale, . D. Margaret Cregan Graceville Pharmacy Kappa Epsilon; WuUing Club; Newman Club. B. YNE CfM.MIX.S Music Tau Kappa Epsilon; S. C. . . Music Club 1. Bessemer, Mich. Earl K. Cirrax . . . . . Minneapolis Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. Eighty-one ♦ ji oliuejl •«■ ♦ ♦ - Northrop -- ♦ - Vincent ♦ ♦ ♦ - " burton — i: ' i( M ■-: ii i »i . .■ Helen Curry Delta Zeta. Helen A. Curtin Den istrv S. L. A. St. Paul 5. L. A. J. Elbridge Curtis Phi Delta Theta. M. Lucile Curtis Education Delta Phi Lambda; Daily Staff 2. Minneapolis St. Paul Thief River Falls Lino P. Dac.w.w .... Philippine Islands Engirieeriiig Pliilippinesotan I, 2, .i; Newman Club I. .?; .A. S. M. E. 2, 3. VVlLLI.- M E. D- HL Lai. Minneapolis Phi Gamma Delta; 1925 Gopher Staff; Ski-U-Mah Staff 2. John M. nton D. ine .... Clear Lake, S. D. Dentistry Psi Omega; . mes 1; Freshman Track; S. U. I. 2, 3. H.KROLD Cornell D, l. ker 5. L. A. Theta Chi; Band 1. 2. J; Northrop Club. Minneapolis Georgina W. Dane Minneapolis Home Economics F. Is.abel Daniels St. Peter Education Gii. ' tavus . dolphus College I; Episcopal Unit 3. Clifford E. D. nielson .... .Minneapolis Dentistry Anne M. Daub Education Wabasso ' ' ' ' ' " Eighty -two i! inie buYH iUinianie I M. Helen A. Daub Y. W. C. A.; S. C. A. An F.duialion Franklin A. Davenport . Pharmacy College Council 3; J. B. Committee. Wabasso Minneapolis Margaret E. Davey . Eveleth Junior College 1, 2. Dorothy E. Davis Education 5. L. A. Eveleth Minneapolis Scroll and Key. LoLib K. Davis George E. Day Law Dentistry Minneapolis Minneapolis Grant . . Day Mankato Business Louise Winchell D. yton . Minneapolis 5. L. A. Delta Gamma. Margaret Deal Minneapolis S.L. A. Alpha Phi; Senior .Advisory Board; W. -A. . Lee Deighton Dulutli Education Phi Kappa Psi; White Dragon; Grey Friars; Freshman Commission; Pres. Sopliomore . cademic; Pres. Senior Educa- tion; Chairman 1923-24 Stadiuni-.Auditoriura Drive; Chairman Freshman Advisory System .?; Freshman Debate Team. MlKIAM J. Deinard Minneapolis 5. L.A. G. Willis Delanicv St. Paul S. L.A. A JX ■ l fJy A Jj JUJ A - j. TK Eighty-three ♦ ji olwell iCorthrOp -► Vincent : mton K Kighty-four LUCILE ROMAINE Ue LaV . Edncatinn Carl Denzine Denliilry Psi Omega; J. B. Committee. Jame M. Devov . Sigma Nu; Newman Club. J. Paul Deringek Business Mines St. Cloud Sauk Center Minneapolis Minneapolis Kappa Sigma; Theta Tau; Freshman Council Representative; Mines Sopiiomore Class President; School of Mines Council 1, 2; AU-Junior President; Homecoming Decoration Committee 2; Stadium-Auditorium Drive; J. B. Committee. James V. Dickson Dentistry HORTENSE DlELDOXNE .S-. L. A. Kappa Kappa Ciamnia. Ellen Irene Diggs 5. L. A. Monmoutli College 1; Tau Sigma . Ipha 1. Minneapolis . Janesville Monmouth, HI. Elenore DiMarco Duluth Edncalion P. E. A.; Aquatic League; Track 2; Field Hockey .?; W. . . . . George A. Dinham Duluth Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; J. B. Committee. Ann. Gertkide Dinsmore . . .Minneapolis Home Economics Alpha Chi Omega; Freshman Commission; Sophomore Com- mission; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3; Northrop Club 2; H. E. A. Edna Grace Dittes ... Education Kappa Phi; Y. W. C. A.; V. A. A.; P. E. A. Fraree Robert M. Dittes St. Paul Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Dentistr ' Junior Class President; LTniversity Ciioir; Stadium Singers; Vice-Pres. Junior Council; J. B. Committee. ♦ -piu burq jH ' tUiamig Sanford (goFTman Si DoNAii) K. Dixon .... Coon Rapids, Iowa Enghterriiig KaKIM-; DoKKIiN S. L. A. Leeds. X. D. Wii.i lAM J.vMKs Donahue .Alpha DclUi Phi. John J. Down Lu ' u Enghieering Newman Chib; Track I. Mankato Minneapolis t ' .LADYs J. Downey -S. L. A. Faith Dk.wis Denial Nursing -Margaret Dressler Ed 11 cat ion Minneapolis Prescott, Wis. Minneapolis .Mpha Omicron Pi; Kappa Rho; Masquers; " School for Scandal " ; Y. V. C. A.; Spanish Club; .Northrop Club. J. Harry Du Bois Marshalltown, Iowa Engineering Electrical Show 2; . . I. E. E i. W.-U-TER H. Dlmke Sleepy Eye Cheyyiislry University Concert Band; Walther League. Mildred M. Dunnlng .... Art Education .Alpha Gamma Delta; Tarn O ' Shanter; .- rt Club. Robert M. Dinning . Engineering Pi Alpha; Y. M. C. A.. Vice-Pres.; Ski-U-Mah. St. Pan St. Paul John C. Dirfee Theta Xi. Mines Minneapolis Eighty-five HfoliucU orthi-QP Vincent - urton Adolf F. Dysterheft ( " rlencoe Medicine Stephen S. Easter ... St. Vincent Agriculture . lpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Chi Sigma; Silver Spur; Block and Bridle; Freshman Cross Countrj-; Freshman Wrestling; Fresh- man Track; Varsity Wrestling 2. 3; " M " Club; Chairman Agricultural Campus Stadium Drive; Flying Squadron; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Agriculture Students ' Council; " The Ghost Story " ; Gopher Countfi-man Staff; Minnesota Daily 3; 1927 Gopher Staff; J. B. General .Arrangements Committee Paul F. Eaton ...... Duluth Architecture Scarab. Francis O. Eckardt Le Sueur Engineering Macalaster College 1. 2. Robert F. Edgar Minneapolis Electrical Engineering Tail Beta Pi 3. Fred Theobald Edler .... St. Paul Bttsiness Acacia; Alpha Kappa Psi: Beta Gamma Sigma; Commerce Club. k.w ( ' . Edlund A. S. C. E. Engineering Minneapolis W ' averiv Mildred Edner ... Education Sueonis Literary Society: Cosmopolitan 3. Marjorie Edsten Minneapolis Medicine Y. W. C. A.; Senior Adviser 3. Ln ' GA Emely Egdahl Eau Claire, Wis. Education Eau Claire Normal 1.2; Y. W. C. A. 1. 2. 3. IciHAN EgILSRUD Jack Ehlert Education 5. L. A. Minneapolis Minneapolis Vice-Pres. Y. M. C. A. 3. f Eighty-six -piilgiburM iUiUiani0 Sanford goFFman - ' M. Crecentia Eich Little Falls Education St. Cloud Teachers College 1, 2; Newman Club; Tain O ' Shanter. Harold M. Eichten New Ulm Business Delta Sigma Pi; Commerce Club. Kdith .Al.ma Eide Martha Ekol. Education Medicine Slater, Iowa Minneapolis Fldrknce Ekqlist .... Ironwood, Mich. Home Economics Y. W. C. A.; H. E. A. .Marie Ekstrom .... Minnetonka Beach Busijiess V. V. C. A ; V. .A. A. 2; Business Women ' s Club. Helen G. Ellingboe .... Ladysmith, W ' i Home Economics Beta Phi Alpha: Y. V. C. A. 3; St. Olaf College 1, 2. LCELLA C. ElLINGSON Education Hamlinc L ' niversity 1 ; Norse Club i. Hawkins, Wis. Myer Engler Sigma Alpha Sigma. Engineering George Frederick Engstrom . Medicine Phi Rho Sigma. Minneapolis Brainerd Edward Henry Erck Mi nes Miitneapolis Theta Tau; Arabs 1, 2, 3; School of Mines Society 1, 2, 3; Class Sec. and Treas. 2; Class Treas. 3; Home-Coming Committee 2; " Riquiqui " ; A. S. S. T. Dorothy M. Ekickson .v. L. A . Minneapolis Eighty-seven M ♦ oliuell ' North I- OP Vincent Tgurton M William O. Erickson Educalion Freshman Gymnasium Squad. Harriet ' . Ernest Edi((ation Zeta Alpha Psi. Alexandria -MiniiL-apolis Ruth M. Erstad [ Imelda M. Ertz 5. L. A. Education Willow Lakes, S. D. St. Paul Masquers 2, 3; " Deep Deep " ; " Kismet " ; " Ideal Husband " ; " Jonathan and the Lovely Lie " ; " The Lady of Belmont " ; " Guilty Fingers " ; Sophomore Commission; Senior .Adviser 3. Henry . . E?;ser New Ulm Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; St. John ' s University 1; Newman Club; Wulling Club; J. B. Committee. Kai.i ' H Y. Estrom 6 L. A. Limestone, N. V. Cynthia Evans Minneapolis S.L.A. St. Catherine ' s College 1.2. Ralph B. Evans Two Harbors Mecha n icat Engineering Lambda Chi .Alpha; Hibbing Junior College 1, 2; A. S. M. E. 3, 4. Clara M. Fahning VVaterville ' Home Economics Le.ster p. Falkenhacen . . Montevideo Business Theta Chi. L R(.ARET Lucille Fancher . . Minneapolis Education Herbert Fred Farmer .... St. Paul Engitieering Delta Kappa Epsilon; Freshman Swimming. Eighty-eight jnu buTM ijUitttamig Sanford ®aff man Main Lillian Flktiiam Chi Omega. Education Minneapolis Eau Claire, Wis. Florence Fennessey . Education Xcwnian Club ,?; Tarn O ' Sliantcr: Daily Staff 3, Alta K.xthryn Fetox . . Jamestown, X. P. Education Kappa . lplia Theta; Masquers; " Guilty Fingers " 3. John C. Felling 5. L. A . Caldwell, Idaho Bertha Klenor Field Education Y. V. C. . . Student Linneaus Club. D. Pressley Findley . 5. L. A . Minneapolis Helen Kathryn Fink Omaha, Neb. .New London Education . lpha Gamma Delta; Chi Kappa .Mpha; Y. V. C. A.; Tlialian Literar ' Society; .Aquatic League; Class Swimming Team 2; Tam O ' Shanter Sec; .Assistant 1926 Gopher; 1927 Gopher Staff. Walter W. Finke S. L. A. Delta Theta Phi; De Molay Club. .Minneapolis William H. Fischer Sauk Rapids Forestry Xi Sigma Pi; Forestry Club; Gopher Countr ' man Staff. William Patrick Fisher Lau- Delta Theta Phi. Coleraine Lorraine E. Fitch .Minneapolis S. L. A . Sigma Kappa; Kappa Phi; Music Club; Choral Society 2; V. V. C. .A.; Wesley Foundation; Student Council 2. 3; Glee Club 3. .Makjokie V. Fitch . . St. Paul Home Economics Vice-Pres. Sophomore Class; Gopher Countryman Staff 1, 2, 3; Stadium Drive; Senior .Adviser; Sec. J. B. .Association. liie hty-nine ♦ jSolxuell Northrop Vincent i urton - Margaret A. Fitzgerald Riiucation Phi Mu. Josephine Flaherty . Business Alexandria Sioux Falls, S. D. JdHN T. Flanagan 5, L. A. J. Winifred Flannagan . S. L. A. Minerva Literary Society. Edgar H. F ' leckenstein Education St. Paul -St. Paul St. Paul A. C. Flegal ... Great F ' alls, Mont. .4 rchiteclure Aljiha Rlio Chi; .Architectural Society. Ellen Phyllis Fle.minc; .... Birchwood S.L.A. . lpha Gamma Delta; Chi Delta Phi; Assistant 1927 Gopher. Kenneth V. Fleming . . . Emerald, Wis. Business - cacia; .Alpha Kappa Psi; Commerce Club; J. B. Committee. Eugene A. Foley Minneapolis Dentistry Delta Sinma Delta. Helen Foot Kalispell, Mont. s:l. a. Delta Phi Lambda; Trailers Club. Clayton F ord Minneapolis Education Florence L. Forsberg . . . Minneapolis Educalioti Ninelv Ninety-one Makjokie U. Gadbois Education Thalian Literar ' Society. Fort Dodge, la. St. Paul i inelv-ttvn i MaKV Ai.HK (i.M.K 5. L. A. St. Cloud Teachers College 1.2; Delta DilCi Delta. H.VKKV ( ' .. LINSON F.ducation Helen (i. i.i..- (;HER St. Cloud .Minniapolis Faribault Education Music Club; University Chorus; Y. W. C. . .; Newman Club; Tain O ' Shanter. K. THRYN G. RDNER Bensoii Denlislry .Alpha Kappa Gamma; Sec.-Treas. of Junior Dental Xurses. Helen M. ( ' .. rvey Home Economics Y. V. C. . .; Newman Club. Milton W. (;. slin Lambda Chi Alpha. C. rroll S. Geddes S.L.A. S. L. A . Minneapolis Wadena .■ noka Sigma Phi Epsilon; Assistant Track Manager 2; Varsity Track Manager 3; Union Board of Governors 3, 4. Sec. 3; Freshman Ad- viser 3; Stadium Clean-up Drive 3; Managers ' Club 2, 3; J. B. Committee. Lester George Gehring .... Waseca Engineering Triangle; Mortar and Ball; .A. S. C. E.; Officers " Club; Fresh- man Basketball. Norma A. Gerber Education St. Paul H. E. A. 1,2; V. A. A. 1,2, 3; P. E. A. 3; . thcnian Literary Society 1,2; Basketball 2. V ' erlee Dorothy Gerken Education Phyllis M. Ghostlev Alpha Delta Pi. ' V . . . (ilESSEL . Chi Delta Xi. 5. L. A. Engineering Minneapolis Minneapolis Miniu-a|)olis Ninety-three Alice Gilbert Home Economics Y. W. C. A. 1, 2. i; H. E. A. Esther E. Gilbert .... Minneapolis S.L. A. Pi Beta Phi; Tarn O ' Shanter; Senior . " Adviser 2. i; Y. W. C. A. .Alice Marg.vret Gilbertson . Educiiiion Minneapolis Minneapolis Donald W. Gilfillan Evgineerin Plii Gamma Delta; Masquers 1, 2; Arabs; Techno-Log Staff 2, 3, 4; ' 26 Club; .Architectural Society; .A. S. C. E.; Scarab. -S. Theodore Ginsberg St. Paul S.L. A. Menorah Society. Albert W. Goblirsch .... Wabasso Denliitry Xi Psi Phi; Newman Club 1. 2, 3; Freshman Baseball 1 ; Class Vice-Pres. 2; Stadium-.Auditorium Drive; Freshman Adviser. .Arthur Goldberg St. Paul Business Sigma .Alpha Mu; Menorah Society; Minnesota .Advertising Club; Commerce Club; Freshman Basketball. Pasch.a . I. Goldberg . . . Minneapolis Education Commerce Club; Menorah Society. Zelma Goldberg Minneapolis Education Zetta Goldberg Minneapolis .S. L. A. Scroll and Key; Menorah; Senior Adviser; W. A. .A.; Base- ball 1, 2. 3; Basketball 2. 3; Volleyball 2. 3; Tarn O ' Shanter. Ma. M. Goldfether .Minneapolis Dentistry Beta Delta Phi; Swimming 1. Mary Virgini.a Goodman .... St. Paul 5. L. A. Alpha Omicron Pi; Theta Epsilon; W. A. .A.; Baseball 2; .1. B. Committee; Pinafore Sec.-Treas. T5 Sinety-Jour " ♦ -piniSbuYM iUtnianifif Sanrord (torfman " Edith B. Gordon 5. L. A. Grace E. Gordon Education Minneapolis Minneapolis Tarn O ' Shanter. Joseph S. Gordon Education Minneapolis Phi Beta Delta; Varsity Football 2. 3; Basketball J; All-University Middle-Weight Boxing Champion 3; Track 3. Genf.va Louise Grafslund S.L. A. Samuel S. Grais Pharniiwy Alpha Beta Phi; Wulling Club. Elizabeth S. Granberg Home Economics Frances Gertrude Granger 5. L. A. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Trinity College 1, 2. E. Louise Grant .... Ntirsing Kappa Phi 2. 3; Y. W. C. A. 1. 2. 3. Lake Park Minneapolis Minneapolis Kankakee, 111. Princeton Viola E. Graves Y. w. c. A. Education .Viinnea polls Carlton John Edward Green, Jr. . S.L. A. Theta Chi. DoROiHv K. (iREENE .... Etigeley, N. D. 5. L. A. Alpha Chi Oraega. Mildred Greenbekg Si. Paul Education Scroll and Key; Trailers; Aquatic League Treas. 2; Senior Adviser; W. A. A. Treas. 3; Field Hockey 2. 3; Basketball 1. 2; Baseball 1; Swimming 2. .i- _ j 4 4 f- - JvvjX».j4 ' i -ijAv,-J.vrt . . X■.A.■V, oU . ' ., 4 v-A . U.. 4 ■- J. ..sW.i ,.|l , V ,, .A ■,V; . 4 , A ;- l A . ■Wf . 1vt . V l . Ninety-five ♦ Wolwtll -North 1- op Vincent .M[A.-2i Ninelv-six ' er. er E. Gunnarson BORGHILD GUNSTAD Delta Kappa Epsilon. " urton 5. L. A. Alexandria stadium Drive; Newman Club; Assistant 1926 Gopher; 1927 Gopher Staff. Hazel E. Grove Glenwood Education Business Minneapolis Delta Sigma Pi; Commerce Club; Gopher Business News 3: Y. M. C. A. Education Detroit Alpha Xi Delta; Senior Adviser; Y. U ' . C. A., Commission, 1 2, 3; Minerv ' a; Tarn O ' Shanter. 5. L. A. Minneapolis Leslie Joseph Gustafson .... Buhl 5. L.A. Y. M. C. .A.; Shakopean Literary Society; Lutheran Student Council. Butterfield Melvin T. Gustafson Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Junior Commission. Robert F. Gustafson .... Red Wing Architecture Theta Kappa Xu; .Arabs; Cadet Officers ' Club; Pi .Alpha. Peter Guzy Minneapolis S. L. A. . lpha Sigma Phi; ' arsity Football 2; Varsity Baseball 2, 3. Wilbur C. Hadden Dnluth 5. L. A. Theta Delta Chi; Sigma Delta Chi; Phi Sigma Phi; Minnesota Daily 2, 3; Concert Band 1. 2, 3; 1926 Gridiron Banquet Com. mittee; J. B. Committee; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 2. Madge Haff Northrop Club; Y. V. C. -A. Clara Hagen S.L.A. Education St. Paul Minneapolis 1 jHiUiamg Sanford goFFman ' ' . ' ij Sigma Phi Epsilon; Alpha Delta Sisma; Micinosota Advertising Club; Homecoming Committee; Student Council Wesley bounda- tion; Business Staff Minnesota Daily I. 2; Minnesota Daily Business Manager. Blan ' che B. Hal pern Education Reginald P. Halstead 5. L. A. Minneapolis Rochester Oi.AF Halverson . . . . . . Warren Education Phi Tail Thcta; Y. M. C. A.; Wesley Foundation 3. Russell C. Hami.ix . . . White Bear Lake Business Bergliot Hansen Medici ne Y. W. C.A.; stadium Drive 2. Ethel Eleanor Hanson . Education MinneapoHs Baudette James M. Hanson . Spokane, Wash. Business Delta Sigma Pi; Sec. Commerce Club 3. Pearle Lilllan Hanson Litchfield Business Willl m F. Hanson .... Minneapolis Dentistry Acacia, Psi Omega; J. B. Committee. Blanche Harber . Fairmont Education Ida Mae Hardow .... Minneapolis Home Economics .Mpha Xi Delta; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2. 3. •i Ninely-seven ♦ jj oliuell ovthrop ♦ -► - Vincent ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ - " burton M Harvey R. Hall S.L. A. Minneapolis Chi Sigma Phi; Minnesota Daily Staff 1, 2. 3; Ski-U-Mah Staff 2, 3; Y. M. C. A.; Episcopalian Unit; University De Molay Club; 1927 Gopher St aff; J. B. Committee. Esther Elizabeth Hargrave . Minneapolis 5. L. A. Y. W. C. A. 1. 2, 3; Architectural Society 2, 3; Senior Adviser 3. DoKOTHv Makv Harris Home Economics St. Paul M. Hazell Harris Delta Phi Lambda. Charles Hartupee S. L. A. Forestry Sigma Chi; Haniline University 1, 2. Elizabeth H. Hartzell 5. L. A. Washington, D. C. Red Wing Minneapolis Alpha Phi; Minnesota Masquers 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 3; National Collegiate Players 3; Delta Phi Lambda 3; Minnesota Quarterly Board 3; Skin and Bones 3; " Captain .Apple .Tack. " " Trojan Women. " " Romeo and Juliet. " He.nry V. Hartzell Minneapolis 5. L. A. Delta Kappa Epsilon; White Dragon; Sophomore Assistant 1926 Gopher; 1927 Gopher Staff; J. B. Committee; ' 27 Club. Harry G. Harvey St. Paul Forestry Lambda Chi Alpha; Forestry Club 1, 2, 3; Gopher Countryman 3; Pres. of Junior Class; J. B. Committee. Miller S. Haskell St. Paul Law Scabbard and Blade; 1926 Gopher Staff; 1927 Gopher Staff; Y. M. C. A.; Lt. Col. R. O. T. C. 4; Cadet Officers ' Club 3. 4. Ruth M. Hassinger Renville Education Chi Omega; Trailers; Hockey 1, 2; Basketball 1. 2; Varsity Basketball 2; Baseball 1; Track 1; Sophomore, Junior Com- missions; Y. W. C. A. Small Cabinet 3; Physical Education Board 1 ; Homecoming Committee; W. .A. .A.; Senior .Adviser; Volleyball 3; J. B. Committee. Esther Dorothy Haveson Education W. A. A. Board 3; Menorah I. 2, 3; P. E. A. Minneapolis Howard Haycraft Fairmont 5. L. A. Kappa Sigma; Sigma Delta Chi; Minnesota Daily a Ninety-eight ' S goffman - ' m Rav I). Healy Shakopean Literary Society 3. Clifford Hf.dberg 5. L. A . Mankatc Cokato 5. L. A. Lawkknck S. Hkdmax Buiiiicsi Minneapolis Stewartville Amos K. Hkimer . Electrical Engineeriiiji George Hellickson ... Mabel . S.L. A. Chi Delta Xi; Band 1; Minnesota Daily Staff 2. J; Homecoming Committee; Spanish Club 2. Pres. I; J. B. Committee; Student Editor of Alumni Weekly. Richard M. Hellickson 5. L. A . Tower City, K. D. Earl Clifford Henrikso.n Omaha, Neb. Medicine Alpha Tau Omega; Shakopean Literar - .Society 2. 3. 4; Scabbard and Blade; French Club. Minneapolis Margaret C. Hensler Home Economics Alpha Xi Delta; Y. W. C. A.; S. C. A.; H. E. A. Mariin John Hkr Phi Gamma Delta; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Delta Phi; Minne.sota Law Review. Anne Herhington Edunition Phi Omega Pi; Y. W. C. A. Alberi p. Herschler .St. Paul Commerce Club 3; Yalomed Club 2; De Molay t-hib .i; Track 1. MM ML r 1 ■ Niiiel V- II ine M I oliuell Northrop Vincent Lv i Earl A. Hershman Denlistrv Alexandria Phi Beta Delta; Freshman Basketball; Freshman Track; Menorali Society; Menorah Play Production. Fannie Hesdorffer .... Minneapolis S. L. A. Tarn O ' Shanter; Stadium Drive 1; Ski-U-Mah 1. 2. .1; Minnesota Daily 2; Lo Cercle Francais; Senior Adviser. f ,5 M ViRc.iMA E. Hicks Education Minneapolis Sigma Kappa; Music Club i; University Symphony Orchestra I. 2, 3; Big Sister ,!; Y. W. C. A. 1. 2. 3. V ' erna HiGBlE Minneapolis Education Thalian Literary Society 2. 3. 4; Kappa Phi; V. W. C. .-K. ' Agnes Hilden Education ' olleyball 2, 3; Norwegian Literary Club 2, 3. Sec. 3. Watsun Inga E. Hill Aurora Home Economics H. E.A.I, 2, 3; Home Economics Council 2; Y. W. C. . . 1. 2. 3; VV. A. A. Council 2; Glee Club 2. 3; Athenian Literary Society I. 2. 3. Pres. 2: Agricultural Student Council 3; Aquatic League 1.2; Masquers 1, 2. 3; " Locked Chest " ; " Passing Third Floor Back " ; " Matter of Choice. " Kathleen E. Hix.man Education L niversity Choir 3; Music Club 2. 3. Minneapolis Irma Hintze Red Wing .S. L. A . . lpha Delta Pi; V. V. C. . .; " L ' " Busine ss Women ' s Club. Hazel M. Hitchcock Education Minneapolis .Alpha Omicron Pi; Vice- Pres. . quatic League 3; Y. V. C. . .; V. . . A. 1.2, 3; Hockey 1.2. 3; Basketball 3; P. E. A. Mary Hlavac Home Economics Mary Elvene Hoag Education Hopkins Minneapolis . lplia Chi Omega; Delta Phi Delta; Masquers; Senior .-Ydviser 3; Stadium Drive 1; Le Cercle Francais 1, 2; Thalian Literary Society 1.2,3; 1926 Gopher Assistant; Y. W. C. A. 1. 2. 3; " Kismet. " Agnes Ann Hodapp M.idelia Education Tam O ' Shanter 3; NVwman Club 3; Hestian Club 3. One Hundred ' ' .llfll ♦ -piU bUYH aiUtiame Sanford (tofFman II Floyd W. Hoffstead Aitkin 5. L. A . Daily Staff 1; Y. M. C. A. I, 2, 3. 4; Wesky lumndation 1, 2, 3, 4; Ski-U-Mah 2; 1926 Gopher; ' arsitv Track 2. 3; Pi Alpha Beta; Offirerii ' Chlh ,1. 4. RlTii Kl.i AHiiill lloi.i.iN(, wrii rH Minneapolis Education Kappa Alpha Theta; Senior Advisory Hoard Member 3; N ' orlli- ropClub2; Y. V. C. A. Clifton D. Him.listek Education Y. M. C. A. 3; Wesley Foundation 3. Jeneva Holm . .. . Home Ecouoniics H. E. A.; Y. W. C. A. Mefonl Minneapolis LuciLE G. HoLMBERC. Stillwater _ 5. L. A . Beta Phi Alpha; Tam O ' Shanter 3; P. E.A.I; Hockey 1. R. LPH E. HOLMBERG Forestry Sigma Nu; Carroll College 1; Freshman Football. John Turner Holmes Cloquet St. Paul Lambda Chi Alpha; -Mpha Kappa Psi; Gopher Business News 2, 3; ' ice-Pres. Junior Class; Commerce Club. Bertel .a. Holmsten .... Business Commerce Club 1, 2. 3; .- dvertising Chib 3. St. Paul MlLIUN HON.SEY Business Lacretta Horej.s Education Mason City, la. .St. Paul P. E. . .; W. .A. A.: Track I. 2; ' nrsitv Track 2; Ice Hockey 2, 3; Field Hockey 3. Maky E. Hotalinc. Kappa Delta. 5. L. A . EvELY.N M. Houston . Education Mapleton Granite Falls ' TTTTrrnTrrTTTTTr T — r — II — r- One Hundred One toa! ■• jgoluielt- ' - ♦ - ■ ' Novthi-op - - - - ♦Vincent - - - Tjurton ■•■ m®M I ' earl Hove 5. L. A. L. S. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Lu Cercle Francais. Bertram Hovey Engineering Concert Band 1. 2. , : Arab5 2. Hayward Carlos John E. Moving Fergus Falls Engineering Kappa Sigma; Class Treas. 3; Auditorium Campaign J; A. S. C. E. 2, 3; Silver Spur; J. B. Committee. Stanley J. Hovlaxd St. Paul Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; J. B. Committee; Y. M. C. A. 3; Class Sec. 1. pRANCi!. VV. How ...... Minneapolis Engineering A. S. C. E. Donna Howard Phiinnacv WuUing Club Sec.-Trea . Eln Howard Constance Howe Medicine Kditciition Chen Lun HsioNt; Chinese Students ' Club. Leslie Hughes ,1. H. Committee. John W. Hchtala Y. M. C. . . 1. 2. 3. HULDA F. HUMOLA N. S. C. A. 1. 2. 3. .V. L. A . Agriiulture Law X lining Minneapolis Minneapolis •St. Paul Peking, China St. Paul N ' irginia Cokato Une Hundred Two •ping burM iuiUianijS Sanford goffman i Norma Hunt 5. L. A. Minneapolis Chi Omega; Freshman, Sophomore and Junior Commission; Y. W. C. A. Large Cabinet 2, 3. Newburyport, Mass. Maky Randolph Huru 5. L. A. Kappa Kappa Gamma; W. S. G. A. Board 2; Vicc-Prcs. W. S. G. A. 3; Senior Advisory Board 3; J. B. Committee. Melba Franxes Hurd Appleton 5. L. A. Macalaster College 1 ; Kappa Rho; Episcopal Unit Cabinet 3; Y. W. C. A. Mary MacKenzie Hutchinson S.L.A. St. Paul Virginia C " . Hiyett .... Marshall, Mo. . Nursing V. V. C. A. 1. . 3; X. S. C. A. 3. 4, .S; Students ' Baptist Union 1. 2. Lester W. Ihde .... .Aberdeen. S. D. Buiiness Pi Kappa Alpha; De Molay Club 3. H. .Marie I.msande Wadena Educalinn Anna .A. Imsdahl Oslo Business Business Women ' s Club; Nor ' eglan Literar ' Society. Theodore R. Inge Medicine Omega Psi Phi; Stadium Drive. Roy C. Irons Engineering Band I. 2, 3. 4; Phi Sigma Phi 4. Minneapolis Minneapolis Dorothy Jackson Education .Minneapolis Kappa Alpha Theta; Ski-U-Mah Staff 3; Tam O ' Shanter; Newman Club. Edwin C. Jackson Business Winona ■ . d 4.,U.,J» X. Jl J. ' .A J. ' .J■ , 1 0 ■ ' rt .. x -A.i.Ur■rt J.. ...A■.l AvJw.-J, J. - r . One Hundred Three ♦ jj oimeu- ♦ ♦ ♦Novthvop -► - - -Vincent -TSurton - Alonzo E. Jacobson Minneapolis ' S.L.A. Delta Chi; Delta Theta Phi; Track; Officers ' Club; Wrestling 1; Y. M. C. A.; J. B. Committee. George VV. Jacobson Duluth Business state Normal School, Superior, Wisconsin 1, 2. George R. J ANssEN St. Paul Forestry Xi Sigma Pi; Forestry Club; .Vgricultural Athletic Board; Swimming Team 1, 2, 3; S. C. A. Louise Jarchow Stillwater Education Charles H. Jardine . cacia; Commerce Club. Business Spring Valley Florence M. Jensen .... Minneapolis Home Economics Kappa Phi 2, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 2, 3; Freshman and Sophomore Commissions; Stadium Drive 1; H. E. A. 1, 2, 3. Theoi ' hil E. Jerabek Mines Phi Sigma Phi; Military Band 1,2; Concert Band 1, Mines Society 1, 2, 3; Macalaster College. Ethel Anne Johns Nursing Kenneth A. Johnsen Engineering Arabs 2, 3; A. S. C. E. 2, 3. Agnes V. Johnson Education Silver Lake ' ., 3; School of Kingsley, la. St. Paul Montevideo Alvin M. Johnson Business Delta Sigma Pi; Commerce Club 3. Charlotte A. Johnson S. L. A. Ada Pierre, S. D. .Alplia Chi Omega; Y. W. C. .A. 1, 2, 3; Miner ' a Literar ' Society 2. 3. 4; French Club 2. 3; W. A. A. 2, 3. 4; Field Hockey 2; Basketball 2; Ice Hockey 2; Glee Club 2. 1 .5 ' -. M-tM fM.NWJYr One Hundred Four ■ v hfA x}i} ijs ij: ' ' sx j sj iiA} j :! m m One Hundred Five Stanley L. Johnson Alexandria Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. George " . Jokinex Kinnev Laxv Everett F. Jones Minneapolis Dentistry Sigma Nu; Delta Sigma Delta; Freshman Adviser; Student Council, ' ice-Pres. 3; Gopher Staff 2. 3. Marian Davis Jones .... Minneapolis Education Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. C. . . Commission 1. 2. 3; Senior Adviser 3. Karla Jorgensen St. Paul 5. L. A. Phi Omega Pi; Senior Adviser 3; Tam O ' Shanter 3; Y. W. C. . 3. Elizabeth Jost Minneapolis Education Nicholas Jcliar St. Clair Education Virginia G. Kaake Duluth 5. L. A. Delta Gamma; Sweet Briar College 1; Y. V. C. A. Sophomore and Junior Commissions; Y. W. C. A.; Tam O ' Shanter; Senior .Adviser. , AfAij . t ' j4 j-;-., ' . ' -.y«-.i. J-.fi,--]i-g One Hundred Six (toffman " M. Virginia Kager . Alpha Kappa Gamma. Margaret Kaine Dentistry S. L. A. MiniUMpolis St. Paul Symphony Orchestra; Music Club; .Newman Club; Y. W. C. A.; Tam OShanter. Eon A Kali.derg . . . . . .Miniit-apolis Education Kappa Kappa Lambda; Tam O ' Shantcr ; Y. W. C. A. Marie M. Ka.nn Minot, N. D. Education Newman Club; Tam O ' Shanter. .A. Ak.nold Karlins Minneapolis Law Eveleth Junior College 1. 2; Delta Sisma Rho; InterioUegiatc Debate 4, S; Menorah Society. Ira Karon St. Paul .5. L. A . Phi Epsilnn Pi. , Robert J. Karon Dulutli Law Superior Normal School 1. 2; Menorah i, 4. Lincoln F. K.vtter .... Minneapolis Law Phi Gamma Delta; Northrop Club; Rifle Team 1, 2, 3; Cross Country; Vice-Pres. Freshman Law; Light-Heavyweight Box- ing Champion 1 ; Masquers; " Romeo and .Tuliet " ; " The Goose Hangs High. " Evelyn B. Keever 5. L. A . I. Gladys Kelley Home Economics Y. W. C. A.; Athenian Literary. Kenipton, Ind. Bloomington Gregory P. Kelly Minneapolis 5. L. A. Margakkt Kelly 5. L. A . Minneapolis One Hundred Seven Maurice M. Kelso Minneapolis Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; Block and Bridle Club; Stadium Drivel; Student Council 3; Y. M. C. A. I. 2, 3; Alpha Zeta Scholar- ship 1; Caleb Dorr Scholarship 2. V. F. Kelso Duluth Dentistry Phi Sigma Kappa; Psi Omega; Freshman Football; Sec. Junior Class; J. B. Committee. H. Graham Kenaston Austin S. L. A . Phi Sigma Phi; Concert Band 1, 2, 3; Military Band 1, 2. Hugh F. Kend.- ll Eveleth S.L.A. Eveleth Junior College 1, 2; Shakopean Literary Society 3; Freshman Hockey. Alan Kennedy .St. Paul 5. L. A. Phi Kappa Sigma; Sigma Delta Chi; Y. M. C. . .; Minnesota Daily 1, 2, 3. Bernadette a. Kerwin .... St. Paul S.L.A. Music Club 1. 2, 3; Glee Club 1; Trailer Club 1, 2, 3; Big Sister 2. 3; Newman Club 1, 2. 3; Tam O ' Shanter; Stadium Drive 1. Suzanne Kicker Wadena Education College of St. Teresa I; Tam O ' Shanter 3; Newman Club 2, 3. Parker L. Kidder .... Minneapolis Business Sigma Chi; Sigma Delta Chi; Silver Spur; Garrick Club; Minnesota Daily Staff 1, 2; Gopher Business News 2, 3; Editor- in-Chief 1927 Gopher; J. B. General .Arrangements Chairman; Freshman .Adviser. Mary Helen Kile Ottawa, 111. Dentistry Alpha Xi Delta; Alpha Kappa Gamma; Vice-Pres. Junior Dental Nurses; Y. W. C. A. Helen K. Kimmey .... Minneapolis S.L. A. .• lpha Xi Delta; Presbyterian Union; Daily Staff 1. 2. 3; Sophomore .Assistant 1926 Gopher; Stadium Drive 1; Stadium Clean-up Drive 3; J. B. Committee; Y. W. C. . . Spanish Club. Emma Louise Kinservik S.L. A. Kappa Kappa Lambda 1, 2, 3. 4; Y. W. C. .A. 3. Celia Kiperstein Pharmacy La Crosse, Wis. Minneapolis :t ri: T,r; ,U, - ' ,4A i. I. ' y, j j.rtvtlj. One Hundred Eii ht pillg buvM lUiniamfi? Sanforcl goFFman ' (1 ZeLLA KlVLEY Hniiie Economics Athenian Literao " 2, 3. 4. I.I.OVI) W. Kl.lNljMAN . Business Appleton St. Paul Delta Upsilon; School of Business Council 3; Masquers 2, 3; Daily Staff 1.2; Assistant 1926 Gopher; Homecoming Com- mittee 2; Stadium Drive 2; " Iron Gods " ; " Guilty Fingers " ; " The House in Which We Are Horn " ; Y. M. C. A. 1, 3; Com- merce Club; J. H. Committee. Pailink . . Klonnk Education Clarence G. Kl(ji-i ' Business Sauk Centre Minneapolis Commerce Club. Irene F. Knaptox .S. L. A. Ernest L. Knodl.mch Education Rifle Team 2; Cadet Officers ' Club 3. 4. St. Paul Minneapolis DoKOTHV L. Knott S.L.A. .Alpha Chi Omega; Le Cercle Francais 1. O ' Shanter; Ski-U-Mah. Marion Knudson Business Dean K. Knutson Forestry Club; Gobblers. Fnri ' strv .Minneapolis Daily Staff 2; Tam Pelican Rapids Canljy Florence Koehler Mound Education Alpha Chi Omega; Hamline University 1; Y. W. C. A.; Hes- tian Club; Tam O ' Shanter. Ernest L. Kolbe Forestry Glencoe Forestry Club I, 2. 3; I ' ' arm Campus Y. M. C. A. I, 2. 3, Cabinet 3; Gopher Countr -man Hoard of Publication 3; Silver Spur 3; Xi Sigma Pi; .1. B. Committee. I ' RANK R. KOSS Business Hopkins ...L-t.J,,), ' .■. V v4y Vrt .-■ A . . .-)a.-vVv-A .-A W A Ar -M U . J. -1a .sL .-J. -Jrt.-l One Hundred Xiiie TtTf tlflFTTTTTTTTf t t t T T t 1 ¥ f ¥ » «■ -t ■T -rTTtT » » T t T T t T rTTTTfTT TyTtT T ♦ ij oliueU Northrop Vincent burton rrrrj-LJI Makie Kovak Kappa Phi; Y. W. C. A. Ediiiulinn Jamestown, N. D. Oscar Carl Kowalske .... Stewart Dentistry Theta Kappa Nu; Freshman Baseball: Lutheran Students Association; Y. M. C. A. Marion Krelwitz Kappa Delta. Education -Aitkin Lucille Krusem. rk . Educulioit Sallie Kuller Scroll and Key. 5. L. A. Clement J. Kusnierek Engineering .K. s. M. E. 2, J. Mary Eileen Kyle Alpha Phi. .S. L. A. Minneapolis St. Paul nuiiith Minneapolis St. Paul Flossie B. LaB. rge .... Education Sigma Kappa; Masquers I. 2. 3; Sec. Pan-Hellenic Council 31 Y. W. C. . Commissions 1. 2, 3. Large Cabinet 3; Trailer Club 1, 2. 3; Treas. Tarn O ' Shanter; Senior .Advisory Board 3; J. B. Committee. Jerome Labovitz . Menorah Society !, 2, 3. J. Clement Lamb Gym Team. S. L.A. S. L. A. Minneapolis Minneapolis Harold J. Lamon Engineering Ma-xine Russell Lamson S.L.A. Pi Beta Phi; P. E. O.; Episcopal Init; Y. W. C. . Le Roy Waterloo, la. Mjt ' A ' ..4 ' l ' ' ' ' ' j-J ' J U thic Hundred Ten gofFman - ' Clarence C. Lande . — . Minneapoli- Eiigineeriitf A. s. C. E. George C. Landok .... Wausaii, Wis Business .Mph.i Sigma Plii; Ripon College, Wis. 1. i. AlK li .M. Y I.. N(.(.l IH 5. L. .!. Chi Kappa .Mpha; Presbyterian Union 1, Cercle Francais 3; El Centro Espanol 3. Minneapolis Y. VV. C. A. 1, 2.3; U- MARt;AKET S. LaRSE.N Home Economics V. V. C. A.; .Vthenian Literary; H. E. A. Maple (Main E. Beknice L. rson Minneapoli 6 ' . L. A. Y. W. C.. .; Tarn O ' Shanler; Lutheran Students ' . ssociation. Hakvey J. Larso.v Readstown, i Denlislrv Lambda Chi Alpha; Psi Omega; Silver Spur; Flying Squadron 3; Class Vice-Pres. 3; 1927 Gopher Staff; Treas. J. B. .Afsc- ciation; Freshman .Adviser 3. Lola M. Larson EdiiKilin VVaukon, la Marie Larson Alexandri.i Dentistry Y. W. C. A. . L LRii (J. Larson Xi Psi Phi; Tiger Cluh. John F. Lau . Deiilislrv Forestry Minneapolis Minneapoli- . lpha Delta Phi; White Drajinn; W ' inti .i " Bow; Forestry Club. Minneapolis Charles Edward Lauder, Jk. . Dentistry Beta Theta Pi; Xi Psi Phi; Knox College and L ' niversity of Iowa. Raima Lailainen Education Minneapoli ' Delta Zeta; Theta Sigma Phi; V. .A. A.; Field Hockey 1. 2. 3; Senior Adviser; El Centro Es[ anol; Minne ota Daily Staff 2. 3; Flying Squadron 3. ■fVv.- -UTrV .vt-WJ -H. ■LJ V.4v. (hif Ilundrei Eleven ♦ j oltuell North 1 ' Op Vincent urton ' ' Anna Lauridsen Sjelborg, Denmark Education Y. W. C. A. Wallace V. Lalry Virginia Education Paul C. Leck .... S. L. A. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Carleton College I. 2. Austin .• lbert C. Lee Engineering Carrington, N. D. Lilll n I, Lee Paul R. Lee Education Engineering Elbow Lake Minneapolis Ro.NALD F. Lee Dickinson, N. D. .S-. L. A. Sophomore Debate Team; Baptist Unit Cabinet 2. C. L. Lefebvre ...... Elk River Agricidtiire Sigma Nil : Philoniathian Literary Society; Y. M. C. .A. L RGUERITE O. LeHMANN . Education University of Wisconsin 1, 2. Herman VV. Leitzow . Pharmac Blue Earth Stillwater WullingClub2, 3; Officers ' Club 3; Y. M. C. .A. 1, 2. 3; Luther, an Students ' .Association 1, 2, 3. ILLL M H. LeMIEU.X Psi Omega. Jewell E. ' Lerum Dentistry Dentislrv Minneapolis Minneapolis -• -r T -T — r: -r-7T— T -■ c T T T -r One Hundred Twelve One Hundred Thirteen Delta Upsilon; Garrick Club; Stadium Drive 1; Ski-U-Mah 1. 2; 192 7 Gopher Staff; Homecoming 2; Y. M. C. A. 3; Assist- ant Cheer-Leader 3; Stadium Clean-up Drive 3; Minnesota Daily 3; J. B. Committee. IMjM Maronette a. Lockhart . Education Ely Junior College i. Ely Elizaueth B. Loetscher . . . Dubuque, la. S. L. A. Y. W. C. A. !, 2, 3; Le Cercle Francais 3; Tam O ' Shanter 1. 2, 3. Clinton A. Lofgren Hopkins Business Dalton D. Long Helen N. Lovold War Special S. L. A. St. Paul . ' Austin Zeta Tau . lpha; Student Industrial Commission 3; V. V. C. .• . Cabinet at Large 3. E THEK M. Y LiDViGSEN .... Jackson 5. L. A. Haniline University 1. Carl F. Luethi Minneapolis Engineering Clii Epsilon; . . S. C. E.; Glee Club 1. 2; Techno-Log Staff 3. Ping Piao Lci S.L. A. Washington, D. C. Stanley D. Lund Minneapolis Engineering A. s. C. E. PoRTUs X. Lundberg . Business Sueonis Club 1.2; Commerce Club 1, Xorthonie One Hundred fourteen ♦ ptn burti ilttUianid ' l J ' : EvALD F. W. I.lxDiiKEN ( ' .()ilnnhurg, Sweden Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Suconis Litcran ' Society; Freshman Track Squad; ' arsity Track 2. 3. Kkank R. Llnustex Ett titeeriiiR Triangle; A. S. C. E.; omors ' Club. Elizabeth Lisk S. L. A. Pi Beta Phi; Big Sister 2, 3; Stadium Drive 2. W ' aconia Minneapolis Helen M. Lynch Lc Sueur Center 5. L. A. Mary C. Lynch Le Sncur Center Home Economics Phi Upsllon Omicron; Newman Club 1, 2. .S; H. E. A. 1, 2, 3. Lalkence a. Lysne Mason City, la. Business Clara R. Lystad St. Paul Home Economics V. . . A.; V. W. C. . .; .Athenian Literary Society; H. E. .■ . Donald H. McCall Charleston, S. C. Business Theta Chi; -Alpha Kappa Psi; Sophomore .Assistant 1926 Gopher; 1927 Gopher Staff; Gopher Business News 2. .?; Basketball 1. 2; J. B. Committee. Ronald R. McCami ' s Brookslon Agriculture Alpha Zeta; .Athenian Literary Society 2, 3; Block and Bridle Club 2.3; Y. M. C. . . Cabinet 1. 3. John McCkea Engineering Minneapolis Loran .-X. McDanield Engineering Officers ' Club; A. S. C. E. C. L UV .McEwEN St. Paul (Jrlando, Florida ■. L. A. - i-iA A A-iAnA A .fA-i.sSY.i1ruJr Sanlord ffman One Hundred Fifteen 15 ♦ jj oimelt - ' Kovthrop - - ♦ VinctvA Igurton pr.p LORETTA E. McGhEE 5. L. A. Minneapolis Spanish Club 2; Auditorium-Stadium Drive 2; Y. W. C. A.; Home- coming Committee 2, 3; S. C. A. 1, 2; Senior Adviser 3, 4. Leslie D. McGladkey . . . Minneapolis 5. L. A. Y. M. C. A. 1. 2, 3; Wesley Foundation Student Council 3; University Chorus 2. Joseph K. McGkath Newman Club. S.L.A. Minnie M. McGkath Education Tam O ' Shanter 2; Y. W. C. A. 3. Elmer E. McIntire Engineering A. I. E. E. I. 2; Engineers ' Bookstore. Minneapolis Mahnomen Minneapolis Rebecca X. McIntyre . . Minneapolis Ediicalion Carleton College 1; Delta Delta Delta; Student Linnean Club 3; Senior Adviser 3. Grace McKichan S. L. A. Ruth S. McLaren S. L. A. Cherokee, la. Chinook, Mont. Gamma Phi Beta; W. .A. A.; Hockey 2; Senior -Adviser 2. 3; Y. VV. C. .A. Lari e Cabinet; Sophomore and Junior Commission; 1925 Gopher Assistant; 1927 Gopher Staff. Josephine E. McLean .... Minneapolis S.L.A. Y. W. C. .A. Commission 1. 2. 3; Senior .Adviser 2. Helen R. McNally New Richmond, Wis. Education Tarn O ' Shanter; Newman Club 3; W. A. A. 3; Volleyball 3. Lyle D. McNeill Siou.x City, la. Engineering Iowa State College 1. 2; Member .A. S. M. E. 1, 2, 3. -Alice M.vcfarlane Education Minneapolis Chi Kappa .Alpha; Spanish Club 1. 2, 3; Presbyterian Union I, 2, 3; V. W. C. . .; Tam O ' Shanter. M One Hundred .Si. teen M ilXBbnxw ilitUiarafi Santo rd r- ' goffman - ' t 7 Makjokik M acGregor 5. L. A. Minneapolis Alpha Phi; Bib and Tucker Pres. 1 ; Stadium Drive I ; Y. V. C. A. 3; Senior Advisory Board 3; Freshnian. Sopliomore. Junior Commission; 192 " Gopher Staff; J. B. Committee. Joseph H. Mader, Jr. .... Naslnvauk S.L.A. Newman Club; Daily Staff 2. 3; 1927 Gopher Staff; ' .Alumni Weekly 3. BoNiTA I. .Madison Education Delta Phi Lambda; Y. W. C. A. 2. l.EH.A C. MaGNUS.SON . Medicine Evelyn S. M- lmstrom .Mbert Lea Chisholni Hlk River Nursing TOBIE L. Mandelstam S.L.A. Menorah Society; Scroll and Key. Minneapolis Emeline Mann Clark, S. D. .Agriculture Raymond C. Marble St. Paul Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Freshman Swimming Team. Stuart C. March Minneapolis S. L. A. Chi Psi; Garrick Club I. 2, 3; .Academic Interfraternity . thletic Association. Treas. 2, Pres. 3. John C. Marcroft Mankato Engineering Theta Tau; A. S. C. E.; Arabs; " Mona Lizzie " ; Sec. Junior Class; Techno-Log Staff; Mortar and Ball. Florence Markus Keevvaiin Ed uc III inn RiTH Marnik Minneapolis Business Business Women ' s Club 3; Christian Science Society 2, 3. -nj- -n4lAinVi rM nVkfA nV t. Vlt jJi:.. rM. -rr rf. .. ,: . A a ' Jft4 ,-l VXvNW l ,4lUr -L Jh 4 ,U . -Ia-Ju ' One Hundred Seventeen incent uxtpn Evelyn Marshall St. Paul Ed II call on Uno M, Maktila Eveleth Forestry Xi Sisma Pi 3; Alpha Zcta 3; Forestry Club 2. .1. Florence M. Marx Plii Onuna Pi. Agriculltire Minneapolis ILLL M II. Ma?(i , Jr St. Paul S. L. A. Zeta Psi; Freshman Basketball; Stadium-. uditoriunl Drive 1; " Kismet " 2. Amy M.ather ... EAinalion Delta Gamma; V. V. C. - . 2. J. Helen J. Mather New Ulm St. Paul 5. L. A. Sii ma Kappa; V. V. C. . .; Freshman Commission; Cosmo- politan Club 2. i .Assistant 1926 Gopher; Kappa Phi Club 2, 3; Stadium Drive 1; Big Sister 3. Katharine Mather Minneapolis •S ' . L. A. Spanish Club 1; Stadium Drive 1 ; Daily 2; 1927 Gopher Staff. Margaret Matland , Dental Nursing .Alpha Kappa Gamma; Tam O ' Shanter. Orvtlle S. Matthews Forestry Minneapolis Minneapolis Sigma Chi; .Alpha Delta Zeta; " M " Club; Wing and Bow; .Agri- cultural Intramural .Athletic Board 1, 2, 3; Freshman Track; Varsity Track 2. 3; " arsity Cross Countr - 3. Bek.nice a, E. Mayland Education Y. V. C. .A.; Choral Society. Elizabeth R. Meade . Educolion Eldridc.e Meagher S. L. A . Minneapolis St. Paul Minneapolis Beta Thcta Pi; Freshman Basketball; .Assistant Football Manager 3; Football Manager 4; Manager ' s Club 2. 3; Vice- Prcs. Junior Ball .Association 3. One Hundred Eighteen o -ptimbuYM aMtUiaraef ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ Sanford (toff man ' Katherine a. Meagher St. Paul 5. L. A. College of St. Teresa 1; St. Catherine ' s College 2; V. W. C. . . Nlusic Club .1; I ' niversitv Symphony Orchestra .V Cari.in .Mellem .... Xortlnvood, la. 5. L. A. Marian Merrill Minneapolis 5. L. A. Lindenwood College 1; Pi Beta Phi; . quatic League 2, 3. Clare F. Meyers Le Roy Engineeritig Esther S. Michaelis New Richland Educalion Alpha Omicron Pi. E. Carmen Mielke Ogema Education PhiMu; Basketball I ; W. A.. . 1.2; P. E.A.I, 2; Ski-U-Mah Staff 3; Tarn O ' Shanter 3. Saimi Irene Miettunen Home Economics H. E. A.; V. V. C. A. Rolf Milcheskey .... Minneapolis 5. L. A. Daily Staff 1; Lutheran Students ' .Association. Cora M. Miles Minneapolis Home Economics Phi Omega Pi; Stadium Drive; Senior . dvisory Board 3; Y. V. C. .V Commission 1. 2. 3. Cabinet 3; H. E. . .; Masquers 1. 2, 3; Athenian Literary Society 1 ; J. B. Committee. . lfred E. Miller S.L. A. Minneapolis E. John Miller Bea er Dam, Wis. Alines ThetaTau; L. S. . . .A. Treas. 3; School of Mines Society. Roland H. Miller Kiron, la Business keAd-d -,-sU.4 . w. ' A-.jav 07te Hundred Nineteen :i Zola Miller . . . . . Minneapolis Home Economics Beta Plii Alpha. Rose Minkix Minneapolis Education Edna L. Modig St. Paul Education Russell J. Moe Minneapolis Medicine .Alpha Kappa Kappa. Elizabeth Moffett Minneapolis Dental Nursing Daisy Mogren Minneiska Education « - ..: " ■.; . ' WiWI " 1 1 s ' HEj " F i 2 iIh! k 1 Clementine Molitor Education Roscoe Richard F. Molyneaux . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Sigma .Alpha Epsilon; .Academic Junior Pres.; J. B. General .Arrangements Committee; .Assistant 1926 Gopher. Gertrude X. Mooney Education Clarkdalc, Ariz. University of .Arizona 1; Kappa Delta; Sec. Junior Class; .Aquatic League; W. A. .A.; Varsity Track 2; Varsity Basketball 2; Field Hockev2; Varsity Field Hockey 3; l ' )27 Gopher Staff. Frank J. Moosbrugger Engineering Theta Kappa Nu. St. Paul Stanley D. Morrill St. Paul Agriculture .Alpha Gamma Rho; Block and Bridle 2. 3; Y. M. C. A. 1, 2. 3; Y. M. C. .A. Cabinet 2, 3; .Athenian Literary Society 3; Haecker Historical Association Sec. 3. Edward L. Morris .Aitkin Business Chi Psi. One Hundred T-iicntv -pill burn iUillianifi 7T George E. Morris, Jr Coltagewood Engineering A. S. C. E.; Officers- Club; Y. M. C. A. Correll XOKA A. MoRTENSON .... Home Economics Y. W. C. A. I. 2, 3; H. E. A. 1. 2, i; . thenian Litcrarv Society 1. 2. 3. Sec. 2; V. A. A. 1, 2. 3. Maxink D. Mott Mankato Education Mankato Teachers ' College I, 2; .- lplia Chi Omega; Tarn O ' Shanter 3; Hestian Club 3; Y. V. C. . . 3. Ree Heights, S. D Rudolph R. Mueller Medicine Omega Upsilon Phi; Stadium Drive; South Dakota Club. Arthur C. .Mulvey Stillwater Agricullure Phi Gamma Delta; Freshman Football; ' arsity Football 2. C. Marshall Munnecke . 5. L. A. Y. M. C. . .; Cadet Officers ' Club. Fran ' Ces Murphy St. Paul Educalion Newbtirg Grinnell College 1; Kappa Phi; Linnean Club 3; Y. W. C. . . 2, 3 W. A. A. H. Irene Murphy St. Pau Dental Nursing Delta Zeta; S. C. . . Tam O ' Shanter; Social Chairman 3. Harold E. Murray . Engineering Theta Tau; A. S. C. E. 2. 3. Margaret T. Murray 5. L. A. -Alpha Gamma Delta. Richard C. Murray 5. L. A . Y. M. C. A. 3; Northrop Club 2; Greek Club 2. Jefferson H. Mvi;rs . S. L. A . Phi Delta Theta; Officers ' Club. Minneiska Minneapolis Minneapolis Crafton, X. D d ' ' ' i!iJ j]il • ' ' 7T ' wy ( v f ! ri ' m.nm i . . - .rVf 4 - - JjA. WjA.■j ..f Jr - A,. X ■ ■•XwJ. - One Hundred Twenty-one M_ ijfoliueU Northrop Vincent :«3urton - i w Gilbert Xathaxson Phi Beta Delta. Law Minneapolis A. Hekbert Nelson Willmar Education Chi Delta Xi; Minnesota Men of Education. Pres.; Forum; Class Treas. 3; Suconis Literary Society; Cosmopolitan Club 2,3; Norse Literary Society. Vice-Pres.; Y. M. C.A. 3; Luther- an Students ' .Association 1. 2. 3. Alice C. Nelson .... 5. L. A. Sigma . lpha Iota; Music Club. C.VRHDi.L R. Nelson . Business Delta Sijima Pi; Commerce Club. . Lake Park Minneapolis Cl.arence E. Nelson Engitieering A. 1. E. E.; Officers ' Club. Denneth S. Nelson Business Commerce Club. iSlinneapolis Minneapolis Ev. LD V. Nelson Crosby Mines Sigma Rho; School of Mines Society 1. 2, 3; Techno-Log Board. Henry O. Nelson .St. Cloud .S. L. A. Theta Kappa Xu; Rifle Team 2; U. of M. Rifle Club 3. Irene Nelson .Art Education. John F. Nelson Education Minneapolis Bottineati, N. D. Business Ne.al N. Nelson Minneapolis Engineering Delta Tau Delta; Pres. Junior Engineers; Architects Society I, 2, Treas. 3; Techno-Log Staff; .A. S. C. E.; Scarab. Signe a. Nelson Parkers Prairie Education Une Hundred Tuenlv-luv Stanlisv C. Nelson Forestry Minnca[)olis Leon S. Nergaard .... Battle Lake Eng ineering Theta Kappa Nu. Mildred D. Nissex Nursing Minneapolis Y. W. C. . . N. S. G. . . Amell E. Nestor . . Education Bethel Kappa Phi; Y. W. C. . . Tam O ' Shanter. Norm AX L. Newhouse .... Minneapolis 5. L. A . . lpha Delta Phi; Tau Upsilon Kappa; . cademic StiKli-nt Council 4. 5; White Dragon; J. B. Committee. Gr. ce E. Newmax Stillwater Ednc itii)n Kappa Delta; W. .A.. .A. Aquatic League; Field Hockey. Capt. 2, 3; Baseball 1. 2; Track 1; Basketball 2. Jeax E. Nicholson Minneapolis S.L. A. Y. W. C. .A. Cabinet; Episcopal Unit; Gopher .Assistant 1 26. Mary Lccille Nolan 5. L. A. Theta Epsilon. Willard F. Noonan . . S. L. A. Phi Gamma Delta; St. Thomas College 1. 1. Minneapolis Hans A. Norberg Watertown, S. D Dnluth Engineering Kappa Eta Kappa. Gladys E. NoRDEEN . . . Minneapolis Home Economics Masquers; Y. W. C. .; Freshman Commissinn; H. E. . . 1. 1. i; Class Sec. 2; .Student Baptist Union. Henry R. .Norman Engineering Sigma Nu; A. S. C. E. 2, 3. Garlton One Hundred Twenly-three ' TrTITI » trtTTTTTTTTTTTTTTT rTTTTTTTTT T fTTrr r r T t-ri f r w r y ry-VT •j " g ♦ jj olwell Northrop Vincent ♦ ♦ ♦ -: urton Ralph ' E. ' Norman Delta Sigma Pi; Commerce Club. Elmore H. Northey . 5. L. A. Rifle Team 2, 3; Officers ' Club. Cambridge Osceola, Wis. Glenn H. Northfield Engineering Mabel E. Noyes Education Minneapolis Minneapolis ViRGiNL M. Nute S.L.A. Delbert N. Nyholm . Education Torrington, Conn. Minneapolis Rov .A. Xyql ' IST Galcsburg, N. D. Engineering .Architectural Society 1, 3; Officers " Club 3. Donald D. Obert .... Minneapolis Forestry Forestry Club; Christian Science Society; " Fan and Two Candle Sticks. " J. J. O ' Brien Minneapolis Education .A.lpha Sigma Phi; Varsity Football 2. 3; " M " Club. John F. O ' Gar Alden L. Olds Pharmacv Cheniislrv Minneapolis Minneapolis Alpha Chi Sigma; Arabs; " The Blue God " ; " Riuui Qui " ; Engi- neers ' Day 1; Homecoming 3. Arline Oliver Nursing Minneapolis One Hundred Twenty-four J Anna K. Olson Beatrice Olson Education Education Y. W. C. A.; S. B. U. Earl A. Olson Business Florence E. Olson . . . Home Economics LaVerne Charles Olson . Dentistry Minneapolis Randall Marion M. Olson Pharmacy Centuria, Wis. St. Paul WuUing Club. Victor R. Olson Minneapolis Engineering A. E. S.; .A. S. M. E.; Officers ' Club. P ' reda Olstad . . . . . Hanska Home Economics Athenian Literary Society 1. 2, 3; Y. V. C. A. 1. 2, 3; H. E. A. Joseph E. Osborne St. Paul 5. L. A. Zeta Psi; St. Thomas College 1, 2; Varsity Debate 3; Masquers 3; ■■Romeo and Julief; ■■Guilty Fingers. ' Irene J. Osterberg . . . . . Cokato Home Economics Zeta Tau .Alpha; Y. W. C. A.; H. E. A. Margaret A. Ostrand . . . . Minneapolis Home Economics Kappa Phi; H. E. A.; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3; Freshman ami Sopho- more Commissions. Edward M. OToole .... So. St. Paul Pharmacy Wulling Club; Vice-Pres. Freshman Pharmacy Class; Minne- sota Board of Governors 3. One Hundred Twenty-five ji olmell -North r 01) - - - -Vincent -burton jMilton G. Ouimette .... Abbotsford, Wis. S.L.A. Marquette University 1,2; DelVIolay 3. RlTH L. P.M.MER Education Madelia Chi Kappa Alpha; Y. W. C. A. 3; Tam O ' Shanter ,1; Art Club 3; Hestian Club 3. George AI. P. k. dise Law Sioux City, la. Delta Sigma Rho; Shakopean Society; Oratory; ' arsity Debate 2, 3; Wesley Foundation. James I. P. rk Engineering Seoul, Korea Levis Institution. Chicago. 111.; Cosmopolitan Club; Korean Student Club; .Architectural Society . Clyde H. Parker Engineering R0V. L B. P. RISH Theta Kappa Nu. Clarence L. Parrish Dentistry Minneapolis Houston Chetnistry Excelsior C. RL D. Parten Engineering Minneapolis Theta Xi; A. S. M. E. Educalion M. RG.VRET . . PaSCHKE Winona Teachers College 1. MlRIEL " . Pa KD Education Minnesota Tigers 2, 3; S. B. U. 3. St. Paul Minneapolis Florence M. Paterson S. L. A . Wayzata Freshman and Sophomore Commissions; .Tunicr Commission Sec. 3; Senior .Advisory Board 3; Y. W. C. A. Gaige B. Paclsen .S ' . L. A. Minneapolis jB b jtai K ■ ■ : ' r T ' - " V h One Hundred Twenlv-six -► -ptimburvi ijuilliarn Sanforci gofrman ' A Evelyn G. I ' ailson Minneapolis 5. L. A. Sigma Kappa. CiERTKiDK Payne .... Minneapolis Education V. V. C. A. . mv B. Pearson Home Economics EiN. K O. Peakso.n Ey gineering Theta Tau; A. S. C. E. 2, J. Harold T. Pearson Engineering Theta Tau; -A. S. C. E. 2. 3. Martha L. Pederson Education Y. V. C. A. Carl A. Pemble .... Chemistry . lpha Chi Sigma; Junior Class Vice-Pres. Irving Myron Peretz Business Menorah Society 2, 3. Minneapolis Sandstone . Sandstone Minneapolis St. Paul St. Paul R. YMOND PeKL.MAN Eveleth 5. L. A. Eveleth Junior College 1, 2; Sigma .Mpha Mu; Masquers; Menorah Symposium 3; " Lady of Belmont " 3; " Guilty Fingers " 3. Ch.yrles M. Peters Freeborn Engineering Valparaiso University 1.2; Northrop Club 2, 3; - . 1. E. E. 3, 4. Ellen M. Peterson Mora S.L. A. Sueonis Literary Society 1. 2. 3. 4; Cosmopolitan Club 3. 4; Kappa Phi 4; Wesley Foundation 3, 4. Elsie A. Peterson . . Home Economics Beta Phi .Mpha; North Dakota Club; Tarn OShanter Minot, X. D. One Hundred T ' d-enty-seven mm-m, 9 .si- Phi Tall Theta; Commerce Club 2; Crack Squad 2; Cadet Officers ' Club 2, 3; Wesley Foundation 3; Band 1. Education Crookston Miner ' a Literary Society; Sueonis Literary Society; Cosmopolitan Club; Le Cercle Francais; Minnesota Daily Staff 1; Y. M. C. A. Nora D. Peterson Home Economics St. Cloud Pearl ' E. Peterson Minneapolis Chemistry Plii Delta Xu; Y. W. C. A. 1. 2. 3; Students ' Chemical Society 1. 2. Ralph G. Peterson Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; L ' niversity Band. Brainerd Ruth E. Peterson Minneapolis Nursing Student Baptist Union 1. 2. 3. Sec. 3; Social Service 1, 2. Alice B. Peyton .... Home Economics Collis Sadie Phillips Home Economics Minneapolis Phi Omega Pi; Masquers I, 2, 3; " Passing of Third Floor Back " 1; Y. V. C. A. 1, 2, 3; H. E.A.I. 2. 3; Stadium Drive. Cora S. Pierce New Richland Education Beta Phi .Mpha; Y. V. C. . .; Lutheran Students ' Association 2. Clarence L. Pilger Hokah Engineering Theta Xi. Louis J. Pilnev, Jr. 5. L. A. Minneapolis Plii Gamma Delta. r One Hundred Tuenly-eighl L ' JJl,J J ,l- ' -i i- irM-iWl i Om- Hundred Tuenly-nine Vera E. Raney Alpha Gamma Delta. Bernardixe Rasmussen Education Minneapolis Minneapolis Beta Phi Alpha; Le Ccrcle Francais 1. 2. 3; Newman Club 1, 2. 3; Daily Staff 1. 2. 3; Iy27 Gopher Staff; J. B. Committee. Harold F. Rathbux ... Forestry Tau Phi Delta; Foresto ' Club; Band 1. 2, 3. Minneapolis Paci. F. Rauscher International Falls Engineering A. I. E. E. J. CK L. R.W.MOXD Delta Tau Delta. E.MM.v J. Read La-a S. L.A. Minneapolis Minneapolis . Li.EX Reddixg Houston 5. L. A. Fred J. Reddixg ... Grund Center, la. Africulture Block and Bridle Club 2; Y. M. C. . . 1. 2. 3; Epworth League 2. James A. Redding Engineering Bingham Lake Kapp a Eta Kappa; Military Band 1, 2, 3; Concert Band I. 2. 3; . ' Vrabs 2. JoHX F. Redixg St. Paul Business Pi Kappa .Alpha; Sec. Junior Class; Commerce Club; S. C. .A. One Hundred Thirty fe g • ftilgbuTH ' • ♦ • • iuiilianig • - - «; Helen E. Reed Home Economics White Bear Stephen Remington Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Block and Bridle; ?ki-l ' -Mah. St. Paul Margaret M. Rendahl Education Herbert R. Rice Medicine Minneapolis Minneapolis Abe H. Rich Minneapolis Buiiness Beta Sigma Epsilon; Menorah Society; Cross Coiintrj ' . Dennis Richardson Business Austin Jean Richardson S.L. A. Minneapolis MiLo C. Richardson . Engineering Alpha Rho Chi; Architectural Society. Hettinger, X. D. Ursula Richardson Pipestone 5. L. A. .Mpha Delta Fi; Chi Kappa .Mpha; Presbyterian .Association 1. 2. ■, V. V. C. .A. Large Cabinet 2; Senior .Adviser . ' . Samuel S. Richman Medicine Minneapolis Phi Delta Epsilon. Gertrude Rider I-landrcau, S. D. 5. L. A. Delta Zeta; Minerva Literary Society; Tarn O ' Shanter; South Dakota Club; J. B. Committee. Benjamin M. Ridpath . Webster (iroxes, Mo. 5. L. A. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Deb.iting Team .Alternate 1. aford One Hundred Thirty-one Duluth Mitchell, S. D. Alpha Tall Omega; Sigma Delta Chi; Stadium Drive 1; Freshman Debate; Diplomatic Chib; Soiitli Dakota Ckib Pres. 3; Assistant 1926 Gopller; 1927 Goplier Staff; Ski-U-Mah 1. 2. 3, Editor-in- Chief 3; Class Sec. 3; Auditorium Clean-up Drive 3; Freshman Ad- viser; J. B. Committee. Minneapolis Gr. ce L. Robertson . Business Kappa Phi; Tam O ' Shanter; V. W. C. . .; University Business Women ' s Club. RicH. RD B. Robinson Engineering II. B.VKKETT Rot.EKS ... Engineering Kappa Eta Kappa 3. 4; U. of M. Band 1. . ' , 3. Floodwood Pawpaw, 111. One Hundred Thirlv-hvo -piUgiburM jUtUiamg ♦ ♦-•■♦ xnford goffman ♦ " " r Clinton K. Rohkek Minneapolis Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Hamlinc I7niversitv 1 ; Militarv Band 1, 2, 3; Concert Band 1, 2. .?; Wulling Club. Makvin i. RoHKER .... Minneapolis Pharmacy Pros. Freshman Class; Wulling Club 1. 2; CollcRC Council 1. . . WiLHO RoiKo .McKinley Engineering Helen J. Roxey St. Paul Dentistry Alpha Kappa Gamma. B. RBAR. C. Roome St. Paul Education Karl Rose Minneapolis Dentistry J. B. Committee. HaKOLD Ai3E ROSENBLOOM . . Ely 5. L. A. Military Band 1.2; Concert Band 2, 3; Menorali Society 2, i. Alma Rosenberger St. Cloud Education Do.NALD C. Rosing ..... Minneapolis Engineering Y. M. C. A. 1. 2. 3. 4; A. S. C. E. 1 2. .V Rees E. Roston ..... Minneapolis Engineering University of Michigan; Phi Kpsilon Pi; .Architectural Society; A. S. C. E.; J. B. Committee: Stadium Driye. M RLis E. Rotnem Mabel Home Economics Sigma Kappa; H. E. . .; Kappa Phi Cabinet; Y. W. C. . . Dorothy L. Rucker . . Minneapolis Education Varsity Hockey 2; Baseball 1. 2; Basketball ,f; Hockey 3. V -5 ' ■ »j p:x: 1 t ' 1 fS L . ■■ 1 9 ' Wi i i III l- ' l . J .s ■i 4 ; J , rV■■ Av.J. . ■A .•X ■ ' ' j4A U 4vriW4-w-Av-X -.U Urt..- -. Lw -- W One Iluudrcd Thirty-three Kenneth L. Sansome .... St. Paul S.L.A. Plii Delta Theta; Fresliman Hockey; Stadium Drive 2; ' ■Romeo and Juliet. " R.VLPH H. SaN ' TELMAN . Engineering Theta Kappa Nu; A. S. C. E. Architecture Red Wing Janesville . lplia Rho Chi; Architectural Society I, 2. i: Arabs 2. 3; Stadium Drive 1. Margterette K. Saier Education Newman Club 3. Sarona, Wis. Vincent Schaefer St. Clotid Dentiilry Xi Psi Phi; Xewman Club .■;. 6; J. B. Committee. eE- One Hundred Thirty-four ♦ jniUg bUTM juilliamg Sanforcl Engineering C. J. SCHI.IEP A. I. E. E. Opai. N. Schlolgh S.L.A. Chi Kappa Alpha; Daily Staff 2. Earl V. Schneider Minneapolis Wheeler, Wis. Pharmacv Phi Sigma Kappa. Frank M. Schneider . Engineering Francis Schoff . S. L. A. Chess and Checker Club; Minnesota Masquers. William F. Schoffman Medicine Newman Club 3; St. Thomas 1. 2. Duluth E. celsior St. Paul St. James Rlth L. Schroeder 5. L. A . St. Paul Senior .Adviser 3; W. S. G. .A. Book Store; V. .A. .A. Board 3; Hockey Team 2. 3. Florence D. Schl. i. cher Nursing Jonas G. Schwartz Menorah Society I. 2. 3. 4. Philip C. Scott La-u ' S.L. A. Beta Theta Pi; Varsity Hockey 2. 3. Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Hj.ALMER E. Seestram .... Ashland, Wis. Chemistry .Alpha Chi Sigma. Mary Semer Education Escanaba, Mich. . ' Ipha Chi Omega; College of St. Teresa 1; Pres. Hestian Club i. ■ " " " " ■ I f 11 I ■! ■T ' -.IH mi-TT gorfman " --- Av i Qyie Hundred Thirty-five Duluth Gertrude Signs Home. Economics Bctu Phi Alpha; V. W. C. A.; H. E. A. Lucille M. Silker Education St. Paul Spring Valley One Hundred Thirt ♦ ii inie burn iiiUtiamfi Sanford goffman - ' M Gladys L. Simpson Education Minneapolis Christian Science Society 2 ; Minnesota Tigers 1. 2. 3; Tarn O ' Shanter Kathekink M. Sippi.r. Nursing V. V. C. A. 1. 2. 3. Minneapolis Catherine Skanse Minneapolis Nursing Y. W. C. A. I, 2. Ethel Skanse Education Sueonis 1; Le Cercle Francais 2. Milaca Magda S. Skalet Education Mayville, . D. Norse Club 3; Y. V. C. A. 3; Tarn O ' Shanter; ' ice-Pres. Lutheran Students ' Association 3. Dorothy H. Skaug S. L. A. Minneapolis Frank M. Smisek Lonsdale Medicine Omega Upsilon Phi; Newman Club. Gilbert P. Smith Hibbing Dentistry Psi Omega; Hibbing Junior College; Dental Student Council 3; Freshman Adviser 3; J. B. Committee. Helen E. Smith Yankton, S. D. Home Economics Athenian Literary Society. Jerome C. Smith .... Caldwell, Idaho Engineering B. S. ' 25 — College of Idaho. Warren J. Smith Stillwater Business Phi Delta Theta; Silver Spur; Minnesota Daily 1 ; Ski-U-Mah2; Sophomore Assistant 1926 Gopher; Stadium Drive; Business Man- ager 1927 Gopher; J. B. Committee. William E. Smith .... La Crescent Business -« --l Aij4 XvywJ JUisLwr Jy 4 0«c Hundred Thirty-seven il 111 I 1 1 1 1 Vincent -► ♦ - - " gurt on ACHSA Snlke . . . . . . . Caledonia Education Cynthia Snyder Minneapolis Education Daily Staff; Art Club; Sec. Sophomore Class; Kappa Phi; Le Cercle Francais. Mildred Sobotka Pine City Education Kathkyn I. SoiNE irginia Education Harry E. Sorteberg Minneapolis Dentistry Psi Omega; Lutheran Society. Clarence P. .Soukip St. Paul •S. L. A. Eleanor G. Speakman .... Minneapolis Education Y. V. C. A.; Tarn O ' Shanter. Paul B. Speer Minneapolis Engineering Kappa Eta Kappa. Peter E. Spehr St. Paul Engineering A. S. M. E. 2. 3; Officers ' Club .!. Robert M. Spencer Wayzata Business Zcta Psi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Baseball Manager 4. Ruth L. Spencer Stillwater Education Kappa Delta; V. . . A. Tani O ' Shanter. Abe J. Sperling Minneapolis Engineering Sigma .- lplia Sigma. . ' , ' ■!;! ' ■! One Hundred Thirty-eight H ♦ -ptng biirM iMtlliaraiaf Sanford goffman ' .. Ethel M. Spires Hibbing Education s. C. A. Clarence A. Stark Line Minneapolis Delta Thcta Phi; Greek Club; Spanish Clul) . Louise Steinhauser Lamberton Eilmalion Carleton College 1, 2. Olga Stenmo Hatton, X. D. S. L. A. Delta Zeta; North Dakota University; Sigma Alpha lota. Anne Stensen - Education Pipestone Kappa Kappa Lambda; V. A. A.; Sec ' y-Treas. P. E. A. 3; Y. V. C. A.; Pres. Sophomore Education Class 2; Education Council 2. Mauritz Sterner Maxine D. Stewart Agriculture Education Minneapolis Minot, X. D. Delta Gamma; Sigma Alpha Iota; Music Club; Tarn O ' Shantcr; V. W. C. A.; C. S. S.; Minerva Literary Society. William Stienstra .... Minneapolis Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Agricultural Board of Publication 3; Agricultural Debate Team 1; Ag icultu al Education Club. Clayton Stockstad .Milnor, X. D. Law F. H. Stodola Hopkins Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; Class Sec ' y 2, 3; Student Chemical Society Vice- Pres. J. Sidney L. Stolte Minneapolis Engineering Alpha Rho Chi; Masquers; Architectural Society; Le Cercle Fran- cais; Minnesota Tigers; J. B. Committee. Helen M. Stone Educalioti Minneapolis ■ " " " " " " " • M One Hundred Thirty-nine m m Edwin L. Strand Delta Chi. Law Daniel W. Strandberg Dentistry Two Harbors Minneapolis Bessie Strange Education Kappa Alpha Theta; Duluth Teachers College I. 2. Duluth Harry H. Strimi.ing .... .Minneapolis Forestry Beta Sigma Epsilon; Cross Country Squad; Square and Com- pass Club. .Averill V. Stuart LazB Minneapolis Delta Theta Phi : Flying Squadron; Glee Club 2, 3. 4; University Choir 5. 6; Philosophy Club. Victoria A. Stubbs .... Crystal Bay Business Tam O ' Shanter; W. . . A.; Interclass Basketball 1.2; Inter- class Volleyball 2, 3; University Business Women ' s Club. .Alice Sturm St. Paul Chemistry Pi Delta Nu; Class Vicc-Prcs. 1. Sec ' y 2. William . . Sund .... Minneapolis Dentistry Psi Omega. Everts Sundblad Alexandria Engineering Lambda Chi . lpha. .Alice C. Sundholm Ely Education Ely Junior College 1; V. V. C. . . 2, 3; Students ' Lutheran Association 2. 3. Eugene V. Surber St. Paul Education Preston T. Swab - - - St. Lawrence, S. D. Agriculture .• Ipha Delta Zeta; Philomathian Literary Society; " i ' . M. C. A.; Masquers 2; Wesley Foundation. One Hundred Forty -pirmburM iUilliaiM. Sanford ffman - DwicjHT a. Swanstro.m Diihitli Business Sigma Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Hibbing Junior CoIIckp 1. 2; Com- merce Club 3; Prcs. University of Minnesota De Molay Club .V I ' aCL a. SWEDENBIKG 5. L. A. Cannon Kal Elsie Swexson Belgrade Home Economics Kappa Phi. Ekwin SwiKNOFF .... Xeills ille, Wis. S.L.A. Ethel M. Te. gle Minneapolis 5. L. A. Kappa .Alpha Theta; Tam O ' Shanter; Senior Adviser 3; Trailer Club; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Baseball 1, 2; Track 1; Stadium Drive 1. Cletus J. Tepley .... Minneapolis Denlislry Walter W. Teskey Blue Earth Business Walther League 3; Commerce Club 3. Ethel M. Theilmann .... Minneapolis Education P. E. A.; W. A. A.; Hockey 2. 3; Basketball 2; Track 2. Hazel Thom.as Minneapolis Home Economics Freshman Commission; Y. W. C. . . Cabinet 3; Northrop Club 1, 2, 3; Vice-Pres. H. E. A. 3; Phi Upsilon Omicron 2, 3; Senior Adviser 3; Stadium Drive 1. Margaret H. Thomas . . Minneapolis 5. L. A. Voman ' s Glee Club 1; University Choir 2, 3; Music Club 1, 2, 3; Y. V. C. A. 2; " Stabat Mater " ; " Faust " ; " Children ' s Crusade. " Catherine M. Thompson . . .St. Croix Falls, Wis. Home Economics Phi Upsilon Omicron 3; Y. V. C. .A. 3; H. E. A. Floyd Tho.mpson St. Paul S. L. A. Silver Spur; Rooter King 3; Sophomore .Assistant 1926 Gopher; 1927 Gopher Staff; J. B. General .Arrangements Committee; Garrick Club. ' 1 i " " i!T-n ULi I ! !?! ! rI M ' l 1 ' I " " " " " " " I I M H I I ITTT- One Hundred Forlv-one Gregory A. Thompson . . . . 5. L. A. St. Thomas College 1, 2; Zeta P?i; Masquers 3. jrLiA M. Thompson . . . . Educitlion Music Club , ; Newman Club 3. Minneapolis Minneapolis Marie Thompson Home Economics y. vv. c. a.; h. e. a. Neuman H, Thomton .... Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Military Band; Wulling Club. Albert Lea Montevideo RcTH H. Thorstenson N. S. G. A. Harry A. Tinker Nursing Hanlev Falls Minneapolis Denlislry Delta Tau Delta; Delta Sigma Delta; Tux Club. ' ernon Tompkins 5. L. A. Alpha Delta Phi; Shattuck Club. Augusta P. Topping . Education Deutsche V ' erein. Louis E. Torinus Mankato Bovden, la. Stillwater .S. L.A. Phi Gamma Delta; Minnesota Daily 1; iy26 Gopher .Assistant; J. B. Committee; 1927 Gopher Staff. James M. Towey . . . Macoun, Sask., Can. Engineering A. I. E. E. 2; Newman Club 2. CtEOrge.W. Tovvnsend S. L. A. Minneapolis . lpha Tau Omega; Band 1.2, 3; Masqers 2. 3; Freshman Track; ' arsity Track 2. 3. Clifford F. Tr.vff .... Minneapolis Business Delta Sigma Pi; Commerce Club 1.2; Minnesota Tigers 1, 2. J H One Hundred Fnrlv-lwo if A Vivian E. Traitman . . . . ■ ■ Comfrey Education Phi Oimga Pi; llt-stian Cliit) i: Tam O ' Shamer }; Y. W. C. A. Paul E. Trench Sigmu Nu. Dennison Forestry Richard R. Trexler Minneapolis Engineering Triangle; Pi Tan Sigma J; Tcchno-Log 3; A. S. M. E. i, .i; V. M. C. A. 2. 3. Edwarii L. TioHV S.L. A. H. L. TlRRITTIN . . . . • Civil Engineering Chi Epsilon; Pres. Chess and Checker Club 2. Minneapolis Arthur V. Ude Minneapolis V koff Dentistry Harry G. Ukkelberg .... Battle Lake Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; . lpha Zeta; Block and Bridle; Freshman Base- ball; Union Board of Governors 3. Edward M. VanDuzee . . . .St. Paul Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; Rifle Team 1. 2. 3; Trea?. Junior Class. James R. Van Slyke . Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Junior Class Treasurer. George P. Vye A. s. M. E. Benson Minneapolis Engineering Joseph J. Wagoner . Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Wulling Club. Florence W.mii. uist Home Economics Rochester Lindslroni JJ_L ' -LUL! Ml!! !-! l _ .- X J rA- One Hundred Forty-three M il olxuell -Northrop Vincent " burton ■ " Ebb Louise Wahlstrom Education Ina H. Wald Education Engineering Joseph H. Wald Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E. Julia E. Waldo .... S. L.A. Kappa .- Ipha Theta; 1927 Gopher Staff. VVahoo, Neb. Minneapolis Minneapolis Duluth GuNDA K. Waldor Minneapolis Education Kappa Delta; Kappa Kappa Lambda; Y. W. C. A. Commission 2, 3; Minerva Literary Society; Y. W. C. A. Large Cabinet. Helga O. V. LINE Business Arthur E. Walker CliI Psi. Minneapolis Duluth -S. L. A. Horatio S. Walker Business Minneapolis Phi Delta Theta; J. B. Committee; 1927 Gopher; Scabbard and Blade. Stanley A. Ward Gym Team 3. Engineering Henry B. Warner Engineering Camagiiey, Cuba Biwabik V. Herbert Warner Education Soudan Sueonis Literary Society; Lutheran Students ' .Association; Y. M. C. A. Marion L. Wasson . . . River Falls, Wis. Education .Alpha Gamma Delta; Tarn O ' Shanter; Y. W. C. A. 3. 1: " ■ ' ■ ' ■■ ' ' vS ' i ' JVrvl ' yVV ' ' ' ' ' One Hundred Fortv-four ' piUg bUYM iUiUiara Sanlord goffman ' M Clyde H. i:i!HI£k Kappa Eta Kappa Engineering Minneapolis TiiKKANCE L. WV.nsTER Minneapolis Business Alpha Sigma Phi; V. M. C. A. 2, 3; Y. M. C. A. Cabint-t 2; Freshman Football; ' arsity Wrestling 2; Commerce Club i. erxon a. Weed Officers ' Club 2. 3. Hanford S. Weil Medicine S. L. A. Minneapolis Minneapolis Minnesota Daily 2, 3; Sophomore Assistant 1926 Goplier; Assistant Business Manager 1927 Gopher; Menorah 3; J. B. Committee 3. John S. Welland Duluth Business Delta Upsilon; 1924 Stadium-Auditorium Campaign; General Chair- man Stadium-Auditorium Clean-up Drive 1; Chairman Y. M. C. A. Membership Committee 2; Class Treasurer 2; Y. M. C. A. Pres. 3. Roy D. Wellxer Carleton College 1, 2. Esther Wenn Denlislrv S.L.A. Marie L. Wenner Home Economics Tarn O ' Shanter; Newman Club. Fairfax Minneapolis Cold Spring Clarence A. Wentz . Elmore Engineering Theta Tau; ' arsity G ' m Team 3; A. S. C. E.; Students " Baptist Union. Laurel Allan Weom . Engineering Theta Kappa Nu. Houston E. Westber ; Dentistry Merle C. Westrom . Education Y. W. C. A.; Tam O ' Shanter. Dllllltll Minneapolis One Hundred Forty-five A. T. Whittle Business Delta Sigma Pi; V. M. C. A. Minneapolis Waterloo, la. Fenton G. Whitney Forestry Xi Sigma Pi; Forestry Club. Ho v. RD D. Whitney Business Grinnell College 1. 1. G. K.XTHAKiNE Whitney Education Minneapolis Algona, la. Minneapolis . Ipha Delta Pi; Theta Sigma Phi; 192 7 Gopher Staff; Y. W. C. .■ . Small Cabinet 2, 3; Senior .Advisory- Board 3; Y. W. C. A. Soph- omore and Junior Commissions; Daily Staff I. 2, 3; .-Ml-Junior Treas.; Pres. Junior Class; J. B. Committee. M. Ri. N ' Wilder Minneapolis Education E. RL WiLKINS St. Paul 5. L. A. Omega Psi Phi; Winner Freshman-Sophomore Oratorical Contest 2; Minnesota Daily Staff 2; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3; Shakopean Lit- erary Society; J. B. Committee; 1927 Gopher Staff. Gladness B. Wilkinso n . Minneapolis Engineering Alpha Alpha Gamma 2. 3; Gamma Phi Beta; Architectural Society 2, 3. -t r rK r r ' ji ' rv -- One Hundred Fortv-six Edgar P. Willcuts Duliith S.L.A. Phi Kappa Psi; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3; Froshman Debate- Team 1; Varsity Debate Team 2, 3; Shakopean Literar ' Society 1. 2, 3; Delta Sigma Rho 2.3; Senate Conmiittee Debate and Oratory 3. MeNRY J. ILLIAMS Denlislrv Theta Kappa Nu. Margaret Williams . Nursing Minneapolis MonlL ' video Kappa Plii. Odice Winmck St. Paul Education Menorah Society 2. Edward J. Witt .... Etigiveering Theta Tau; A. S. C. E. 2. 3. I.NA L. Wood 5. L. A. Lake Citv Minneapolis Senior Ativiser 3; V. W. C. A. Commission 1, 2, Pres. 3; North- rop Club; Stadium Drive 1. 2; Le Cercle Francais. Ruth A. Wright . Hamline University 1. St. Paul Business Cecile L. Velland .... Minneapolis Home Economics Alpha Omicton Pi; H. E. A.; Agricultural Board of Publica- tions 3; Gopher Countr man 2, 3. Pauline Yoerg Hudson, Wii Education Milwaukee-Downer College 1, 2; Gamma Phi Beta; Officer Junior Class. C. " ernox Voungquist Engineering A. S. C. E. 2, 3. Arthur H. Vlle . St. Paul Uwatonna Deniisirv Harriett Zuppinger .... .Minneapolis Business Gamma Phi Beta; Freshman, Sophomore and Junior Commis- sions; Y. W. C. A. Small Cabinet 1; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet-at- Large 2. 3; Stadium Drive 1, 2; Ski-U-Mah 2; 1927 Gopher Staff; Senior ,Advisor ' Council 3; J. B. Committee. One Hundred Fortv-seven Jtltnncsota toitf) }cv ten tfjousanti stu= bents anb t)cr corrcsponbinglp large fac= ultp is a sdjool of almost miinberlcss actibitieg. laptime anb tooibtiine. from[ cptcmber until September, tljrauQtj tf)e changing seasons, cacl) minute of eberp bap. are bebelopeb all tbe sljabes of tfjc manp pfjases of bailp routine tl)at mafjc up campus life. 3)t is impossible to picture or bescribe tl)em all. (Etje major ones. Ijotueber. ttjose tfjat are tije memorable fjeabligtjts. of tije past scljool pear, are bcpicteb tjere in an attempt to preserbe tl)em concretelp so tijat tf)ep map Serbe as a basis for later reminiscence. ;gLsg m i Gopher ♦ ♦ of ♦ muentu ♦ ♦ geuen ■► - g REPRESENTATIVE MINNESOTANS -yiT ' O HAVK achieved distinction in any field of student iictivity Vil is regarded in undergraduate circles as something of an honor. To have so piloted a course through a university career as to merit at its close high expressions of esteem from fellow students is gratifying. Yet the acme of all college honors, the most valued recognition which can ever come to a graduating senior, is the bestowal of the title " Representative Minnesotan. " More than scholarship, more than possession ot personal qualities, more than extra-curricular achievement, more than influence and leadership is reflected in the selection. It is a com- posite recognition of composite excellences. It signifies citizenship. And citizenship, like the double-faced Janus, sur eys two land- scapes — the achievements of the past, and the possibilities of the future. The eight whose portraits follow here in alphabetical order ha ' e been adjudged outstanding among their contemporaries. The University has cho.sen them in general election. Their per- formances are well known; the University expects of them great things. And so, as the restricted theatre of the campus is left behind this spring for the wider areas outside, it is impossible otherwise than to predict for these eight, and for the others who have been adjudged " .Senior Leaders, " careers of effective and intelligent participation in the responsibilities of good citizenship. Photos by courtesy of Gene Garrett Studio One Hundri ' d Forlv-nine One Hundred Fifty-eight ♦ ghe ♦ ♦ gopher ♦ - ♦ of tliuentu ♦ -► geuen ♦ ' » sa! ACTIVITIES tuMT iJiM tM Owe Hundred Fifly-nine ! -»■ - Che ♦ ♦ oyher -»• ♦ o$ luerttn ♦ ♦ 5exien -► ♦ g I iITH the timid questioning of tlie first freshman registering in the Administration building in the fall, the roll of campus history for the incoming year is begun. Each following day adds its share to the growing body of activities and associations which go to make up the crammed calendar of the year. The first quiz, the first " A " paper, the rushing enthusiasm of the football season, the coming of midquarters and blue slips, sun- lites, dramatics, oratory and debate, long hours in the library, happenings incident to the blizzards of winter and getting to school for that first-hour class, the press in Folwell, the knoll, the riverbank, the last dreamy days of spring quarter, commencement — those are all but a small part of the flooding incidents of one year of school life. There are good days and bad days, golden days and leaden days, much of the bitter mixed with an equal portion of the sweet. Out of them all there are born the memories which in later years are the living diploma from the four years of love, and hate, and defeat, and triumph. Glimpses of those scenes, a cross section of days taken at random during the past nine months are here faithfully presented. It is our hope that they may play their part in forming not the material Greater Minnesota, a concept of mortar and steel, but the more intimate Minnesota, a changing picture of shade and soft light, in the minds of readers smoothly but rapidly passing on the course that will take them from her doors. zzr One Hundred Sixtv J nV don ' t know, but this looks like Lady Boiititiftd hawling out the feet-men: aiiy-d ' ay. it was in a Masquers ' offerin«, so that ' s all right. Under the three golden apples Captain Ascher signs up for the 1927 Gopher, after paivning grandfather ' s pocket clock. A few of the letters sent oitt to Alumni, announcing Homecoming. A session of " rown-up marbles on the Ag campus — this is another slriki)!ii proof that college tends to the bigger and better things. Here behold the freshmen versus sophomores in the annual battle — for want of a hill. Napoleon here climbs a handy tree to command his forces, and save his shirt. Gracious, Angeline! — remember that )lay Garrick put on? — that one where the pirates all come a yelliii ' and cursiti ' ? — " Wolves. " the thrill of a life-time! We nominate the set. not to mention the characters, of this play. " Pierre Palelin, " for immortalization liy either Cecil De jfille or Mack Sennett — ivas a t ood play, too. ? i= - The embarkation of the Pilgrims to Ann Arbor where the savages proceeded to land on the Little Brown Jug. All students and alumni who feel accused upon seeing this sign, go back and read it again — it ' s good for the soul. It was a big blow for the freshmen u ' hen Mike Jalma ' s inusic strainers led the way. A battle royal with 50,000 participants, when Notre Dame out- played Minnesota, 19 to 7 — the largest group of spectators ci er to attend an athletic n ' cnt in the Northwest. The meanest band in toivn — the Notre Dame ensemble, which did such a wonderful job of playing " Aha! " when the score suddenly changed. The Pied Piper of Minne- sota does his stuff, leading the children into the promised land of the A rmorv J.UA. JMJ. W Lace " coitans " is one thing — but out on the front porch they ' re something new — the Betas done it. Doctor Folwell and President Snyder at Freshman Convocation. Students can, and do, concen- trate — behold the most attentive assemblage in the world, at a two-hour lecture on " To Be or Not to Be " — plenty attentive, though the Minne- sota-Michigan battle is raging miles away. 4 The slogan of " brighten the corner where you are " gave birth, no doubt, to this expansive smile on the face of Coach Spears — long mav it wave! A unique union of bull-throwers and cow-catcher — the beginning of the Ann Arbor jaunt. The official pluggers of Minnesota harmony — the Stadium Singers under Mr. Killeen. Twenty-one salutes, more than twenty-one broken windows, and still many more shattered ear-drums, commemorate Memorial Day. Cham- pion old-time dance act, staged by the military department in the spring of every year. Moonlight and roses, or an ad for popcorn balls? — the Delta Zeta ' s prize offering for Homecoming. Let there be " Gavely " and incidentally a «reat bi« Gnplier in your home. The Music Club vaudeville— no legs on the harp and too many on the piano, we notice. The only official picture of the barbecue, important because it shows those who had the courage to fight their ivay to the rini side seats. Of course ye Gunpowder may have a slighte touch of elephantiasis — yet. forsooth, nnrr doth that lessen the gold in the curls of ye herald, though perchance it may have something to do with Lancelot ' s plume. The prize-winning window of Homecoming week — Dayton ' s idea of a football hero and of the way he is regarded by the fair se.x. My! My! Ain ' t we up high A-fixin for Ilomecomin ' — Pi Beta ' Phi! The shelterivii old homestead, straw roof and all. welcomes home- coming Alpha Gamma Deltas once more—pappa and mamma may he observed in the door-yard. Pledging! The sheep are gathered into the fold, while the goats take an active interest from the side lines. " Home ec " is a good course, for you get to eat everything you make — or, now that one thinks about it, IS it, after all? Just before the shades of night were pulled at the Chi Omega house. They ' re reallv nol lookin?, for anole uorms—just Pluvnmnsts observing diiiitalis. The knoll uhere the grass is greener, the skies bluer, and the class-bells harder to hear, than any place else in the world. A picture of the bright lights of the campus night lije just before thev went out. The nrd- ' -day Paul Revere, surrounded by red-coats, and some of other colors, begins his ride — the introduction of the Gopher campaign — the old North Church lies just around the corner. One of the hourly rushes in the old oaken Post-office, doicn in the basement of the Business Building,. » %r an hod u ' cnils " information, " ask any one of these odd-tliousand attendants a ' t the loua ' ame—ue ' ll tell the world! A scene in Uncle Saw ' s distributinti station for love letters and blue slips, showing a Blue Coat at attention. The architects revert to type, and frolic beneath banners of spaghetti — the ladies are merely the girl friends of the mound builders of the future. A glimpse of the class of ' 25 undergoing the last rites — the speaker of the day is not in evidence, but Mike J alma ' s gang sits well forward. ♦ She Cfiopher of luentii ♦ ♦ ■ 5entn ♦ ; sg: i Owe Hundred Seventy-seven ' » ' She ♦ ♦ ♦ (Gopher - ■ ♦ qf ♦ mertJM -► ♦ ► Seven - ♦ ' § iShf fltinttfanta Saitii ? " GOPHERS FIGHT IOWA FOR TITLE CHANCE Paratle »( 60 Float. Toor, ( " .impus, Oatoes E tu ed i T f, N yty S ao ' J « • a title to this Cover fr THE BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS OFFICERS John Connor Margaret Kitts Robert Miller Oliver Sarff President V. President Secreta ry Treasurer R. R. Barlow FACULTY REPRESENTATIVES Dean E. E. Xichulsoii T. E. Steward Dentistry Robert Miller Engineering Paul Fenton STUDENT MEMBERS Academic Margaret Kitts John Connor Agriculture Leo Knuti Medicine Oliver Sarff 1 «;. 1 E9 R iett ts$ i v ■ 1 Hr ' l H sxa. flyi H H steward Miller One Hundred Seventy-eight j dhe ♦ C opher ♦ ♦ ♦ qf iliuerttn ♦ ♦ -► geuen - ♦ s i " ' ' j I Walter L. Rice The Managing Editor THE MINNESOTA DAILY Norman E. Hague The Business Manager Without wishing to engage in a diatribe against the indomitable persistence of student pub- licity-mongers and their stratagems, and without attempting to repulse the ardor of Y " ™ " critics, it might be proper to suggest a few of the criteria which guide the editors of " The orld s Largest College Daily " in their precarious ventures. We recognize as a pet peeve of any self-respecting college newspaper its aversion to being regarded as an organ of publicity and propaganda. Constantly combating the notion that our reporters are seeking mere elaborations on announcements of relatively unimportant meetings, rather than vital, interesting, and even sensational " news, " the news editor inevitably becomes somewhat calloused. Defensively, in an effort to crowd out publicity, he exhausts every conceivable source of news. He has to pr - information out of those who have it. He finds occasional false modesty and its accompanying inhibitions; more often he discovers that an inherent distrust of the press and lack of appreciation of news value make people reluctant to reveal their knowledge to the cub reporter. One phase of our problem, therefore, is that of replacing uninteresting publicity by legitimate news. — An Editoria ' One Hundred Seventy-nine ♦ - She ♦ ♦ ♦ ©opher ♦ ♦ ♦ of ♦ ♦ lueatu ♦ ♦ ♦ Sexien ♦ ♦ TSS2 5;?fl ' i f, m Ofstie Will Hnsking Nitzkmvski Kinney Merrill EDITORIAL STAFF Walter L. Rice Donald P. Whitney Alan Kennedy Howard Haycraft Michael J. Fadell George Laub Managing Editor Editor-in-Chief News Editor Day Editor Sports Editor Exchange Editor EDITORIAL BOARD Winton Merritt, Leslie L. Schroeder, Earl Wilkins. NIGHT EDITORS John Connor, David Canfield, Myron WVIstcr, Alf Ofstie, Lloyd Nelson. ASSISTANT NIGHT EDITORS Harvey R. Hall, Theodore Burton, Sydney Penner, Florence Pitman, Gordon Larson, Philip Burger. ST A FF EDITORS Drama, Allen B. ourse: Copy, George Hellickson; Women, Kathryn Moe: Re-write, Nathaniel Finney; Proofreader, Frederick Gram; Column, Cedric -Adams, Norman Nitzkowski; Assistant, Carl Litzenberg. COLLEGE EDITORS Technical, Paul B. Nelson; Extension, Bernadine Rasmussen; Engineering, Lawrence Clousing; Agricul- ture, Leslie Hughes. SPECIAL WRITERS Mary Hanrahan, Dorothy Hosking, Agnes Kinney, Katherine Whitney. SPOR TS DEPAR TME N T Assistant Editors: Kenneth Anderson, Joseph H. Mader Jr., Robert C. Moeller. Women ' s Editor: Helen Kiesner. Sports Writers: William J. Arnold Jr., Ralph Bly- berg, Clarence Burgcson, Florence Fennessey, Frank Geary, Kenneth Greene, Leo Kaplan, .W Miller, Alden G. Muller, Camilla Persen, Richard P. Powers, Des Pratt, Russ Sand, A. C. Strauman, Felix Wold. EXCHA NGE DEPA R TMENT Writers: Wilbur Bade, Clarence Empey, Ruth Lampland. REPORTERS Mildred Bakke, Edith Brown, Josephine Flynn, Gladys Fornell, Sylvia Gottwerth, Ann Haycraft, Philip Henderson, Larry Hodgson, Remy Hudson, Helen Kimmey, Rauha Laulainen, Margaret Limburg, Katherine Mather, Emerson Meyer, Robert Priest, Gerald Regan, Thomas Rishworth, Gordon Roth, Harrison Salisbury, Helen Swain, Miriam Wedge, Gladys Westgard. Minnesota Dailv Editorial Statf One Hundred Eighty lEssg She (Gopher ♦ ♦ ■ of ♦ Hiuentxt ♦ ♦ 5exien ♦ " sd ' M Brmvn Conlijf Paulson Gearty Casey A nderson BUSINESS STAFF Norman E. Hague Business Manager Clarence E. Paulson Archie Conliff Margaret Gearty Irene Harlow Accountant Circulation Mgr. Office Secretary Stenographer ADVEKTISIXG STAFF Charles I. Brown Richard Anderson Theodore M. Casey Lawrence Stafford Elbert S. Hartwick Alf Ofstie Advertising Mgr. Make-up Adv. Mgr. Foreign Adv. Mgr. Community Adv. Mgr. St. Paul Adv. Mgr. Ass ' t. St. Paul Adv. Mgr. ADVERTISING REPRESENTA TIVES Edward Rechtei, Herbert Grewe, George Lange, George Manuel, Robert Pendergast, Sim Rollins, Paul R. Street. THE BUSINESS DEPARTMENT More than SIOOO every five days is required to cover the operating expenses of The Minnesota Daily. .A relatively small portion of this comes from the eleven thousand student, faculty and alumni sub- scribers. By a mutual arrangement between the student body, the Board of Regents, and The Minne- sota Daily, the subscription fee for students and faculty has been reduced to fifty cents each quarter, which is lower than any other college daily. The primary source of revenue, however, is adver- tising. De[3artment stores and business men of the Twin Cities have found the paper to be a profitable advertising medium, and their contracts furnish a substantial part of the income. A staff of fourteen advertising solicitors give their personal attention to each of the advertisers. The paper reached its ma.ximum volume this year in publishing a twenty page issue. After each issue of the paper comes off the press at five o ' clock in the morning, four men, comprising the circulation department, distribute the copies in the post office boxes of the Main and Agricultural campuses. The business manager directs the various depart- ments and is responsible for the financial success of the publication. Fendcrtiasl Wtiitf Manuel Stafford .Xnderson Conliff Ilarlivitk Casey llaf ue Brown i ' i " One Hundred liightv-one j sg;. ♦ Ghe • ©opher ♦ ♦ ♦ oF ♦ - tliuentM ♦ ♦ Sexien - ♦ i qgHI F ) THE 1927 GOPHER o (H R. F razee Warreti J. Smith STAFF DIRECTORS John R. Fkazee Warren J. Smith Parker L. Kidder Hanford Weil Managing Editor Business Manager Editor-in-Chief Assistant Business Manager Representing the lives and affairs of ten thousand students, their customs, traditions, and organization, the Gopher today stands as the concluding chapter of the autobiography of a great educational institution ranked and heralded among the first in the land. It is ev-idence that the promise of the past, the cher- ished hopes of those pioneers of Minne- sota, inspired by the spark of educational zeal, have been fulfilled; and now it stands on the threshold of the future as a prophecy that Minnesota shall be yet greater and more glorious. It prophesies that the years of today mark the end of the old and the beginning of the new- era, and, dedicated to a Greater Minne- sota, it forms anew a promise for the vears to come. Parker L. Kidder Hanford Weil Hartzell McCall MacGregor Jaeobsen Deighton One Hundred Eiglity-luo " ■ ■ She ♦ ♦ (Sopher » ♦ ♦ oF luentM getien w, mL Cox Kitts Cleavelnnd Mather Waldo Mader EDITORIAL STAFF COLLEGES AND ADMINISTRATION Lee Deighton, Editor Norman N ' ewhouse, Academic; Stephen Easter, .4gnVM ;ure; Marshall Coohdge Jr., Alines: Miller Haskell, Law; James Perkins, Medicine: Stuart Bailey, Engineering; Irene Scow, Nursing; Mary Porssell, Education; John Beal, Chemistry; Marion Halloran, Pharmacy; Everett Jones, Dentistry; Doren Eitsert, Business: Jean Moore, Graduate; Bernadine Rasmussen, Extension; Julia Waldo, Music; Joseph Mader, Journalism. CLASS OF TWENTY-SEVEN Margaret Cammon, Editor Katherine Whitney, Assistant Editor; Lenore Wood, Assistant. CAMPUS LIFE Donald McCall, Editor Harold Cox, Representative Minnesotans; Joseph Mader, Publicatiotis; Elizabeth Cleaveland, Drama: Julia Waldo, Music; Margaret Kitts, Special Occasions; Katherine Mather, Society; George Paradise, Foren- sics; Donald Whitney, Military. MINNESOTA WOMEN Marjorie MacGregor, Editor Gertrude Mooney, Assistant Editor; Ruth McLaren, Assistant. A THLETICS Robert Jacobsen, Editor Kenneth Greene, George MacKinnon, Joseph Mader, Assistants. ORGANIZATIONS Henry Hartzell, Editor Harvev Larson, Assistant Editor; George Heleniak, Fraternities; Eileen Kyle, Sororities; Frances Granger, Honor Societies; Howard Perry, Religious Societies. LESSER MINNESOTA Cedric Adams, Carl Litzenberg, Thomas Roberts, Floyd Thompson. ART STAFF Joel Carlson, Editor Lawrence Anderson, Cornelia Clousing, Assistants. SPECIAL WRITER Earl Wii.kins Ih.n. Adams ' I v " . ' frM %- Carlson Clousing McLaren Whililr . 1 nderson ' LldgliJi Ji ' iliMilfrfL ' Yii ' i: One Hundred Eighty-three ! S5 - (Ihe Gopher of luentu ♦ ♦ 5eiien ♦ " iC fiiiJtT - Wilkins Jones Bailey Coolidge Haskell A SHORT HISTORY The Junior Class of the liniversity presented the first Gopher to the student body in the spring of 1887. This gives the Gopher the distinction of being the oldest publication now appearing on the campus. In comparing the first few oliimes of the Gopher with those issued in recent years a striking contrast is noticeable. There was only one cut in the first Gopher, that of Cyrus Northrup; there are two thousand cuts in this the 1927 Gopher. There has been a gradual e " olution in the type of material included. It has changed from personal to representative, which is in keeping with the tremendous growth of the University. The Gopher has been entered in the competitions fostered by the Art Crafts Guild for the last three years. In 1923, the first of the annual contests for the determination of the foremost college yearbook, it received third place. In 1924 it was judged the most representative of all the yearbooks submitted. This recognition was largeh " due to the efTorts of Donald Rogers, Managing Editor, and Walter B. Cole, Business Manager. The 1926 Gopher was awarded third honor in the 1925 rivalry-. ewhouse Larson Perry Halloran Beal Scow Kyle Wood Rasmussen Granger Forssell Perkins Heleniak - One Hundred Eighty-four !gEiS ♦ ♦ Oie ♦ ♦ C opher ♦ ' . luentu ♦ ♦ ♦ 5exien ♦ ♦ sg;. M Zupi ' in::., BUSINESS STAFF RocaCR GURLEY Marjorie MacGregor Rudolph Griebler Elmer Ceder Harriet Zupplnger Stephen Easter Tor in Hi . Campaign Manager Ass ' t. Campaign Maytager Accountant Circulation Manager Second Campaign Manager Ag Campus Manager SOPHOMORES Carl Anderson, Paul Arneson, Alons H. Benson, Helen Blanche, endell Borglum, Denise Carr, Alice Cudworth, Helen Chase, Dean Conley, David Da is, Jonas Davis, Lylah Eckwall, Doren Eitsert, J. Robert Ginnaty, Alexandra Graif, Ellis Harris, Ann Haycraft, Paul Hertz, Linnea Johnson, Stella Johnson, Philip Kjoglin, Albert La Pierre, Gordon Larson, Harry A. Liff, Mathew Le itt, Kenneth Me ers, Laura Miller, Nadine Mills. Grace Moore, Jean Moore, Martin Xewell, Terry Reetz, Eldora Rickey, Roliert Shay, Ruth Shephard, Pearl Soderberg, Helen Sundberg, Walter Swanson, Nadia Thorpe, Neil Tilton, Florence Tripp, Dorothy Turner, Lola Voigtlaender, Isadora Wishnick. Laurence Worlsenth. Beatrice Zoch. Nnvell Davis Shay Kjaglitn Lnill liorglum Wadsworlh FMserl Harris Meyers Larson Liff Uhsbrrg Arneson For J Davis Carr Wishnick LaPierre Weber Haycraft Westphal Harrine,lon Thorpe Tripp Vrbach Mills G. Moore Solerhern Rickey lirlden Cudworlh J. Moore Chase Dunham Merchant Reelz Eckwall Zoch i One Hundred Eighty-five -» ♦ Oie ♦ ♦ ♦ ©opher - - ♦ oF ♦ vuentu ♦ ♦ Sexien ♦ ♦ a ) i CUiri ' nce 0. Tornwen THE SKI-U-MAH Charles E. Rillen EDITORIAL STAFF Clarence O. Tormoex . Managing Editor Thomas B. Roberts . . . Editor-in-Chief Carl H. Litzexberg . . . Feature Editor Joel Carlson ..... Art Editor ASSOCIATE EDITORS Jack Christie Jack A. Rheinstrom ART ASSOCIATES Dwight Christiansen Cornelia Clousing Russ King Mary E. Symons Dorothy Hosking Exchange Editor Pubiicitv Editor Thitmas P. Rnherls Richard J. Stiinman, Jr. Christianson Ilanna Rheinstrom King Christie Carlson Clousing Litzenberg Tormoen Palmer Hanson Roberts Symoyts Klingman Fowler t -■.W. V 4-L-rt%s ' v y , ,J -0 ' Ot .4v ' tW4 ! J One Hundred Eighty-six :s5zi ■ - She ♦ »► C opher -«- ♦ ♦ of ♦ tliuentu ♦ ♦ - Seuen - • ♦ ss! I Litzenberg liheinslrom Paulson BUSINESS STAFF Charles E. Ritten Harold Cox Richard J. Steixman Jr Robert Pallsox Albert Kuhfeld JoHX Healy Harold Passaxeau LoRA Davidsox . Business Manager Sales Director Advertising Manager Circiilatioti Manager Ass ' t. Adv. Manager Advertising Associate Accountant Business Secretarv SALES SECRETARIES Corynne Costin Marjorie MacGregor Kathryn Grill Dorothy Pockrandt CIRCULA TIOX ASSISTANTS Edward Carlson Harvey Larson Robert Moeller I ' aiitsvn MiuHi ' l i Healy Cox Craif Cox KuhfelJ . lo€ller Kitten Dtiliiiion Stehlman 4 liM One Hundred Eighly-seven - - - She ♦ ♦ ♦ Gopher ♦ of ♦ luentu - 5e ie n ♦ ♦ :e5b:. Puiil B. . V S( Theodore R. Corbett Franklin J. Halbkat Clarence A. Johnson John C. Marcroft . Lawrence B. Anderson Edward G. Whitman THE MINNESOTA TECHNO-lOG FEBRLARY THE TECHNO-LOG EDITORIAL Paul B. Nelson, Muiwgiiig Editor A. Stanley Bull Associate Editor Associate Editor News Editor Alumni Editor Art Editor Cartoonist EDITORIAL STAFF Stuart Bailey, John (iinnatj-, Marshall Coolidge, Lawrence Clousing, Douglas Campbell, Russell Grant, Thomas Moses, Russell Quick. DEPARTMENTAL REPRESENTA TIVES Donald Gilfillan, Architecture: Joseph Kugler, Chemistry: Carl Luethi, Electrical; Richard Trexler, Mechanical: Howard K s:-r, Mines. Ciril: Albert Lee, Thor a. Gustafson James A. Helbling Sheldon Johnson Leon Kuempel William Saiidi ' ii BUSINESS A. S. Bull, Business Manager ADVERTISING Leon Mears Evans Healv Lf.i Sl.Lu l, ' " Circulation Manager Advertising Manager Carl Sweet Robert Green Xonl.ilil R kl cn -g m mmmmm js ' ' 1 i S e ' S ' S -t • ' « " » m 1 V Vf |t A ' vscr Kttgler Ctousing S Johnson C. Johnson Marcroft Trexler Sunilisun Mears CilfiHan Moses Rykken Whitman Quirk Bailey l.uelhi Campbell Coolidge Guslafson Corhetl Helbling Nelson Bull Halbkat Anderson One Hundred Eighty-eight w Leslie H. Iluglu: Leslie H. Hughes Maurice Sterner Alfred L. Nelson May Mackintosh Edith Brown . THE GOPHER COUNTRYMAN EDITORIAL STAFF Louis Koss.ick Managing Editor Associate Editor Associate Editor Associate Editor Alumni Editor REPORTING STAFF Agriculture: Coates Bull, Clement Chase, Julius Dysterheft, Stephen Easter, Ernest Kolbe, Leo Knuti, Hugo Mortenson, Jay Seymour, Alfred Sjowall. Forestry: Merrill Deters, Ronald IManuel, Nobel Shadduck, John Virtue. Home Economics: Lila Binne, Minnette Crouch, Marjorie Fitch, Josephine Flynn, Helen Heard, Inga Hill, Mary Keenan, Margaret Maclntyre, Constance Malmsten, Albiona Mikkelsen, Mary Robertson. BUSINESS STAFF Louis Koss. ck Harry Harvey WiNFIELD ROBINSO.N George Kothm. n William Fisher Business Manager Circulation Manager Local Advertising Local A dvertising Accountant ASSISTANTS Regina McKeon, Julius Dysterheft, Cecile Velland. Hilt Dysterheft Deters Seymour Sliaddiutz McKeon Flynn Fischer Sterner Chase Butt Kolbe ' irtue Filch Robinson Malmsten Easter Mikkelsen Robertson Ilariry Crouch Kossack Brown Hughes Heard «fLJ,i ' f .l«iA.LXijL,LJ..,.- X. i UfX. rM L X. jL ' Jv .-Xi X -in .-X-. 4i 4i f« -XifXi.-As.4v- ,4r ' -vU.-l .- , ,-A-,. ' M.-K ' s ' b4 4 ' C-K-i ' i ' .4 vivli ' i4i Asm A .4Uv lvly■ One Hundred Eighty-nine T? ryi T tTT . V ' Tt n— — r ' ' ' " f 7 - She ♦ ♦ ♦ Gopher -»• ♦ ♦ of ♦ ♦ lueatu ♦ ♦ Seue-n - - Levfnu L. Se THE GOPHER BUSINESS NEWS EDITORIAL STAFF Raymond Carlson Levering L. Seeman Managing Editor Kermit Severson Harold Murphy Waldo Hardell Dudley Holland Elveda Jackson Gladys Cleveland Tom Moore ASSOCIATE EDITORS Donald McCall, Norman Brandhorst, Doren Eitsert, Parker Kidder. Raymond Carlson l. b. horton John Holmes Joe Hummel ASSISTANTS Ernest Guttersen, Emerson Meyer. BUSINESS STAFF ADVERTISING ASSISTANTS Alumni Editor Organizations Editor College Editor Editorial Writer Women ' s Editor Assistant Night School Representative Business Manager Advertising Manager Circulation Manager Assistant Edwin Newharth, Melvin Melby, Wilford Donehower, H. B. Evers, L. T. Gaffney. Brandhorst Holmes Jaclison Guttersen Murphy Eilserl Carlson Horloti Hummel Seeman Harden McCall Holland I One Hundred Ninetv win ♦ ♦ Bexien ■»• ♦ siC MINNESOT S ALUMNI WLkK LY 1 Leiaiid F. Lchind THE ALUMNI WEEKLY Leland F. Leland Cecil Pease WiLMA S. Leland Michael Fadell Joseph Mader . Hugh Hutton Editor and Manager Associate Editor Literary Editor Sports Editor Sports Editor Cartoonist " To Mirror University Life. " Tiiat is the purpose of the Minnesota Alumni Weekly in addition to its obvious mission of keaping the Alumni together through a common medium. It attempts to bring to the alumnus an accurate picture of the campus as it is to-day, with its thou- sands of students and multiplicity of activities. The fact that any alumnus who is even one year out of school feels like a stranger on the campus, shows how necessary such a weekly messenger is if the Minnesota graduate is to keep in touch with improvements and expansion at the Uni- versity. Appro.ximately one half of the Weekly is devoted to feature articles, written by alurnni, faculty members, or the staff, dealing with recent developments in University administration, new teaching methods and policies, new buildings, or interesting campus personalities. Durmg the past two years an important feature has been the series of articles explaining the policies of the administration, written by President L. D. Coffman. Other subjects include discoveries made in LTniversity laboratories, life stories of outstanding alumni, and reminiscences of earlier days. One Hundred Ninety- one 1 5 -► " She ♦ C opher ■ oF iuentu -► -. geuen - ♦ p Mabel Hodnefield THE MINNESOTA QUARTERLY STUDENT EDITORIAL BOARD Mabel Hodneheld, Editor-in-Chief Elizabeth Hartzell Donald E. O ' Connell Harry Reynard Kenneth Seelev FACULTY ADVISORY BOARD Joseph M. Thomas Martin B. Ruud Mary Ellen Chase Frances K. del Plaine Harlow C. Richardson A literary magazine published three times a year by the members of the student body of the University of Minnesota, with the assistance of members of the faculty. One Hundred Xiiuiy-tiuo - G he ♦ ♦ (Gopher •»- ♦ o( ♦ luentxt ♦ ♦ - Seuen ♦ ♦ DRAAVA One Hundred Ninety-three ! s -»- - g he ♦ ♦ C opher -» ♦ of lueatu ♦ Seuen -► ♦ a K flji Wi e Poisoned, the Torches Lit, the Husband Waits DRAMATICS AT MINNESOTA The widespread modern movement to make real dramatic work part of I ' niversity life has been fostered at Minnesota by four organizations that have stri en with such a very li ely interest in the art that their efforts have culminated this year in one of the most ambitious dramatic programs pos- sible for undergraduates to undertake. Those behind the movement have been Minne- sota Masquers, Garrick Club, men ' s dramatic organizations, the Arabs, dramatic club of the men of the technical colleges, and the University English Department which sponsors the Play Pro- duction Class and Ye Lantern Club of the Night School Drama Class. I nder Lester R. Raines, Dirgctor of Dramatics, and Alethea Smith, assistant, a total of twenty- two plays of major importance has been presented since September, 1925, ranging in various moods from the classic comedy of Sheridan ' s " School For Scandal, " an All-L " ni ersity production, to " Wappin ' Wharf, " by Charles Brooks, a riotous piratical fantasy, produced by Garrick Club. The Dramatic office is enabled to do particularly well finished presentations because of facilities far above those of the ordinary campus stage in completeness; a costume room and wardrobe, property- and dressing rooms, a regular seamstress, and one of the finest stage equipments and lighting outfits ot anj- amateur stage in the country are all in connection with the ofiice. The " big " dramatic e ents of the campus are the plays presented by Minnesota Masquers, one each quarter and six during the summer session, and the annual presentations of the Garrick and Arabs Clubs; these are usually plays sure to have a popular appeal. Paolo and Franc The Nuns Learn of the Miracle in " Sister Beatrice " One Hundred Xinetv-four - - She ♦ ♦ gopher ♦ ♦ ♦ qf Jlwentu ♦ ♦ -► ?iM.. r - g i flu- Cathedral ' ision in " ITV v the Chimes Rang " PLAY PRODUCTION OFFERINGS It would be difficult to overrate the work done this past ' ear by the Pla - Production Class in presenting on the campus a more varied and colorful dramatic program than any of previous years. Among the more poetical pieces presented this year, three may be grouped together. " Paolo and Francesca " by Stephen Phillips, with Carl Cass as Giovanni Malatesta, Stanley T. Vaill as Paolo, Harriet Ellis as Francesca, and Charlotte Winget as Lucrezia, was done with much verve and delicate sensing of romantic traged -. Maeterlinck ' s " Sister Beatrice. " with Harriet Ellis as the erring nun and Eileen Brown as the ' irgin, was mystically beautiful. " Why the Chimes Rang, " by A. E. McFadden, the annual Christmas play, was presented with an earnest religious feeling. " Torches, " a play of Renaissance Itah-, of intrigue and revenge, was quite gorgeously done by Marjorie Ferguson, Carl Cass and Robert Cargill. In a more sophisticated group is the " House Into Which We Are Born, " trans- lated from the Jacques Copeau play, Walter Speakman played the Grandfather, Roberta Kendrick and Charles Burbach the mother and father, and Eileen Powers and Gregory Thompson the daughter and son. " Master Pierre Patelin, " presented in the fall, an uproarious Medieval French farce first played in the fourteenth century, was done by the class, assisted by Pi Alpha and Pi Epsilon Delta, in an attempt to reproduce the tradi- tional manner of the medieval farce in a futuristic setting. " Master Pierre Patelin ' ' The . [a)i Who Married a Dumb Wife " One Hundred Ninety-five ' She (Gopher ■»• oF Jliuentu ' ■ - ■ 5exien ♦ ♦ MINNESOTA MASQUERS OFFICERS K. Warren Fawcett Elizabeth Hartzell Ronald Manuel Donald Arbury Joe Chope Roberta Kexdrick CoRiCE Woodruff Elizabeth Brown Imelda Ertz MixNETTE Crouch Lord Quex Says Farewell MEMBERS Harold Aiton Lorenzo Anthony Donald Arbury Lisle Arduser Charles Avers Stanley Bakke James Barrett George Benedict Gladys Benson Ethel Bergquist Jordan Blake Mildred Boie Gordon Bowen Russell Brackett Elizabeth Brown Grace Brown Wellington Brown Margaret Bringgold Stanley Bull Charles Burbach David Burlingame Pearl Cairncross Robert Cargill Carl Cass Horace Chope Joseph Chope Paul Clayton Elizabeth Cleaveland Virginia Collins Alden Countryman Barbara Craigie Minnette Crouch Bayne Cummins Lora Davidson Lucille DeLay Ward Dexter Kenneth Eckles Laura Elder Harriet Ellis Dorothy Ann Erehart Imelda Ertz Gordon Fairclough Alta Feton Lucille Fletcher Warren Fawcett Richard Fehlaber Paul Gooder Kathrvn Grill Walter Hadlich illiani Haggerty Helen Harris Elizabeth Hartzell Marion Henry Inga Hill Mar ' Elvene Hoag John Hummel Henry Hurlbert Charlotte Johnson Eileen Kenneth- Samuel Kepperly Lloyd Klingman Donald Knebel Genevieve Kramer Adrian Krier Flossie LaBarge Ethel Lackerie Meredith Langworthy Marion Lee Harriet Levinson John Louis Winifred Lynskey Mary McCabe Effie Manke Ronald Manuel Cora Miles Horace Morse Dorothy Xangle Hazelle Xelson Gerald Xewhouse Virginia Xiess Gladys Xordeen Ann Xorell Donald O ' Connell Joseph Osborne Elizabeth Pearce James Perkins Ravmond Perlman President First V. President Second V. President Secretary Treasurer Historian Custodian Ass ' t Custodian Registrar Ass ' t Registrar Sadie Phillips Florence Pierce Florence Pitman Aileen Powers Charles Ritten Nadine Russell Rolfe SchjoU Carl Schmid Francis SchofF Dorothy Schroer Albert Schultz Leonard Simonet Lucille Smith Sam Smith Thclma Sparboe Walter Speakman Helen Steele Thelma Stewart Sidne - Stolte Gregory Thompson George Townsend Grace Troy Stanley Vaill Catherine Van Riper Hartwell Wilkerson Charlotte Winget Howard Woo Corice Woodruff " 0. ' u;.j: V. 1 cui Color ' s - •ondcrful! . ul niako-up. ' ' One Hundred Xinetv-six ♦ ♦ She ♦ ♦ ■► Gopher » ♦ ♦ of - tuentu ♦ , 1 -» ♦ ss; A Happy Ending! Exposing the Wrong Man With the constant aim before it of equalHng and if possible surpassing the work of Uni- versity Dramatic Chibs throughout the country, Minnesota Masquers has bent its efforts this past vear upon careful selection and presentation of three major productions and two minor ones, all having a popular appeal. Large staffs, always including some of the members of the Masquers waiting list, worked on the productions. In the fall Lewis Beach ' s " Goose Hangs High, " a comedy of the so-called " younger genera- tion " and its attitude toward family life, was presented with Robert Cargill and Harriet Ellis as Mr. and Mrs. Ingals, Harriet Levi ' nson as Mrs. Bradley, Corice Woodruff and Gordon Bowen as Lois and Bradley, and Dorothy Schroer, Horace Chope, Sidney Stolte, Bert Leek, Kathryn Grill, Lincoln Katter, and Ann Norell. A venture into the realm of mystery melodrama was the production of Emil Xyitray and Herbert Winslow ' s " Guilty Fingers, " boasting a blond villain, two murders, and a moving picture, taken on stage in the first act, and flashed on the darkened stage in the second as part of the search for a clue. The cast included Hazelle Nelson, Imelda Ertz, Lucile DeLay, Stanley Bakke, Joseph Osborne, James Barrett, George Townsend, Wellington J. Brown, Carl Schmid, ' irginia Xeiss, Alta Feton, and others. " The Gay Lord Quex " of Sir Arthur Pinero, a clever, sophisticated comedy, was the spnng presentation, and the story of the reformed man-about-town, the little manicurist, the senti- mental duchess, and the compromising situation was graced with vivid characterization. The cast follows: Marquess of Quex, Stanlev T. Vaill; Sir Chichester Frayne, Walter Speakman; Duchess of Stood, Lucille Smith; Sophie Fullgarny, Elizabeth Hartzell; Countess of Owibridge, Xadine Russell; Muriel Eden, Virginia Collins; Mrs. Jack Eden, Grace Brown; Captain Basthng, .Stanlev Bull; and ' alma, Robert Cargill. A repetition of a summer session show that toured the southern part of the state, A. A. Milne s " The Dover Road, " a light comedy, was given in the fall, with Walter Speakman as Latimer, the wealthy and eccentric match-meddler and Dorothy Shroer and James Barrett, Alice Jacobson and Gerald Xewhouse as the runaway couples. Shylock Recognizes Jessica in " The Lady of Belmont " UfkJm A » 1 AA L 1 JA ■L J, JA. JU Urt fci. A A. i.X r i.J A-. L.-i r ' Jf : 1 One Hundred Ninety-seven ' lm es yer, Duke, " says Darlin ' , in " Waj pin ' Wharf THE GARRICK CLUB Richard C. Gaskill Robert E. Jacobsex Dean Conley Robert E. Saxds President V. Presidenl Secretary Treasurer Charles Bai,-ly Ward C. Burton Arthur Hartwell Dean Conley Frank Connell Edward N. Cook Stuart C. Fink Raymond Fowler Richard Gaskill Roger Gurley Robert Jacobsen Richard Jones Fred W. Just HONORARY MEMBERS Carl W . Jones Roy Child Jones Sumner T. McKnight Carleton W. Miles ACTIVE MEMBERS Parker L. Kidder William Lau Carl Litzenberg Frank L. Lucke Von Luscher Frank Lydiard Stuart C. March 01i " er Merrill Charles K. Morris Allen B. Nourse Marshall J. Palmer George Norton Northrup Otis Skinner W. Scott Woodworth Stanton Peterson John Priest Thomas Rishworth Jarald Rudser Chester Salter Robert E. Sands James U. Smith Floyd Thompson LeRoy Turner Hudson Dean Walker The Garrick Club, a men ' s dramatic fraternity, was tounded in 1912 by George Norton North- rup, then professor of English at Minnesota, and now President of the Brearly School in New York City. The purpose of the Club is two-fold: it reflects the interests of its founder, an in- tellectual giant who enjoyed both the producing of plays, and the fireside discussion and social companionship that grew from a common cultural interest. One Hundred Ninety-eight - She ♦Gopher ♦ ♦ of (TiuentM ♦ ♦ S n ' 5:?1 fj ' i i A Pair of Star-Crossed Lovers Take Their Lives ALL-UNIVERSITY PRODUCTIONS Initiating a new institution in dramatics at Minnesota, tliree All-University productions, with try-outs open to all undergraduates, were given this year, and will continue to be a feature of dramatic schedules of the future. . " Romeo and fuliet, " the first Shakespearian play to be presented on the campus m lour years, was the most ambitious of the year ' s achievements. It presented an enormous problem m staging the manv scenes which were done very effectively as designed by Ethelyn Dustm, who also de- signed the costumes. The cast was as follows: Paul Clayton, Romeo; Lucille Smith, Juliet; Carl Cass, Capulet; Ethel Burquist, Lady Capulet; Maynard Berkness, Montague; Laura Elder Lady Montague; Robert Cargill, Paris; Stanley Bakke, Tybalt; Joe Chope, Benvolio; Ralf Bricker, Escalus, Prince of Verona; Peter, Warren Fawcett; Elizabeth Hartzell. Nurse to Juliet; Stanley ' Vaill, Mercutio; Sidney Stolte, Friar Lawrence; and Sam Kepperly, Apothecary. In the spring the classic " School for Scandal, " of Sheridan, was done with a scintillating comedv spirit, bv the following cast: Carl Cass, Sir Peter Teazle; Adrian Krier, Sir Oliver Surface; Ward Dexter, Joseph Surface; Donald Arbury, Charles Surface; Sam Kepperly, Crabtree; Richard Gaskill Sir Benjamin Backbite; Sidney Goldfish, Moses; George Benedict, Snake; Carl Schmid, Careless; Ira Karen, Sir Harry Bumper; Lucille Smith, Lady Teazle; Mmnette Crouch, Maria; Anne Norell, Lady Sneerwell; and Mildred Uriel, Mrs. Candour. Following this presentation, Bulwer-Lvtton ' s " Richelieu, " a gorgeously costumed drama based on the life of the famous cardinal and the intrigues that circled about him in cotirt and camp, was put on with the following actors: Hartwell Wilkerson, Louis XIII; Donald Kndile, Duke of Orleans; Robert Cargill, Baradas; Joe Chope, Adrien de Maupras; Warren Fawcett, Bernngen; Joe Osborn, Joseph; Horace Chope, Huget; Gregory Thompson, Francois; Eileen Kennedy, Julie de Mortemar; and Thelma Stewart, Marian de Lorme. One Hundred Sinety-nine - ♦ dhe ♦ ♦ ♦ (Gopher ♦ ♦ ♦ qf ♦ ♦ gixuentu ♦ ♦ 5exien - ♦ r i« Cabaret Scene in Mona Lizzie THE ARABS OFFICERS Kenneth R. Wells Oswald Stageberg Allan Tyler Dean Afflick Clifford Anderson R. B. Anderson J. P. Barton C. E. Blumberg J. K. Borrowman W. J. Carman Bruce Church J. E. Coates Henry Davidson John Da idson Paul Eaton E. H. Erck L. Erskine Kenneth Ferguson R. V, Gemm ell Donald Gilfillan R. Gustafson G. C. Hawkins Ed. Hendrickson B. Hovev MEMBERS L. Hovik C. Johnson C. A. Johnson G. Johnson G. W. Jones R. V. Jones Nathan Juran Porter Kilpatrick L. H. Kirk J. P. Kriechbaum G. F. Kronick H. A. Lockhart Philip Lynskey James McCully A. K. Mann John Marcroft Glenn IVIeader Arnold Melius G. A. Naslund P. B. Nelson G. O. Pearson President V. Presideiil Sec.-Treas. C. E. Peterson T. J. Prichard Avner Rakov James Redding H. B. Rogers " . A. Rose Paul Salstrom L. W. Santo Louis Schaller L. H. Slater Paul Speer O. C. Stageberg Gage Taylor Clarence Thyberg Allan Tyler Kenneth Wells W. Weiland W. R. Williams H. Winslow F. Witt Howard Woo The Arabs Club is an all-men ' s musical comedy organization of students in the technical colleges. It has been their aim to present each year an offering which is written and executed by the members. This work includes the composition of the music and the designing of scenery and costumes. In the past the - ha •e produced the Caliph of Colynos, The Blue God, Riquiqui, and Mona Lizzie. T ' ,vo Hundred l5 -» ♦ She - (Gopher •»• ♦ ♦ of - .vJlXtM ♦ ♦ - Sonny ' s Infatuation is exposed in " The Trysting, Place " THE LANTERN PLAYERS OFFICERS Donald K. Smith Mary E. Nystrom Lorraine E. Otto Freidolph Bayard President V. President Secretary Treasurer Freidolph Bayard Lydia L. Cowdery Leonard W. Deigre Felix Doran Betty Gilliland Isabelle Gilliland MEMBERS Gladys O. Gilpin Burns M. Kattenberg Ray L. Lyons Cecilia H. Marrin Mrs. Anne Moe Charlotte Nelson Mary E. Nystrom Ingeborg A. Nystrom Lorraine E. Otto Ruth Ritteman Louis H. Roth Edna G. Scharman Donald K. Smith Rosella M. Stein The Lantern Club is an organization of students of the extension division of the University of Minnesota. Applicants arc given tryouts before a specially appointed committee and voted into membership at the regular meeting of the organization. The purposes arc as follows: to provide an opportunity for dramatic expression on part of extension division students; to develop in- terest in drama by practical study and application of fundamentals of play production; to en- courage ability in membership of the organization b ' acting, writing, producing, stagecraft; to foster the new movement in the theatre. ' TlJ iMJiMJM r J; 7,T. ' T Two Hundred One ! ss - Oie ♦ ♦ ♦ C opher ■»• ♦ ♦ of ♦ ♦ iliueritxi -.- ■ 5exien ♦ NATIONAL COLLEGIATE PLAYERS HONORARY DRAMATIC FRATERNITY Founded 191S University of Illinois Minnesota Chapter Established. 1922 FACULTY MEMBERS S. Chatwood Burton 1-Vank M. Rarig Lincoln F. D. Holmes Alethea E. Smith Lester Raines Joseph M. Thomas ACTIVE MEMBERS Lorenzo Anthony- Carl B. Cass Jules Ebin Laura M. Elder Richard Gaskill Elizabeth Hartzell Gerald H. Newhouse Richardson Rome Lucille E. Smith Stanley T. VaiU National Collegiate Players is a national honorary dramatic fraternity organized for the pur- pose of stimulating amateur dramatics including acting, stage design, play writing, directing and other fields of the theater. Its aim is to assist in raising the standards of American drama by encouraging college men and ivomen to enter the professional field. Its members are chosen on a basis of dramatic work performed at the university or college. Two Hundred Two ■► - She ♦ ♦ ♦ g;c pher ♦ ♦ ♦ ot ■ ♦ tSJiuentu - ♦ - gexien S A U IC Tifo Hundred Three The College of Music has grown so rapidly that one might wisely call it the " Land of the Sirens. " In 1903 when the department of music was established there were but a half dozen students, but through the efforts of Carlyle Scott, who has been the head of the department from that time until now, the college has grown to its present enrollment of two hundred and thirt -eight students. This remarkable develop- ment is largely due to the efforts of Mr. Scott and the excellent instructors whom he has secured as members of the faculty. When a young boy, Mr. Scott studied in Boston. From there he went to Leipzig, Germany, where he studied for four and a half years. Since 1901 he has been teaching in Minne- apolis. Earl Killeen, instructor of voice in the College of Music, has the direction of two of the largest organizations in the Carlyle Scott department, the University Chorus and Choir. Last spring he presented the " Children ' s Crusade " to the Uni ersity public, and this year will offer " Aida " with the famous Martinelli as the soloist. Mr. Killeen, who has himself at one time or another taken roles in such musical productions, deser -es a great deal of credit for bringing these artists to the l ' ni ' ersity. George H. F " airclough, Uni -ersity organist, gave Tuesday noon organ recitals throughout the year in accordance with the custom established last year. The concerts contained some of the best selections from classical and modern popular numbers. The weekly concerts were sponsored by The Minnesota Daily as were the concerts of last year. Four scholarships are offered to the students in the depart- ment each year as an added incentive to excel in their work. Realizing the high standards being maintained by the Music Department of the University of Minnesota, Mr. Bellaman, an educative director of the Juillard Fund, recommended that scholarships be offered to four students of this department. This fund, which was endowed by August Juillard, is used for the purpose of enaliling students to continue their study with the very best of instructors. The four students who have won these scholarships are Harriet Levinson, a pupil of Donald Ferguson; Julia Waldo, studying piano under the direction of William Lindsay; Marian Bassett, a violin student of Karl .Scheurer; and Helen Brown, a voice student of Miss Gertrude Hull. Earl G. Killeen Bassetl Bro ' ivn Levinson Waldo Two Hundred Four ♦ ♦ She ♦ ♦ (Gopher ♦ ♦ ♦ of ♦ tj iuentu ♦ ■► geuen -► ♦ 5 Mrs. Carlyle Scotl THE CONCERT COURSES One of the liiiesl things that students of the l ' niversit - have been al)le to enjoy is the concert course which Mrs. Carlyle Scott brings to Minneapolis yearh ' . The course was first offered in 1918 under the auspices of the Faculty Women ' s Club. The afTair was so successful tha t the Music Depart- ment assumed control and Mrs. -Scott was appointed manager. Under her guidance the project flourished and it is now possible to hear world famous artists on the Uni ersit - campus. This ear as usual, Mrs. Scott offered a notable array of artists. First came Josef Lhevinne, the noted pianist, followed by Roland Hayes, who scored his usual triumph. After the holidays, Jacques Thib.iiid appeared for the second time in a Cni ersity concert course. Walter Gieseking came next, thrilling the music lovers, who crowded the Armory. Last of all, Toti dal Monte was presented, and the Italian priniadonna justified her appellation of the perfect Coloratura. Thus, all too quickly, the season passed and Mrs. Scott immediately began preparations for the coming year. Since she is well known in eastern musical circles, it is possible for her to bring the very best of musicians to the Uni ersity. Every year Mrs. Scott visits New York in search of new and famous artists to uphold the high standards of preceding years. Much credit is due to her for her splendid work in bringing good music to the Northwest. Another feature of the past season in the Music Department of the University was the fine work of the University Symphony Orchestra under the able direction of Mr. Abe Pepinsky. Mr. Pepinsky assumed the baton in 1918, after a period in Europe, which included study in Berlin with Henri Marteau at the Royal High School of Music, and with Dr. Paul Ertrl. He also played Solo and ' iola with the Bluthner Orchestra of Berlin and more recently with the Saint Paul Symphony Or- chestra. Mr. Pepinsky was personally acquainted with Humper- (linrk who wrote the opera, " Hansel and Gretel " which was produced at Minnesota last year. Abe Pepinsky Thibaud Dal Monte Gieseking Lhevinne Ha ves _. ' -.- ' J. J[ !- ui« U. .L ' A. JL X ti » J, fA JsL X .4 ' - f .A.A A Two Hundred Five " ■ - g e ♦ ♦ • ©opher ♦ ♦ ♦ oF ♦ -- lueatu ♦ Seven - f UNIVERSITY MUSIC CLUB OFFICERS Gertrude Xeubeiser Hedwig Stelland . Gladys Schaxsberg President V. President Sec ret a rv-Treas u rer Margaret Adolphson Elizabeth Aird Jean Alexander Phoebe Allen Muriel Almquist Dorothy Amesbury Richard Anderson Mercedes Atherton Martha Baker Ednard Bearman Alice Bennion Lillian Berg Mildred Berglund Donna Blake Nellie Blanding Ruth Blankenbuhler Bernice Bloomquist Audrey Bloomgren Verne Bohne Charles Bolles Louise Breusse Florence Bros Helen Brown Marian Brown Denise Carr Corrinne Costin Helen Cunningham Pauline Dahlin Joel Dalven MEMBERS Arlys Denzel Bernice Dichernian Helen Doherty Johan Egilsrud Myrtle Elmland Einar Erickson Laura Fahrman Donald Ferguson Certrude Ford ilhelmina Frieda Lucile Friedl Jessie Gaard Mary Frances Giddings Thaddius Giddings Rudolph Goranson Rhoda Haussnian Jennie Heger Helen Hendricksen Pauline Hennessay X ' irginia Hicks Hildegard Hoppe Betty Hostetter Gertrude Hull Ethel Jacobs Nicholas Jadinack Emily Jarvis Irene Johnson X ' ivian Johnson Edward Johnston Florence Karp Blanche Kendall Bernadette Kerwin Earle Killeen Katherine Kline Gertrude Kuenzel Harriet Levinson William Lindsey Muriel Loken Mary Malcoln Bernice Mayland Katherine Meagher Delia Merchant Gertrude Mills Babette Millspaugh Evelyn Moore Levi Morris Elizabeth Murphy Alice Nelson Signe Nelson Ann Neubeiser Bernice Olson Virginia Olson Natalie Parker Bernice Peck Evelyn Penn Abe Pepinsky Hildur Peterson (iene Quaw Helen Reed Gertrude Reeves Evelyn Rodeberg Marion Rothenberg Mildred Sanders Bonnis Sando Fern Schaeffer Gladys Schansberg Elizabeth Schmitt Lucille Schocht Carlyle Scott Elspeth Scott William Seddon Faith Sherman Bertha Sherwood Gladys Simstran Esther Scholt Genevieve Stengha Hedwig Stelland Clyde Stephens Helen Stone Bergloit Strand Ralph Strom Beryl Struke Margaret Thomas Dorothy Thompson Julia Thompson Florence True Dudley Waite Julia Waldo Hermion Wheaton Two Hundred Six 5S - ■ - g- ♦ atu «► Scvzn I Adams Hadden Johnston Cor an son Ltinkiey Barton Listiak Stevens Pepin sky Killeen Ferguson Lorenze Egilsrud Johnson Swan son Quaw Bjeldanes Kalzoff Founded. IS9S N . England Cons, of Music William Brooke Donald Ferguson William Lindsa - Kinar Anderson Johan Egilsrud PHI MU ALPHA HO NORA R Y M USICA L MEMBERS IN FACULTY Earl G. Killeen Abe Pepinsky GRADUATE STUDENTS Joel Dohen Glen Memmen CLASS OF 1926 B. Morris Katzoff William Seddon Ogren Seddon Number of Chapters, 3S Alpha tu. 1924 - Carlyle Scott Clyde Stephens Karl Scheurer Gene Quaw E. Robert Swanson ;vi Wilbur Hadden Merle Adams Russell Barton Elmo Lunkley Donald Johnston CLASS OF 1927 Justin Johnson CLASS OF 1928 Mitchell Bjeldanes CLASS OF 1929 PLEDGES Edward Johnston Michael Listiak Rudolph Goranson Henr - Ogren William Schliep m miji TJTrrnTTr Tr ' . • V.Vft-■ W■-M■- V V : Two Hundred Seven r e ♦ Gopher -»- ♦ qf iiiiueritu ♦ ♦ geuen ♦ -»- zg IHP " tr r ■ M H ■ IF ii ' ' ' «f- V ' ' Wv 1 - ,. yy f j Bg i ■ ■p ygj KfiMB 3p9 ii JH I t Jwi P» m ' 5 V I Ejk jI m 1 M ' 1 THE MINNESOTA BAND The Minnesota band this year enjoyed its greatest popular support in the history of the University, attaining a total enrollment of one hundred and thirt - men of which eighty were veterans from last year. A high standard of musicianship was maintained at all times and un- doubtedly Minnesota has, to-day, the largest college band of its class in the country. For the purpose of administration two bands were formed, one of sixty-five members, a senior group, composing the concert band, and a group of seventy forming the military band. The first appearance of the comliined University bands in uniform was at the otre Dame game. Many difficult formations were provided by the combined bands this year and formations never before de eloped in the Big Ten were developed. The difficult formations de -eloped by A ' allace Thexton, drum major, were the subject of favorable comment b ' the local and the Chicago press. The University community and the friends of the University at the Iowa game liberally supported the band on its trip to Michigan by contributing S4,800 in a bucket campaign. This sent a real representative Minnesota band to Michigan and left a modest surplus for future band trips. The band this year as in years gone by continues the custom in the Big Ten of extending greeting and ot lieing host to its visiting bands. The honor of entertaining the bands from Notre Dame, Wisconsin and Iowa fell to their lot this year, and the expression of good feeling and fellowship engendered at the dinners tendered these bands added greatly to the growing feeling of respect and regard which now exists between these great Uni- ersity organizations. The past year has been a gala year for the concert band orchestra which formed a part of the band organization the last four years. In its winter and spring quarter programs at the L ' niversity it presented a new grand opera selection each week as well as a program of much appreciated numbers. The traditional twilight concerts in the spring are planned and a new idea is contemplated: that is, in -iting the high school bands of Minneapolis to participate as guest performers of the Uni- versity bands at these concerts. Great credit is due Michael Jalma, the band master, for the progress the band has achieved in the years it has been under his direction. It has grown from a small group of thirty-five men, when he assumed control, to the present organi- zation which has won recognition throughout the Conference and the Northwest as one of the best college bands in any Ameri- can uni ' ersity. Michael Jalma, CmuliitUir iO J ' { i Two Hundred Eight x- » • ■% j i r " " . [THE PERSONNEL OF THE BAND ROSTER OF THE UNIVERSITY BANDS Preside II I V. President Secretary Treasurer Assistant Conductor Drum Major Librarians ALTO SAXOPHONE Emil H. Edwards Michael Listiak Rollo Williams Owen Moorehead Richard Selover James Specht EARL SHANE CARL ADAMS PAUL B. NELSON- LAWRENCE ZELEN - ISADORE WISHNICK David Westlund R. S. Whinney TENOR SAXOPHONE RUDOLPH WESTERF ERG Irvin Brusletten Leslie Larson Maurice Haugen Kenneth Nelson BARITONE SAXOPHONE EORGE .KRABEK MELVIN GEORGE MILAND TRUMPETS LEVIN TOWNSEND KNAPP BERTRAM HO EV n WIN SMETANA WILLL M HOFER HAROLD RATHBURN ELMO G. LUNKLEV WILBUR HADDEN L MES HOLTZ JAMES REDDING HORNS GRAHAM KENNASTON is Rawson Annexstad Nathan Berman Donald Chalmers Ivan D. Kennedx ' JAMES K. HONES ' CARL M. ANDERSON Ole Kristoperson Floyd Nelson Kingsley Swanstrom Joseph I ' rdahl La Verne Rohrer Curtis Crippen V ' arle Borland Clyde Baumhofer VVilburn Marks Clifford Moorman Carl Warmington Lowel C. Wiler IISTIN SCHRADLE WILLIAM C, LINCOLN George Laub ,ouis C. Priem Uvin Simmons Two Hundred Nine ♦ ♦ Ehz ♦ ♦ ♦ ©opher ♦ ♦ ♦ pf ♦ ♦ luentxt ♦ ♦ 5e ien ♦ ♦ sg Michigan Band at TlnnTlrbor Both Bands ' On Parade mmmtpt - ( t ' ' V ' 1. h m - Minnesota s ' bocas ' Michigan boo to do it All Off! To Prextjs ' nome k Auo Hundred Ten ' [- She ♦ ♦ ♦ Gopher- - of Uieritxi ♦ ♦ -► ffi iiirY-y « ♦ r OCCASIONS ; Two Hundred Eleven FRESHMAN WELCOME More than two thousand newcomers were officially welcomed as Freshmen at the Memorial Stadium, October 2, 1925. The Freshmen, lined up by their respective colleges, joined in a march, crossed old Northrop Field, and entered the west gate of the Stadium. Cheers of welcome b - the upperclassmen greeted the guests as the ' took the seats of honor in front of the speakers. President Coffman presided and gave the address. He extended the official welcome, outlined the significance of the first year of school to the incoming students, and pointed out the sacrifices that were being made to provide them with an education. He closed by urging that they realize the solemnness of the welcome and that the hopes of the peojile of the state were -ested in them. Following the president ' s talk the old and new students joined in reading the pledge to oft ' er loyalty to Minnesota as an evidence of devotion to the principles of American democracy. The singing of " Minnesota Hail to Thee " by the new st udents was significant of the spirit shown. The con ocation was brought to a close by a rousing " Locomoti " e " which sent the Freshmen awav with a realization of pride in their school and an imderstanding of the spirit of Minnesota. ' Prex , " Folwell. Snvdcr Greet the Freshmen Three Thousand Freshmuii Are Introduced r; ' ■• ' ■ " • irH ' ir 7( ' s:{W Tn_;i(i, vl. J. " J .A0-KivU.4i T ' ci ' O Hundred Twelve 55 ♦ ♦ She ♦ ♦ ♦ opYit-v ♦ of ♦ ♦ ♦ werttit ♦ ♦ •»• 5e Jtn - I ii ' fH the Academics Get Rough During the Class Scrap CLASS SCRAP The Freshmen waged their annual battle with the Sophomores on October 17, to uphold the honor of their colors. This year ' s contest was held in the form of a field meet with points awarded to the winners of the events. Pillow fights, pushball contests, gunnysack battles and a pole-climb for the class flags were the events which counted in the scoring. The Freshmen, at the end of the tlay ' s battle, were found to be on the long end of the score with a two-to-one iclory. As usual the Frosh greatly outnumbered the Sophomores, but the Sophs fought gallantly and went down onlv after a glorious mud-splattered defeat. By winning all the mass games before the Sophomores could gather a point, the Frosh took a big lead early and could not be headed by the fighting Sophs. The Sophomores pro ided unusual entertainment to the large crowd when they permitted the Freshmen to drag them through a cold stream of water in the tug-of-war. Slipping and sliding and trying to avoid the powerful stream of water, the Sophomores were unable to gain foothold and were soaked. After the battle, the Engineers held their traditional theatre party which was the clima.v of the day ' s activities. Sophomore Engineers Are Victors Friendly Tussle A mong the A endemics Two Hundred Thirteen . Kappa Has Best Decorated House in I ' - ' Jj Ilaiihwuniir Ln, .,...,..■ . HOMECOMING Minnesota ' s maroon and gold blended with Iowa ' s maize and black at the 1925 Homecoming, the twelfth of its kind, when the Gophers were acclaimed victors in a one-sided game with the Hawkeyes. In honor of the occasion more than sixty Greek letter societies and principal class- room buildings let ingenuity run riot in a frenzy of competitive decoration. The Delta Chi fraternity with two live bears and the Kappa Kappa Gamma sororit - with prim, old-fashioned models were gi en cups for originality of conception. John Connor, Homecoming chairman, had charge ol all Homecoming Day activities and bent e ery energy to making the reunion a success. Carroll Dickson, entertainment chairman, arranged the stunts and Ruth Hassinger had charge of the button sales. Flarl Prichard had charge of the decorations, and the parade was directed by George Mork. An immense parade, a half mile long, started the day ' s events. Wild men, armored knights, snake charmers, ridiculous clowns, oldfashioned coquettes, and dashing beaus presented a ' ariegated panorama as si.xty floats passed in review before interested spectators. Professor Eisendyke, famous Forestry Club explorer, depicted in the parade as riding through the wilds of foot-ball-mad Gopherdom carried in a hammock b - a lamp-blacked safari Almquist Pierces the Imi-a Line Two Hundred Fourteen rvi ' ev ' rwtwww ifr titiwn i -rr n n T TT S asgT ■» ♦ Oie ♦ ♦ Gopher ♦ ♦ ♦ of ff -T One of the I ' tiique Floats in the Hoinefomiiig Parade HOMECOMING captured the Homecoming cup for the Forestry Division. Delta Zeta ' s gondola decked with green and yellow flowers won the sorority loving cup. For the first time in the history of the school. Homecoming eve was commemorated with a gigantic barbecue and pep-fest at which twelve thousand people joined in a frenzy of exuberance. Augmenting the huge traditional bon- fire was a flaming " M, " more than twenty feet high. The firing of bombs called the alums from their banquet to witness the cooking of a hog and a steer in pits on the parade ground. While the crowd was being seated in the Memorial Stadium, more than twent -five stunts were staged by campus entertainers. Simultaneously with the firing of bombs announcing the kickoft " , twent -fi " e thousand balloons soared up from the stands in a firmament of color Homecoming is a time when old graduates get together to renew neglected friendships, to taste again of the joys and pleasures of youth, to become epicureans for a da ' and forget outside worries. The lo e of their Alma Mater brings them back and it shall ((iiitiiuie to firing them i)ack as long as this fine tradition shall last. ' Pobhiii " Daei His Share Tmvard Success of 192 IIo mecoiniiig Two Hundred Fifteen - - Che Gopher -- - ■ ♦ of ♦ ♦ mentu ♦ ♦ 5exien - - Miiiiiciola DdJi Slw-, ' iii Ike Real MiiiiuiOla Spirit MOTHERS " DAY DADS ' DAY ' ■ii m May 9, 1925, witnessed the decision to perpetuate Mothers ' Day as an annual occasion at Minnesota. Registration at She ' Hn Hall rexealed between fifteen hundred and two thousand mothers in attendance with over a thousand present at the I ' nion for dinner. " Intimate Strangers " was staged at the Armor - in the afternoon by Mascjuers for the special benefit of the mothers. Teas were held in Shevlin and at the Fireplace room on the Farm Campus so that sons and daughters and mothers might all be together for a good social time. Dads ' Day was inaugurated as a regular occasion in 1924 when President Coffman pro- claimed that such a day be so obser -ed. October 31, 1925, the date of the Wisconsin-Minnesota game, saw more than one thousand dads assembled from se en different states. During the afternoon the fathers witnessed the football game from a specially reserved section, after which they attended a mixer and banquet at the Union. " Ask Me " badges were worn by students who saw to it that the dads toured the campus, attended classes, visited open houses, and got a taste of campus life in general. " Inlimate Strangers " Being Presented for Minnesota Mothers R -■ ' aJa jL JLj4 J« iJwJL JL JL L jJU. M -fX .-J ■4 K.V .-Av ' - ' A ..-. Ji-rt..Vw sU rJt Ai.-M fX .- rr - .-g -A- i-r- Two Hundred Sixteen ENGINEERS ' DAY Engineers ' Day, the annual festival of the technical colleges, welcomed hundreds of alumni, parents, and friends to the University, April 24, 1925. From an embryonic stage at the University of Missouri in 1903, the Day has grown rapidly until it has attained national significance, and is accorded foremost attention as one of the major l ' ni ersity celebrations. Gasoline motors, steam engines, an artillery display, and many other exhibits were made available to the inter- ested visitors at a two hour open-house in the morning. The blare of trumpets sounded as green- garbed knights marched through the campus in a parade of twehe hundred engineers, led by St. Patrick and his queen. The procession halted at the shamrock throne on the knoll where the queen was presented with a silver loving cup in honor of her services as First Lady of the Day. Sentinels with drawn sabres guarded the sacred Blarney Stone which four hundred Seniors kissed after being dubbed knights of the Royal Irish Order by the patron saint. In the afternoon a gigantic Green Tea and dansant was held in the laboratories of the new Electrical Engineering building. Evening marked the premier e ent in engineering social acti ' ities ot the year — the Grand " Brawl. " ■ Dub Thee Sir Knight " — Engineers ' Day in l ' )2y Two Hundred Seventeen ♦ ♦ Oie ♦ ♦ • (Sopher ♦ ♦ ♦ of ♦ ♦ luentti ♦ ♦ -► 5exien ♦ ♦ . (■ (.• () u Jlearlv Buttle on Ap Field Da AG FIELD DAY Dashes, sprints, pole-vaulting, high-jumping, pillow fights, greased-pig, tug-of-war and a football game were the features of the Freshman-Sophomore scrap in the Colleges of Agriculture, Engineering, and the School of Chemistr -. Prizes ranging from picnic hams to boxes of candy were given to the fortunate individuals. The class that won was to receive a silver loving cup, and the class that lost was to gi e the entire college a dance. Attired in clothes that had long outgrown any possible usefulness as such, the Sophs and Frosh gathered in clans early in the morning ready for battle. Soon the contests were announced. Interest was keen as the yearlings walked off with the first event — a hundred-yard dash. Down, down the Sophs went in one event after another. Again and again the Frosh came out on top, in each case completely outnumbering their opponents. It was not until the Ag women of the Sophomore class began to do their stuff that the onslaught of the younger set was subdued in part. They won five out of a possible six events. Only one race, the relay, did the Freshman women cop. After a close check-up, the Freshman Ags, Home Ecs, and Foresters were acclaimed victors on the smaller campus. Winner of the " Gremed Pig, " E ' eent Co-eds Compete in Ag Field Events it Two Hundred Eighteen - She ♦ ♦ C opher ♦ ♦ ♦ op ♦ ♦ luentu ♦ ♦ Seven ♦ ■» CLASS REUNION Marking the golden anni ersary of the class f)f ' 75, the annual alumni reunion was held on Minnesota ' s fifty-third commencement day, June 14. E -ery class from ' 75 to ' 24 was repre- sented and for the first time since their own graduation, Minnesota alumni marched in a com- mencement procession. Early in the da - the alumni began to arri e and the morning was spent in isiting former teachers and looking for familiar spots on the campus. At three o ' clock they gathered in the Armory, where classes were assembled, banner bearers selected, and the m.trch begun. Lead b - the class of ' 75, the old grads followed the seniors in the procession which moved into the Memorial Stadium, where the seniors ' ranks parted and formed a lane through which the facult - and alumni marched to their places. Applauded all along the line came the ' 75 ' s, looking not the least bit wearied by their long march, followed by each class bearing its numeral and receiving its round of applause. Finally, all were seated and the exercises begun. It was a most impressive ceremony, ending with the blowing of " taps. " In the evening, the alumni dinner was held at the Minnesota Union and 640 guests celebrated the liveliest, noisest, and jolliest of Minnesota alumni dinners. Thousands of " Ski-U-Mahs " Assemble Minnesota ' s Governor Addressing Alumni Two Hundred Sineteen ♦ ♦ CIhe ♦ ♦ ♦ ©opher ♦ of » ♦ Uwentn ♦ ♦ 5euen - ■ ♦ Seniors nri Way to Cup mid Go ' d ' n Convocation CAP AND GOWN DAY The Armory held a capacity audience on AIa - 21, the annual Cap and Gown Day, to witness the exercises at which 1,200 seniors took the commencement pledge; and 351 faculty- members, graduate, and undergraduate students were honored 1) ' the announcement of their election to honorary societies or the winning of prizes or scholarships. The con ocation was preceded by a stately march of the robed seniors. The sight was not only beautiful l:)ut awe-inspiring as well. Bernard Larpenteur presented the class to President Coffman, who responded. Following the address, the seniors took the commencement pledge. Senior women were guests of honor at a luncheon gi en in the Minnesota Union b - Tam O ' Shanter following the exercises in the Armory. A special performance of " The Lad - of the Weeping Willow Tree " was given for the seniors. Cap and Gown Day coming as the climax of lour years ot study and student life ser es as a fitting climax in honoring the .Seniors who ha " e reached their goal. It is the most solemn but nevertheless inspiring gathering of the school year, and li es long in the memory of those thus honored. Seniors Form an Endless Line Across the Campus Two Hundred Twenty ♦ ♦ She Gopher ♦ of ♦ ♦ Jliueixtu ♦ ♦ -► 5e »en - ' S OCILTY Two Hundred Twenly-one THE JUNIOR BALL OFFICERS Charles E. Ritten Eldridge Meagher Marjorie Fitch . Har " ey Larson . Presidoit V. President Secretary Treasurer Cybotium ferns aiul southern smilax decorated the ballroom of the XicoUet hotel on the evening of February 26, when two hundred and se -enty-five couples attended the Junior Ball of the class of 1927. The Grand March of the chief social event of the winter quarter, forming the figure of an hour glass beneath everchanging varicolored lighting effects, was led b ' Charles E. Ritten and his guest, Miss Mary Forssell. There followed second in line Eldridge Meagher, vice-president of the Junior ball asso- ciation, and Miss Charlotte Winget; third, Miss Marjorie Fitch, secretary, and Loren Shirk; fourth, Har ey Larson, treasurer, and Miss Margaret Cammon; and fifth, Parker Kidder, chairman of the general arrangements committee, and his guest. Miss Ruth Hassinger. Charles E. Ritten Meagher WinJet Shirk Fitch Lanon Cammon Two Hundred Twenty-two rr7T7Trr?T7T7iTTrr Mary T. For s sell JUNIOR BALL COMMITTEES General Arrangements Parker Kidder, Chairman Floyd Thompson Richard Molyneaux Russel Sorenson Steven Easter Robert Peplaw CHAIRMEN A uditing Eldred Bros Banquet Peter Deutscher Decorations John Hoving Entertainment Thomas Roberts Finance Paul Deringer Favors Horatio Walker Floor Howard Kaercher Grand March Carroll Geddes Invitations Ruth Hassinger Music Ernest Messner Patrons and Patronesses Katherine Whitney Printing Percy Smith Progra m Vernon Smith Publicity Carl Litzenberg Refreshments Ernest Kolbe Tickets Mike Fadell Two Hundred Twenty-three j 5 -»• (The -■ (Sopher ■»• ♦ ♦ qf ♦ ♦ luentti -► ♦ -» Stvt ' XX m The Grand March of the 1925 Senior Prom at the State Capitol THE SENIOR PROM On Friday- exening. April 30, the thirt -eighth annual .Senior Prom was held at the St. Paul Hotel in .St. Paul. Charles K. Morris, all-senior president, with his guest Miss Lulu Hanson, led the Grand March in the beautifulh ' decorated ballroom. GENERAL ARRANGEMENTS Lee C. Deighton, Chairman Conrad Cooper William J. Dunphy Leo L. Knuti Elliot Griffith L. Lark Hiintle Entertainment Clarence Tormoen Favors Percy Flaaten Finance Ra rnond Rase ' Publicity Walter Rice Decorations George Mork Floor Fred Just 1 uditin Herman .Ascher CHAIRMEN Music T homas Hanna Tickets Clear - Fredell Printing Lester Swanberg Refreshments Programs Carleton Rice .Melville Manson Banquet E. ' an Duzee Patronesses Barbara Harris Invitations Lucille Sasse Charles Morris - T " T ] I M In the Lead Two Hundred Ttventv-four ' S5S - S!he Gopher ♦ ♦ ♦ oF cTitu ♦ 5exien ♦ ♦ II THE MILITARY BALL The Grand March of the Military Ball, sponsored b - the Cadet Officers ' Club, was led 1) - Cadet-Colone! Richard Kyle and his guest. Miss Marjorie MacGregor. The Ball was gi en at the Xicollet Hotel on the evening of December 4, 1925. Military- decorations created an atmosphere of dignit " for the two hundred couples attending the annual social affair. COMMITTEES General Arrangements Carrol Dickson, Chairman John Moving Pubiicily Gilbert Erickson Invitations Winfred Hilgedick Stuart Bailev Horatio Walker CHAIRMEN Menu Programs Norman Tubbesing Philip Henderson Tickets Music Theodore Kern Richard Harvey Entertainment Floor Paul B. Speer ! er .- sser Lester Faulkner Junior College Robert Edgar Decorations Kenneth Foster Finance Clarence Paulson Richard Kvle Marjorie MacGregor ' I i niiin Two Hundred Twenty-five ; ss; ♦ She ♦ ♦ C opher - ♦ ♦ qf ♦ meatM ♦ ♦ gexien ■► - Group of Jnix Guests A I the Architecls ' Jubilee MINOR EVENTS OF THE YEAR The Pi Alpha Jinx, annual masquerade ball given by the honorary art fraternity, took place on January 8, 1926, at the Interlachen Club, Minneapolis. Joel Carlson was chairman of the general arrangements committee. The colorful, futuristic decorations planned by E -erett McNear pro ' ided the proper atmosphere for the fantastic, multi-colored costumes of the guests. Prizes were gi en for the most unique costumes. Snakes, monkeys and the beating of tom-toms, in a weird jungle illage composed the setting for the Architects ' Jubilee, on May 22, 1925. Barbaric strains of cannibalistic music furnished by Nor y Mulligan ' s orchestra greeted the re ellers who appeared in cannibalistic costumes. The freshman architects presented a play called " Omellette " or " The Sad Story of Two Eggs " for the amusement of the upper classmen and their guests. The best savage was awarded a prize for his costume. Sunlites on Saturday afternoons pro ed a popular diversion for students of all classes through- out the year. Sponsored by different campus organizations and skillfully managed by a special committee, the dances had a varied entertainment. The " biggest sunlite of the year " gi ' en on February 13, under the auspices of the Minnesota Union board of go ernors, had a particularly large and enthusiastic attendance. Entertainment was pro ided in the intermission, and the music was furnished by a well known campus orchestra. Sunlites are one of the few opportunities for students of all different classes and schools to become acquainted. M One of the .Sunliles Thai Really Had Sun Light T-i.i o Hundred Twenlv-six FOPENS IC Two Hundred Twenly-seven ! ♦ - She Gopher ♦ ♦ pt ♦ luerttu ♦ ♦ 5euen - FORENSICS A T MINNESOTA Wayne L. Morse Frank AI. Rarig iW INNESOTA is making an enviable progress in forensics. From meager and humble beginnings, this University activity has grown to its present position of popularity and extensi e proportions, as the record for the current year indicates. Many things are responsible for the progress of forensics at Minnesota — among them, the continued impro ' ement and main- tenance of an efficient Pui)lic Speaking Department, the Literary and Forensic Honor Societies, the liberal inducements offered in the form of cash prizes and medals, intercollegiate rivalr - and " lo e tor the game, " the debate trips, and chiefly, the admirable training recei -ed. The main object of forensics is to train people to think tor themseKes. To present a propo- sition with clearness and force is no mean accomplishment. Quite apart from the particular vocation to which the University graduate may devote himself, the ability to think clearh- before an audience opens up a wide variety of opportunities for public service. In Minnes ota, the field is open to all who desire to master self-e.xpression. Men and women ha e the same opportunity. The co-eds of Minnesota have already demonstrated their ability to uphold the glory of their Alma Mater on the platform. The increasing demands and activities of the modern woman necessitate training her in forensics and in this respect Minnesota is keeping abreast with modern times. Forensics are a mental sport as thrilling as athletics. For many students, a debate is an intellectual combat, an arena in which to test their intellectual powers; it is a football of mental strategy with definite goals and inside pla} The history of debate and of football parallel each other closely in their de elopment of interstate and intersectional contests and trips which are real eye-openers of great alue. The real merits of debate are found not in the decisions won but in the opportimities it olTers for the training ot students. For this reason, Minnesota is subor- dinating the winning of decisions to real training under a most capable coach who has the develop- ment of men and women at heart and whose ideal is to develop thinkers on the platform and render a service to the community. To serve the community, one must sacrifice time and effort. The coach and his debater are willing to make sacrifices in order to do something for their Uni- ersity; this motive actuates them as much as it does the football man, and here the debater anrl the football man are both alike — true sportsmen. With the due recognition of and proper emphasis on the alue of forensics, Minnesota is achieving its aim of a well balanced University program of student activities. Perhaps, forensics are a little more valuable than other activities insofar as the training and mastery of Public Speaking is concerned but Minnesota does not look upon forensic activity as one deserving special favors; forensics activity must stand upon its own merits. -Standing on its immense educational value, forensic activity has grown and no longer needs coddling but merely sufficient and proper support. Within the last ten years, a common public measure has been found in the field of forensics. Always an intellectual pastime, it has de eloped in some cases into a life career and in others into training broad enough to give zest to learning and mastery to the learner, and so, as one test, to show what the intellectual life of a University is actually worth in making men and women intellectually efficient among their peers. Tii ' o Hundred Twenly-eighl Helen C(uw er MINNESOTA AFFIRM ATIXK wisrnxsix XKCATn ' t: at Minneapolis, Minn. Decision: " 90 lo 01 " for Wisconsin MINNESOTA - WISCONSIN - NORTHWESTERN DEBATE March 12, 1025 QUESTION. Resolved: That the Constitution of the United States should be amended so that anv law or portion of a law declared unconstitutional by the United States Supreme ' Court shall be valid law if re-enacted by the next succeeding Congress and signed by the President or passed over his veto. NORTHWESTERN AFFIRMATIVE MINNESOTA NEGATIVE at Evanston, III. Decision to Minnesota 4 Two Hundred I ' wfiily-ninc Q e ♦ ♦ ♦ (Sopher - - ♦ oF » ♦ iJ iueatu -► ♦ -► Setjen ♦ l fi fi " i Harriet Goldberg Rosalind Bach Mmm .4gnf.s Thorvihon MINNESOTA AFFIRMATIVE IOWA K(;ati ' e at Minneapolis. Minn. Decision to Minnesota M I N N E S O T A - I O W A , DUAL DEBATE Apnl J, 1925 QUESTION: Resolved: That Congress should be deprived of the pover to declare war unless the declaration is approved by an affirmative referendum vote of the people. IOWA AFFIRMATIVE ii MINNESOTA NEGATIVE at Iowa City, Iowa. Decision to Minnesota Margaret Ilowatl Corelli Nelson Margaret Powers Two Hundred Thirty " - - She ♦ ♦ ♦ (Gopher » ■ of lucntu ♦ ♦ ' - 5euen -► ♦ § I -5 Edgar p. U ' illculs Harold Stassen Edu ' ard.i. Martini MINNESOTA AFFIRMATI E vs. IOWA NEGATIVE at Minneapolis, Minn. Decision to Minnesota MINNESOTA-IOWA, DUAL DEBATE December 11, 1925 QUESTIOX. Resolved: That a thornic h re-alignment of political forces in the United States is necessary. MINNESOTA- A ASHINGTON UNIVERSITY of St. Louis, Mo. Dual Debate. March 4, 1926 QUESTION. Resolved: That the United States should immediately recog- nize the Soviet government of Russia. WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY NEGATIVE vs. MINNESOTA AFFIRMATIVE at St. Louis, Mo. Decision to Minnesota V i i Two Hundred Thirty-one ♦ - She ♦ ♦ ♦ Gopher • ■ ♦ of ♦ ♦ luentu ♦ ♦ geuen ■► msS 1 IM . » ' !7 ijh; B a S!c Gladys I. Weslmrd Edward A. Martini FRESHMAX AFFIRMATIVE FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE, ANNUAL DEBATE February 26, 1925 QUESTIOX. Resolved: That the Jury System should be abolished. Decision to the Sophomore team. The cash prize of SlOO, derived from the Frank H. Peavy Fund is awarded annually to the winning team to be di ' ided equally among the members of the team. SOPHOMORE NEGATIVE Alfred E. Riedel Royiald F. Lee Berkley Leighlon Tu ' o Hundred Thirty-two " ghe ♦ ♦ ♦ Gopher ♦ ■ ♦ of - l uentu ♦ -► Seven -► " S i Carl Wegner Norman Dockmau Frederick Remind MINNESOTA AFFIRMATIVE vs. NORTHWESTERN NEGATIXE at Minneapolis, Minn. Decision to Xortlncestern MINNESOTA-WISCONSIN-NORTHWESTERN DEBATE March 11. l ' )26 Resolved: That the Jury System should be changed so that two-thirds vote li ' iU be adequate for a verdict. WISCONSIN AFFIRMATIVE vs. MINNESOTA NEGATIVE at Madison. ]] ' is. Decision to Wisconsin Two Hundred Thirty-three WISCONSIN NEGATIVE at Minneapolis. Minn. Decision to Minnesota MINNESOTA-WISCONSIN-IOWA DEBATE April 22. 1926 Resolved: That extra territorial rights of foreigners in China should cease. IOWA AFFIRMATIVE vs. MINNESOTA NEGATIVE at Iowa City, loiva Decision to Minnesota Harriet Goldherz Beryl Bearman ■ -» . A . ' Jl . Agues Thorvilson Two Hundred Tliirlv-four » ghe (Sopher of tliuenttt ♦ -► gexien -► ♦ ] ' a!ler Lundgren PILLSBURY ORATORICAL CONTEST April 13, 1925 The Pillsbury Oratorical Contest was established by the former Governor John S. Pillsbury for the purpose of promoting the art of oratory in Minnesota. After his death, the heirs of his estate made arrangements for a permanent fund out of which, annually, the sum of SlOO, S50 and " S25 is awarded to the winners of the first, second and third place, respectively, in the contest. CONTESTANTS Geo. M. Paradise CoRELLi Nelson " Rosalind Bach Walter Lundcren Viola Hoffman Harvey Wilson Winners: Walter Lundgren. first; Corell ORATIONS Our Responsibility Children of the Jungle Directing the Nation ' s Energies The New Renaissance Our Ne-ci ' Leaders Dual Capitalism Nelson, second; Rosalind Bach, third. THE NORTHERN ORATORICAL LEAGUE CONTEST The Northern Oratorical League was organized in 1901 for the purpose of promoting the art of oratory in the universities comprising it. The present members of the League are listed below. The Hon. Frank O. Lowden endowed a fund out of which the prizes of one-hundred dollars and fifty dollars are award- ed to the first and second best orations selected in a contest which is held annuallv. CONTESTANTS Miss Frances Killkfer Walter Lundgren Phillip N. Krasne Howard Becker Miss Carol Hiijuard Ar.xold a. Lassen Winners: Miss Frant UNIVERSITIES Illinois Afinnesota Michigan Northwestern Wisconsin Iowa ORATIONS The Challenge Science — Natural and Human The 20th Century Slave Shackles of Freedom The Other Half of Leadership The International Justice Killefer, first, and Waller Lundgren, second tej..? T ' ' e!iT MLrL :,M VL (i:ffim m Two Hundred Thirty-five Earl U ' ilkins FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE ORATORICAL CONTEST May .V, J925 To promote the art of oratory among the members of the Freshmen and Sophomore Classes, the Liidden Real Estate Fund provides, annually, the awards of fifty, thirty and twenty dollars, to the winners of the first three places in the Freshman-Sophomore Oratorical Contest. CONTESTANTS ORATIONS Hazelle Nelson Harold Stassen Earl W ' ilkins . Albert Stexglesex Lilll x Blekkin ' k Human Wreckage Stabilizing Domestic Conditions John Doe, Colored Student The Defense of Pacifism The Modern Girl Winners: Earl Wilkins, first: Hazelle Nelson, second : Harold Stassen, third. Two Hundred Thirix ♦ ♦ Oie ♦ ♦ • ©opher ♦ ♦ ♦ of atu ♦ ♦ ♦Seuen ♦ ♦ Wheelock Tang Mangskait . o!U- Sicauson Ayt-rs Meiutr Riiloit Chase Kirku-ood Hinnenkamp O ' Rilley Kopeskey Bitting Mortenson Morrill Aulswold Roherlson Riger Newman Seymour Brodt Farrar Morgan F aiming ATHENIAN LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS Jay H. Seymour JuANiTA Brodt Clay Xewman Robert Farrar President V. President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Charles Ayers Kdwin Austwold X ' irginia Baih ' Monde Bitting Juanita Brodt Carl Bond}- tieorge Chambers Clement Chase Theodore Christgau Eva Cornelienson Bcrnice Dickerman Mer ina Eggen Adeline Fahning Rol)CTt I ' arrar Rhys Haight Bertram Hendrickson Inga Hill Frieda Hinnenkamp Violet Hansen Harold Kirkwood Zella Kioley Albert Kopeske - Ethel Lackrie Leonard Longard Roland McComiis W ' ilma Maulsh - Delora Meiner Wallace Miller Russell Morg.ni Stanley Morrill Nora Mortenson Dorothy Morse Mathen More Clay Newman Alice Nolte Freda Olstad Thomas () ' Rille - Clarence Quie Hannah Ristou Florence Robinson Mary Robertson Ja - ' . Seymour Rondall Swanson P. S. Tang Florence True Alice Wheelock Katherine Woodhall Two Hundred Thirty-seven s Oie Gopher of mentu 5euen ♦ ssr Burgescn Bjornson Schunk Christensen Hudson Chibb Brine Ren a lid Nelson Schley Yfsely Case Blinkenhcrg A nderson FORUM LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS Frederick i I. Rexaud . Harold G. Blixkexberg Remy L. Hudsox Carl E. Anderson Hjaliner E. Bjornson Harold G. Blinkenberg W ' illard C. Bruce Clarence Burgeson George L. Bargen John R. Case MEMBERS Asher Christenson Edmond Clubb J. Murdock Dawley Byron E. Hall Remy L. Hudson W ' illard Jorstad Fred M. Moulton A. Herbert Xelson President V. President Seer eta r v Lester B. Urfield Frederick M. Renaud Courtne - Schley Russell J. Schunk John C. Styer Joseph C. ' esely ' erne C. Wright Tu ' O Hundred Thirt -ci " lil Hurd Harris KAPPA RHO Helen Catox Gladys Westgard . ViR(;iNL Carlson . Hazel Carroll Agnes Thorvildson OFFICERS President V. President Secretary Treasurer Seraeant at Arms Beryl F. Bearman Ethel C. Berquist Lorayne G. Burgan Virginia Carlson Hazel Carroll Helen G. Caton Josephine A. Clousing Elizabeth Didriksen MEMBERS Margaret F. Dressier Helen K. Fink Ethelyn Gruetzmacher Helen Harris Marie W. Holdren Viola E. Hoffman Melba F. Hurd Ada Liddcll Winifred L nskey Grace P. Miles Hazelle E. Nelson Dorothy N. Newton Ann C. Norell Thelma M. Stewart Agnes Thor ildson Gladys I. Westgard T ' ii ' o Hundred Tbirly-nine -»■ " ■ She ♦ ♦ ♦ Gopher ♦ ♦ ♦ qf ♦ ♦ ♦ uierttu ♦ - - 5euen ♦ -T Opheim Huston Semtr Taylor Soholka Camflon Cuns!ad Silvig Curlis K. Fool I. Fool Koski Rhers Wifllini ' Campbdl Steu ' arl Bush Bodeiihoff Kiitiuy Kunze Andtrson Pelersofl MINERVA LITERARY SOCIETY Florexce Kuxze Helen Caine Agnes Kinnev Beryl Anderson OFFICERS President ] ' . President Secretary Treasurer Beryl Anderson Theodora Allen Olga Marie Bodenhoff Margaret Bush Helen Caine Harriet Campbell Grace Carlson Dorothy Catlin Betty Compton M. Liicile Curtis Lucile Fancher Margaret Fisher Winifred Flannigan MEMBERS Isaliel Foot Katherine Foot Gladys Fornell Virginia Fraser Mary Alice Gale Borghild Gunstad Aimee Huston Muriel Kingsley Agnes Kinney Janet Koencman Ida Koski Florence Kunze Elizabeth Merril Charlotte Opheim Helen Paulson Maybelle Peterson Myra Ri ers Muriel Schoen Helen Selvig Alaine Seaman Mary Semer Mildred Sobotka Maxine Stewart Anna Belle Ta lor Inez Wahl Gunda W ' aldor E ' angeline W ' estline m TTtT-TTT -V .st. ' vl 4 Av4v VC40vrtj4iIfXv.4 U ' I ' lcii Hundrt ' d Fortv ♦ ♦ She • • (Gopher ♦ ♦ ♦ of - muent y - ♦ " i I Skarstfin 0. Bakkfti L. Hilden Slagsvold E. Bakken " f. 1 Slepperud ImsdaU , Skalel Stomker Solheim Birktnesi Nelson ToUefson Daiaker S. Bakken Sebo Olson Seastrand Strand A. Hilden Osterhus NORWEGIAN LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS Valborg Birkeness A. Herbert Nelson- Agnes HlLDEX Peter Slagsvold President V. President Secretary Treasurer ' I Einar W. Anderson Elmaar H. Bakken Oliver C. Bakken Sophus Bakken Douglas Bentsen Valborg Birkeness Anchen Bouman Pauline Dahleen Ivar Daiaker Joel Dolven Caroline Eberhardt Adelee Erickson Oscar Flatin T. U. Fretleim Hazel Grove An organization of men and tvo MEMBERS Mabel Gudim Helen Hagen Louise Hilden Matilda Hokanson Magdalene Houkom Anna Imsdahl Josephine Jenson Trygve T. Lode A. Herbert Nelson Havald Nesse F. L. Nielson Alf Ofstie Johanna Olson Clarence Olsgard Maurice Onsgaard Milviii Rude Ole Seastrand Rudy Sebo Magda Skalet Anton Skarstein Peter Slagsvold Laura Solheim Mildred Sonimer Hedwig Stalland Loventz Stepperude Berglist Strand Marcus Sundheim Harry Tollefson Roy Thorshov Esther Wenn Nora Winther en ' ojliicli meets monllity lo sludy tin- arl, literature, and music of Norway. nTTTTTrrrrrTT _ ;v;rjw; ' riy i, ,u,u;, M ..i..i.. Tico Hundred Forty-one ■ (Dntr ♦ ♦ C opher ♦ ♦ ♦ qf ♦ mentxt ♦ ♦ exien ♦ - s H H ■ M pM w J ■ 1 1 1 H h| = ' ]j A 1 1 ■ R. ' . .fl I N jj- 1 ' B «% •? J t ' . J P ■».- n 1 1 ■ l :J 1 i KZ 1 bi H| Ll.»QVUi Boycr HinkUy icnkc Allison Aakre Ba! linger Lefebvre Chase Peterson 11 inkle y Baker Swab PHILOMATHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS ViN ' CEXT F. Peterson Margaret Robixsox Louise Hixkley Harlan Boyer President V. President Secretary Treasurer Einar Aakre Clyde Allison George Aubol Ozro Ballinger Harlan Boyer Alice Callahan Dorothy Chase Maxin Colburn Leonard Erickson Margaret Falstad MEMBERS Frank Herrick Florence Holiisttr Kenneth Hinkley Louise Hinkley George Kathniann Ada Liebermann Camille Lefebvre May Mackintosh Babette Millspaugh Olie Nyggard Hazel Otto Vincent Peterson Mildred Pettis Margaret Robinson Elmer Rieke Harold Rolen Summer Sowers Dorothy Slocum Preston Swab Mary Thordarson Joe Z -ano -ec ■ A sncielv for men and u ' omeu on Itie Agricultural campus inlercsled in literature and debate. Two Hundred Furt -tii o Iggg ♦ Oie ♦ ♦ Gopher ■»■ ♦ ♦of ♦ ♦ tuentu -► - n ♦ ♦ 1 «; 9 f JLf f " ■ — — — _i . ' ' .. ' ' a .1:..!. i ■•■..:.■ : !,:, .:ni Crane Gustafson l ' i u-ii-t AiiiJit ki-ii.iaii Ufiin- Ilealy Wilkins Satitini Berniit SU ' Ugelsou Pctl Adams Riedel Kingsley SHAKOPEAN LITERARY SOCIETY President ] ' . President Secretary Treasurer Harold Peterson Alfred Riedel G. L. Riley Ulysses Santini Kenneth Seeley Harold Stassen Albert Stengelson Edgar Willcutts Kieth ' allace Kd Williamson Karl Wilkins iiiam TviMT JiFiMmMffiMmitk jiMM Two Iliiniired Forlv-lhree MM F ' ' ' nsni ■■ 1 ■1 H » 1 H 1 Wa H t H F " ' ' h ' BH ' 1 H fl 1 L IH r HP fC fiB -W " ' H lk ' H ' ' 1 Kif a nH IHHkifififliita ' " " i T ' i i X,i«d6erg Skanse iWorre Olsen A nderson Nelson Gustafson Edner Johnson Carlson Larson Bruce Johnson Ajiderson Rapp Osterhus Lindberg Warner Hokanson Sellin Carlson Beri qui St Nelson Caine nse Stomberg SUEONIS LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS Alfred M. Carlson Gu.NXAR LiNXER Mildred Edner Carl A. Gustafson T ' . President President Secretary Treasurer I H I, Tekla Alexis Florence L. Anderson Mildred M. Anderson Richard B. Anderson Khba Bergquist Bernard O. Bloomgren Erma L. Boelter Evelyn M. Bruce Loren Cahlander Helen Caine Alfred M. Carlson Walter E. Carlson Greta M. Edman Mildred Edner John Flodin Ida Friedman Carl A. Gustafson Russel J. Hammargren Mathilda Hokanson Ruth M. Hoogner Blenda E. Johnson MEMBERS Charlotte A. Johnson Edwin C. Johnson Emma J. Johnson Mabel C. Johnson Alice Kastamo Delbert R. Larson Novia E. Larson Florence E. Lindberg Gladys S. Lindberg Joseph Lindberg Evald F. Lundgren Gunnar Linner Marie Mattson Gustave A. Morrell Clarence T. Nelson Clifford A. Nelson A. Herbert Nelson Iv-an E. Nylander Agnes M. ' Olsen Laurence L. Olson Leota Olson Levi Osterhus Mildred Parten Bror Pearson Caren D. Peterson Ellen M. Peterson Leonard T. Peterson May belle J. Peterson Alex Rapp Helge Sandelin Alexia Sellin Ellis Sherman Harriet M. Sjobeck Ethel G. Skanse Vivian IVL Skanse Alice A. Skoghmd A. A. Stomberg Carl E. Swanson Roy W. Swanson Herbert Warner Ruth G. Westerlund A society for the purpose of encouraging interest in the life, culture, and literature of Sweden. Two Hundred Fori v-l our ssi ♦ ♦ She ♦ • ♦ (Sopher ■ • ♦ ♦ oF ♦ ♦ luentu ■► ♦ ■ Higbie Hoag Pedersen Staples McLar. Hoeriagf Clark THALIAN LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS Lillian Pedersen . Dorothy Fife Fraxcvs Shull Kathryx Moe Elisabeth Robbixs President V. President Secretary Correspondent Treasurer MEMBERS Louise Boerlage Ruth Carlson Greta Clark Miriam Denard Dorothy Fife Helen Fink Verna Higbie Mary E. Hoag Mabel Hodnelieki Agnes Kinney Ada Liddell Helen McLaren Kathr n Moe Lillian Pedersen Elisabeth Robhins Francys Shull Mary Staples T-iCo Hundred Forty-five ♦ (Gopher ♦ luerttM ♦ ♦ Seven ■ -« w. 1 m PHI DELTA GAMMA FORENSICS GRADUATE STUDENT A. N. Christensen CLASS OF 1926 Clarence T. Nelson Clarence N. Pearson CLASS OF 1927 Carl E. Anderson Fred M. Moulton George L. Bargen Thomas W. Mitchell CLASS OF 1928 John R. Case A. Ridel Edward Martini Harold E. Stassen i Two Hundred Fortv-six ♦ uientu ♦ ♦ gexien ♦ ♦ AVILITAW .hi v f im}i} ' r i-: j ' m T ' iCO Hundred Forty-seven !ia5 She ♦ ♦ ♦ Gopher ■»- ■» ♦ qf luentti ♦ 5e ien -■ rr (( Inspection of the Cadet Officers of Artillery THE FUTURE OF MILITARY TRAINING The future of college military training is assured. I believe the agitation ag ainst such training is going to die out when the rank and file of the people find out who is behind the mo ement. For example, the list ot those who indorse the leading pamphlet against college military training is headed by a well-known lady who also stood in the prow of the Ford Peace-Ship and, following her name, are the names of a considerable number of persons who did not exactly gain enviable distinction during our participation in the World War. Of course, there are also some who indorse the antidrill mo -ement who sincerely believe that national spinelessness will bring perpetual peace. As far as the students are concerned, it is natural that they should vote in fa or of getting out of something, whether it be military training, required English or what-not. I do not believe that a great many students take much stock in what the propa- gandists are saying, because my experience has been that the great majority of our college students, in spite of all the criticism directed against them, are intelligent and do know something about our country ' s history and her life-long service for mankind. I don ' t believe there is a male student in the University of Minne- sota who could or would tell ou with a straight face that the three hours of military ' training he gets per week is making him blood-thirsty and empire-hungry. Let us see what our college authorities have to say on this subject: When recently Senator Wadsworth who is chairman of M.vjoK Bhr.nakd Lentz Prepared for Inspection Machine Gun Worl; at Snelling I T , t f H , t TT , f Two Hundred Forty-eight sszr ♦ ♦ Oie ♦ Gopher ♦ ♦ ♦ of Presenting the Corps to the National Reviewing Officer the Senate Military Affairs Committee canvassed the opinions of ninety-two college presidents, he found that all but two considered the R. O. T. C. training beneficial to the student, the college, and the country. When the association of Land Grant Colleges met in Chicago on November 19, 1925, there was adopted the following resolution: " Because of our conviction of the educational value of military education as now organized and conducted by the War Department in the Land Grant Colleges, and from our sense of the patriotic duty of institutions founded In- act of the national government and main- tained b - public funds to bear their part in the secur- ity of the nation, we desire no release from the contract with the government which we ha e obser ed faithfully for more than fifty years — to include military science and ta ctics as a required element in our curricula. " A few days ago w ' hen the question of money for college military training came up in our national House of Represen- tatives, the R. O. T. C. appropriations were not onh- heartily approved but the work was roundh ' applauded by members of Congress. As long then as our properly constituted college authorities are in fa or of the training and our duly elected repre,sentati es in Congress are more than willing to appropriate money for the purpose, military training will to my mind continue to hold its place in f)ur higher institutions of learning. Ber.nard Lextz, Major, Infantry. P. M. S. T. Cadet Colonel Kyle Two Hundred Forty-nine ♦ ♦ She ♦ ♦ ©opher ♦ of ♦ luentxi ♦ ♦ -► Sexien - T M 1 r ;c " cow " detail sets the pace 4 M 1 1. Jr ' »2 HEdE ' ■.■ »• -:■ ■, i V:. - ■•? mS i -:- -- Caring for " wounded " Bayonet practice — a muscle builder SUMMER CAMP Each student eiirolk-d in the advanceti R. O. T. C. must spend a six-week period in summer camp in order to com- plete the requirements of his course. Cadets in the infantry, dental, and medical units of the Se -enth Corps area attend the camp at Fort Snelling, the signal corps men go to Camp Custer, Michigan, and the coast artillery men are sent to Fortress Monroe, Virginia. Sixteen hundred men formed the cadet regiment placed in training at Fort Snelling last summer. Approximately fift ' men represented the L ni ersit ' of Minnesota. Or- ganized as the first platoon of Company- B, they took a prominent part in the summer program of acti ities and rated well at the top in point of efficiency and soldierliness. Intensive training, provided by regularly detailed army officers, is the order of the day in all of the summer training Tanned and rugged are these Minnesota Cadets at Snelling Two Hundred Fifty sg -» ghe ♦ (Sopher ♦ ♦ ■ of (Iiueniu ♦ ♦ -► Sexien - ' M. Lt ' iMtrr ni( intnl in . ' untinir Camp camps. Tlie cadets are gi ' en instructions in some particular branch of military knowledge , they are then required to put their training to practical use, and finally must pass a written examination on the subject. This cycle completed, another subject is attacked in the same manner. Aside from drill, lectures, demonstrations, and related activities, the cadets engage in an extensive recreational program. Baseball, boxing, wrestling, tennis, and track teams were organized last summer and tournament play run off. Two dances a week served further to allexiate the horrors of war. Generous rules regarding lea es gave the visiting cadets ample opportunity- to enjoy the Twin Cities. .1 " hitch " 0} fatigue duty A Coail Defender -■ ■• ' " A blazing sun is unnoliced during machine gun work : ' ' -i rM -II nU i J. . ' )A.-) ' -Av-tv,Vv40v, A ' A 4 fX rA .4u Two Hundred Fifty-one ] 5S ■«• - ♦ ♦ Suientti ♦ ♦ -► 5euen ♦ ♦ 1 yV;t JJfdiil Tiopliy i ' iniitrs reieivc their " annual " reward THE RIFLE TEAM Last spring when the members of the University of Minnesota ' s rifle team captured the Hearst trophy, emblematic of the national R. O. T. C. championship, hopes for acquiring permanent possession of the huge cup became more assured. For two successive seasons the Gopher team had triumphed o er all the other entries by decisive scores; a third win would give them the cup. During the 1925-26 season the team placed second in the extensive program of the Big Ten Rifle league. The league, functioning for its first season, was organized last fall largely through the efTorts of Capt. Andrew C. Tychen, former director of rifle firing here. Of the thirt ' -five dual matches fired during the season, only three were lost. By qualifying in the Se enth Corps Area elimination meet during the winter quarter, Minne- sota earned the right to participate in the National War department match in the spring. Of the 26 entries which fired in the Corps Area matches, the Minnesota team placed third. Captain Emmett Swanson and Harold Stassen qualified last year at the National Small Bore shoot at Camp Perry, Ohio, and were included among the twenty-five members of the team which represented the United States in the Dewar Cup competition. The American team, by its decisive win over the other entries, was awarded the rifle firing championship of all English- speaking countries. .Swanson and -Stassen were awarded medals of membership in the team. I Beagle: Xorlhey: Bethel; Paulson; Hill; Lieut. Conway, director; Sgt. Mylk, coach; Waltersdorf, manager; Martin; Beal; Kniitson: Carl Fritsche Alger; Hullerman; Crew; Swanson, captain; Stassen; Orr; VanDuzee: Ted Fritsche. Two Hundred Fifty-two innj ♦ - She gopher ♦ ♦ ♦ of ♦ (Iiucntu ♦ ♦ ♦ gexien - ' ® ir pf-pmwf - f Barlhelemy Berkner Erickson Stassen Laemmley Myers Cooper Sorenson Bocqutn Dickson Dashiell Swanson Schroeder Thexton Irons Bailey Walker Ell in g Conley Xelson Ward Rodgers Rhodes Haskell Kfm Kyle Paulson Tubbesing Faulkner SCABBARD AND BLADE Founded. 1904 University of Wisconsin Xu7nber of Companies 6-4 B Company First Regiment, lOO Major Bernard Lentz Colonel K. Nelson Major R. C. Hill Major F. Bocko en Thomas Andrews Stuart Bailey Carl Barthelemy Earl Behan Lloyd Berkner Martin Bocqiiin Dean Conley Albert Cooper Carroll Dickson William Polling Gill)ert Erickson OFFICERS Richard Kyle Lester Faulkner . Clarence Paulsox Theodore J. Kerx MEMBERS IN FACULITY Captain V. B. Persons Captain W. F. Rehm Captain A. R. Walk Captain . . I.. Adams MEMBERS Lester Faulkner Stuart Fink Miller Haskell James Hill George Irons Arthur Laemmley H. B. Leighton Theo. J. Kern Richard Kyle Jefferson Myers Norman Nelson Clarence Paulson Captiiiii First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant First Serjeant Captain Don F. Pratt Captain J. H. Gist First Lieutenent M. J. Conway First Lieutenant John Cassid ' Herbert Rhodes Marvin Rogers Clarence Schroeder Russell Sorenson Harold Stassen Carl Swanson Wallace Thexton Norman Tubbesing Edward V ' orlander Stanle - Ward Horatio Walker S3 Two Hundred Fifty-three ♦ She ♦ ♦ ♦ C opher ♦ pp ♦ ♦ luentu ♦ 5euen ♦ ♦ ' ai I Manson Johnson Gould Hanson Marcroff Borroicman Haakensen Capt. Adams Crosiuell Faulkner Bunnell Etem Juell Barthelemy Daly Chrislenson Behan Lieut. Cassidv Cooper Gehring Foster Sandvig Sorenson MORTAR AND BALL OFFICERS Lawrence A. Sandvig Lester L. Faulkner Charles V. Bunnell Russell Sorenson Captain First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Serjeant MEMBERS Carl R. Barthelemy Earl J. Behan John K. Borrowman Charles V. Bunnell Elmer J. Christenson Albert A. Cooper Leslie D. Croswell Frank A. Daly Victor Etem L. Lester Faulkner Kenneth V. Foster Lester G. Gehring Edward C. Gould X. Thee I. Haakenson Theodore B. Hansen James R. Johnson A. Barton Juell Philip V. Manson John C. Marcroff George O. Pearson Lawrence A. Sandvig Russell L. Sorenson Albert M. Stewart Norman F. Tubbesing Two Hundred Fifty-four ♦ ♦ ♦ (Gopher -»■ ♦ ♦ of ♦ iluierttu ♦ -► geuen_»_ CADET OFFICERS " CLUB OFFICERS Richard E. Kyle . Gilbert Erickson . Horatio S. Walker Lester Faulkner . I nj an try Infantry Infantry C.A.C. COMMITTEE ON ORGANIZATION Russell L. Sorexsox, Chairman Clarence Paulson Stuart Bailey William E. Dahl . Miller Haskell Coast Artillery Corps Infantry Signal Corps Infantry Infantrv ' . ■ -1. vU vL Ja -L AL:slv4 fk . 4vrtv . 4i a 4vkMv . Two Hundred Fifty-five 9 far crt ' from tfjc Uioman of olb iuf)o sat at t)oinc anb tiabcb, anb sctucti, anb tcnbcb tt)c small garbcn, anb raiscb cfjilbrcn, anb tuastcb f)cr pcarS atuap in futile breams of lutjat sljc migfjt Jjabc bone, tlje i-Hinnesota tuoman is an actu= rate inbex of ttje Uinb anb intensitp of ant ' anb all campus actibities. QTtjc classroom, athletics, forensics, bramat= ics. Christian toorb, societp -all finb Ijer apt, entJjuSiastic, accomplistjeb. ? cr foibles of brcss anb mannerism make fjer ttje more libcable in ttje ligljt of tjer funbamental sounbneSS of cljar= actcr. t)e tjas tf)e bjtjoleJjearteb respect anb abmiration of tjer sctjool. ♦ She ♦ C opher -- ♦ op iliuentxi ♦ geuen -► M 1 ' .. The Women ' s Gymnasium Two Hundred Fifty-seven Keenan Mann Carpenter Rue HassJHger Mtlnlyre Olin Staples Harris Gardner HurJ Crysler Forssell Sasse Caine WOMEN ' S SELF GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION OFFICERS June Crvsler Mary Hlrd . Grace Gardner Mary Forssell President V. President Stcretary Treasurer Mar - Staples . Ruth Hassinger Helen Hawthorne Eleanor Mann Mary Keenan . Sarah Jane Olin REPRESENTATIVES Senior Representative Junior Representative . Sophomore Representative Freshman Representative Agricultural Campus Representative Professional Representative CHAIRMEN Helen Caine Lucille Sasse Barbara Harris Mary Carpenter Louise Mclntyre Clara Rue House Council Bookstore Senior Advisory Vocational Social Publicitv Tlie Women ' s Setf Governmetit Association, the goveryiing body of women students, was established uith the object of promoting the common interest of atl women enrolled in the University. Two Hundred Fifty-eight ♦ ♦ She ■ ♦ ♦ C opher ♦ ♦ of wtniw ♦ ♦ Stvtrx - ' CAP AND GOWN OFFICERS Barabara Harris Lulu Hanson Eleanor Abbett Klizabmth Dixon Makv Staples President V. President Secretary Treasurer ir. 5. G. A. Rep. ui t i ,4ii An organisation lo foster a feeling of friendship tmd class loyalty among senior women. =S Two Hundred Fifty-nine ♦ She - (Sopher ♦ ■ ♦ oF ♦ lueatii ♦ Seuen ♦ ♦ ' « - ' t - - V- !■ I. VrW ® f ' : ■ %. - - ■ . " " f l Ht k _j3 fi« i I i ■ ' ■ ' " ' . H " V :«|! ' !«m: i ft« JA mk mk . ,dM ■i ■■N. -r- -.J - ' i ■ ' -m m TAM O ' SHANTER OFFICERS Ethel Teagle LlLLIAX BlEKKIXK Helen Fixk Flossie LaBarge Ruth Hassinger President V. President Secretary Treasurer IF. 5. G. A. Rep. An organization of junior women to promote a feeling of friendship Iteticren the members of the classes. Two Hundred Sixtx man ♦ She ©opher ♦ ♦ ♦ of :ti ♦ ♦ -» PINAFORE OFFICERS Helex Chase Roberta Kendrick Martha Baker Clara Rue Helex Hawthorne P res id en I V. President Secretary Treasurer W. S. G.A. Rep. An organization of sophomore yjomen for furthering class spirit and promoting Minnesota loyalty. t ri rt A lt rU •i ■ • ■ " •i■v nr nAL•Ln . ■ --U T -?-T T - : JJ T J_ T _ r M Two Hundred Sixty-one Rachel Hanxa Mary Symoxs Margaret Sloctmr Dorothy Hu.mmicl Eleanor Manx Av organizalion of freshman teamen to foster class acquaintanceship. Tuo Hundred Sixty-two TRAILERS ' CLUB OFFICERS Edythe Weishelbaum President Helen McLaren- V. President Florence Texney . Secretary Katherixe Baker . Treasurer MEMBERS Katherine Baker Victoria Krueger Lenore Buck Flossie LaBarge Helen Caine Louise Leland Ruth Carlson Helen McLaren June Crysler Sarah Jane Olin Helen Dalton Edith Quinn Elizabeth Erikson Elizabeth Robbins Helen Foote Lucille Sasse Katherine Foote Edith Teagle Mary Forssell Florence Tenney Mildred Greenberg Sibyl Thompson Ruth Hassinger Dorothy Ulland Nanale Kees Jeannette Wallcn Bernadette Kerwin Mar - Wilde Helen Krause Edythe W ' eichselbaum m6 h mlm. ' .!, !fe,A, ' i ' T , ' ; if, T ,[ ,.r : iwi;V[m Tico Hundred Sixly-three l ssT- ♦ Oie ♦ ♦ gopher ♦ ♦ ♦ of lueatu ♦ ♦ 5exien ■► ♦ Baker Pearson Fi field Denzel Nicholson Scott MacGregor Whitney Gifford Olin Hill Carlson Hassinger Haugen Sasse Thompson Olin Ohsberg YOUNG VOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION MEMBERS Sibyl Thompson Lucille Sasse Helen Ohsberg Sarah Jane Olin Dorothy Merritt President V. President Secretary Treasurer Undergraduate Rep. ADVISORY BOARD Mrs. O. M. Leland Mrs. H. A. Erikson Mrs. H. H. Luce Mrs. George St. Clair Mrs. F. J. Kelly Dean Anne D. Blitz Mrs. L. D. Coffman Mrs. S. C. Shipley Mrs. F. J. Ahvay Miss Dorah Smith Mrs. L. F. Miller Mrs. Frank Jennings CABINET Susan Hill Izetta V. Robb Marjorie MacGregor Jean Nicholson Katherine Whitney Grace Carlson Katherine Baker Ruth Haugen Ruth Hassinger Arlys Denzel . EJspeth Scott Elaine Gifford Ida Olin Lois Budge Membership Finance Social Social Sennce Publicitv Office Work Church Cooperation World Education Religious Ediicatio77 Girls ' Work Bi-racial Commission Industrial Freshman Representative Nurses ' Representative Santa Clans Visits the Christmas Party Two Hundred Sixty-four m C opher of V muentxi ♦ 5etjen g 1 Forres Thomas Bailey Elder Dinsmore ■n Phillips 0. Johnson Rutherford E. Johnsott Miles Schramek Patterson Juni UNIVERSITY FARM YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION ADVISORY BOARD Mrs. W. C. Coffey Miss Louise Stoddard Mrs. H. K. Hayes Mrs. Leroy Cady Mrs. Robert Lansing Miss Lucy Studley CABINET Ella Johnson . Viola Juni Laura Elder Margaret Patterson Virginia Bailey Hazel Thomas Bessie Schramek Cora Miles Betty Forrest Orinne Johnson Gertrude Dinsmore Nellie Davis . Edith Brown Georgia Rosine Grace Rutherford President V. President Secretary Treasurer Undergraduate Rep. Religious Meetings Student- Industrial Church Cooperation World Fellowship Social Service Bible Study Social . Publicity President Senior Commission President Sophomore Commission President Secretary Treasurer Mrs. C. p. Bull Mrs. August Haedecke Miss Jessie McMahon I round the Fireside at the Farm School Two Hundred Sixty- five -»■ She Gopher -»- ♦ ♦ of ♦ tuertttt ♦ ♦ Sexien ■ ♦ aa! Chahners Kingsley Humiston Farve Dr. Xorris PHYSICAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Muriel Kingsley LiLA Humiston Anxe Stexsen President V. President Sec-Treas. CLASS OF 1926 Dorothy Beise Virginia Blandford Lenore Buck Mable Carlson Lorraine Chalmers Leona Anderson Eleanor Anderson Elinor Belair Helen Carral Edna Dittes i Iar ' Alice Adams Hallie Brickner .Myrtle Bloemers Ada Brunke Mary Clevenger Grace Duffey Hilder Anderson Florence Beck Gladys Benson Fanny Burnham Mable Dichter Violet Druck Betty Erickson Irene Evans Minnie Fineman Katherine King Muriel Kingsley Helen Krause Virginia McClcary Hazel Patton CLASS OF 1927 Elenore DiMarco Hazelle Erickson Marguerite Farver Xorma Gerber Mildred (ireenberg Ruth Hassinger Hazel Hitchcock Lauretta Horejs Loretta Leary Gertrude Moonev CLASS OF 1928 Marie Eibner Marion Ferrish Charlotte Foshberg Lila Humiston Astrid Johanson Ruth Kaplan Margaret Lang Nadine Mills Doris Nelson Ada Pankow CLASS OF 1929 Juanita Erickson Ruth Erskine Frances Fischer Merle Henning Leslie Hopper Marvel Howe Margaret Hunter Effie Johnson Elizabeth Leach Margaret Logue Eleanor McKenzie Mable Mvrum Alice Rudberg Helen Starr Blythe Schee Florence Tenney Edith Wiehselbaum Grace Newman Helen Rhode Anne Stensen Margaret Skewis Ethel Thielmann Helen Robinson Sally SpafFord Lola ' oightlander Maxine Wendt Nona Vochum Rita Zerwas Gail Nelson Helen Norby Ruth Odoirne Ruth Price Evelyn Sandberg Adair Simpson Two Hundred Sixty-six JTh . «;opher 09 EiuentTt Seven . S ' taplcs ' Harris " - Cainc s r. Olin STr. Has inder-MacCrTOcr ' Carpenter-tiurd jr. Teo te Hans ' on lUedbe -Donnel lu -Sqmons - nann-OlinTrank i rwo Hundred Sixly-sei ' en She ♦ (Sopher qf . T meatu geuen ♦ lekkink Jr. U hitncq-Zuppinder Jr. I ' A m Haujthorne Fr. U omrath rr. SthaltZ ' BaKer-G ' Qrdner-Chas ' c %. Hanna Fr. m Merritt-Mclnturc Soph. Two Hundred Sixly-eighl 55 ♦ dhe ♦ ♦ (Gopher ■»• ♦ - .JiLj; - (i iuentu ♦ Beven ♦ -► Two Hundred Sixty-nine ; S5 •» - She ♦ ♦ ♦ gopher ■»- ♦ ■» qF -► -.- TS iuentxt ♦ ♦ -► 5eue-n ♦ ♦ WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Jeanette Wallex . Edythe Weichselhaum Margaret Lang Mildred Greexberg MEMBERS Dr. J. Anna Xorris May S. Kissock Leona Anderson Leonore Buck Blythe Schee . Vivian Franti . Dorotln- Lestina Esther Haveson Madeline Bromback Margaret Murray Constance Malmsten Eleanor Abbett Irene E ' ans Helen Kiesner President V. President Secretary Treasurer OF THE BOARD Faculty Advisor Faculty Representative Field Hockey Volleyball Basketball Ice Hockey Swimtninn Baseball Track Aquatic League Representative A gricultural Representative Intcrhonse League Representative Social Chairman Publicitv Alt altiletic activities of Minnesota women are under ike control of Women ' s Atlilelic Association, an organization wliose object is tn promote an effort for pliysicat efficiency, to stimulate an interest in atliletics and allitetic accomptisltment, and to create a spirit of good sportsmansliip. Weichselhaum ! ' ■: ' - IWomhack Abbett Lestina Scliec Anderson KissocI: Haieson ■ ' orris Wallen Creenberg Lang Two Hundred .Seventy She ♦ C opher ♦ ♦ ♦ oF - lueatu ♦ ♦ -► geuen ; W. A. A. SEAL A INNERS To receive the Seal is to merit the highest honor that W. A. A. can confer upon a woman. Only " M " Winners are eligible candidates for the Seal, and being a sportswoman is only one of the qualifications. Excellence in character, high ideals, willing- ness to serve, scholarship, poise, and influence in liniversity life are the other standards upon which the awarding of the Seal is based. A committee made up of Dr. J. Anna Xorris, another member of the Physical Education Department, president of W. A. A., a member of W. A. A. board, and a senior member of the Association determines the choice of the winners. Except for Dr. Norris and W. A. A. president, the committee is unknown to the members of the Association. In 1923-24 only one seal winner was chosen. In 1924-25 two women were considered worthy of this highest honor — Loretta McKenna and Eleanor Lincoln. ' ...■ k Loretta McKenna Eleanor Lincoln Liiitifejj T tMi tiL ' i i. m m 4 m , Two Hundred Seventy-one ' ■» ♦ Gihe ♦ ♦ ♦ C opher ♦ of ♦ mertttt - •»■ 5exien - 1 ' i lOII ■ 1 Ar)derst)n Keqes ' S tarr Encks oft ' fldrfLiTT 7 Patten l!tl - ' ■i J■ . U ■W4A ■V ■4 ' 4 4 U .4 i V4 4 !;4 iyJr. 7 " ii ' o Hundred Seveiilv-two ;gi5S. ii M Some of the Booths PENNY CARNIVAL Brightly colored balloons, flying confetli, and streamers formed the setting for the Penn - Carnival gi •en In the " onien ' s Athletic Association. Gaily colored booths trans- formed the Women ' s gymnasium into a mystic wonderland where Indians and Satans flew about in search of prey. The booth exhibition was followed by the champion- ship intersorority basketball game. It proved to be the most interesting game of the year and resulted in a 15 to 14 win for the Kappa Kappa Gamma team over the Chi Omega six. Mary Alice Gale starred for the winners, while Betty Erikson ' s guarding was a bright spot in the loser ' s game. The swimming exhibition by the arsity team was varied and exciting. Relay races, breast and side stroke e ents, and diving exhibitions were held. Captain Harold Richter won the elimination pigeon race, which was the feature of the e ening. Stranee Fortunes Are Told m OF INIQUITY Warnings of the Hereafter Adventurers Wanted MK LfiMliMl i ' j Two Hundred Seventy-three _ - g he ♦ ♦ g opher ♦ ■» ♦ ot ♦ timenttt ♦ exien - " ♦ Clearing the Bar TRACK Results of the inter-class track meet held on Field Day in the Stadium were used in the telegraphic meet with Wiscon- sin held the same da ' . Although Wisconsin came out in the lead, comparison with another college intensified the interest and made competition doubly keen. Inter-class competition is based on a point system of accomplishment rather than the regular 5-3-1 basis. The sophomores came out the highest, followed b - the juniors, seniors, and freshmen in the order named. Elenore Di Marco, Cynthia Snyder, Ethel Theilmann, Lauretta Horejs, and Gertrude Mooney composed the winning sophomore team. On the Senior team were Charlotte Curran, Loretta McKenna, and Hazel Patten. The four on the junior team were Hazelle Erickson, Walnita Tschida, Alice Rudberg, and Edythe Weichselbaum. The freshman team was made up of Vivian Di Marco, Virginia Barr, and Ada Parkow. Lauretta Horejs, Cynthia Snyder, Edythe Weichselbaum, and Gertrude Mooney were selected for the arsitv. RESULTS Event Won By 100 yard Dash Lauretta Horejs 60 yard Hurdles Gertrude Mooney Running Broad Jump Hazel Patten Hop-Step-Jump Lauretta Horejs Javelin Edythe Weichselbaum Baseball Throiv Edythe Weichselbaum I Loretta McKenna High Jump . . ■! Cynthia Snyder [Gertrude Mooney Discus Edythe Weichselbaum Basketball Throw Edythe Weichselbaum ! Loretta McKenna 200 yard Relay .1 Lauretta Horejs 1 Elenore Di Marco [Hazel Patten Going Over Together Sophomore Champions The Varsit Team Two Hundred Seventy-four - She ♦ ♦ ♦ gopher ♦ ♦ ♦ of ♦ tliuentu ♦ ♦ ♦ Seuen -► g BASEBALL Marcli Iwciilieth was the opening ilay ot the Baseball season, but due to the customary peculiarities of a Minnesota spring, the first two weeks ' practice was heici indoors. But as the aspiring Babe Ruths began to get in trim, the weather cleared so that the diamond behind the Old Library began to dr - off and |)ractice for the rest of the season was carried on outdoors. Teams were chosen and in Ma - the tournament was begun. At the end of the second game the Freshmen and Seniors were out of the running, Iea ing the S3phomores and Juniors to fight for the championship in the big game on Field Day. The bleachers on Xorthrop Field were packed for the final game. An interruption of a beautiful da - by a summer shower failed to dampen the spirits of either the players or spectators. The Juniors took the lead at the start. At the end of the third inning a rousing cheer seemed to call forth both the sun and the fighting spirit of the Sophomores, and the game ended with the underclassmen holding the big end of the score of 15-12. Two cups, both baseball and track, went to the Sophomore (Class of 1927) table at the spring banquet that night. The champion junior team was made up of ' irginia Blanford, Mabel Carlson, Lorraine Chalmers, Vi ian Franti, Muriel Kingsley, Helen Krause, Victoria Krueger, Blythe Schee, Florice Tanner, and Florence Tenney. On the defeated sophomore team were Leon a Anderson, Grace Carlson, Janet Koeneman, Zetta Goldberg, Mar ' Goodman, Esther Haveson, Mary Hurd, Margaret Murray, Lorna Schleuder, Ethel Teagle, Helen Rhode, and Grace Newman. tA Helen W. H azkltox, Coach Field Hockey, Ice Hockey, Baseball Making a Single Good Two Hundred Seventy-five -► She - ♦ ♦ Gopher - - ♦ of ♦ ♦ Uwentn ♦ ♦ Sexien ■► -« F j-i awiiiiw ' -y .j!; . FIELD HOCKEY The field hockey season this year was the most succes sful in the history of the sport at Minnesota. The Junior and Senior teams tied for the championship, and the Freshmen and Sophomores tied for third place. As it is part of the spirit of field hockey to let ties stand, the cup was placed midway between the Junior and Senior tables at the fall banc]uet. The acquisition of a new field in front of the Mines E.xperiment Station ga ' e a pUu ' ing space almost twice the size of the former fieitl and thus lietter hockey was played this year than ever before. Although most of the girls were new to the game, they quickly caught the spirit of the play and very many exciting matches were played. Because it is seldom offered in the preparatory schools, the freshman class each year is at a disadvantage in ha ing to learn the game from the start. Such a wide variety of activity is required to play the game, that the season is almost too short to develop a highl - efficient team. Each year, field hockey assumes a more important place in the curriculum ot women ' s sports. There are at present two Field Hockey teams in Minneapolis that play regular matches during the fall season, and more and more enthusiasts are continuing to play the game after graduation. Despite the fine record set this year, every one interested in the game predicts an increase in interest next fall and expects at least 250 girls to choose this most popular of women ' s sports for their gym work. The championship teams were composed of; Bett - Erikson, Jeanette Wallen, Hazel Patten, Minnie Fineman, Marjorie Keyes, Alice Rudlierg, Helen Krause, Lorraine Chalmers, Katherine King, Edvthe Weichselbaum, Bh ' the Schee, Seniors; and Eleanor Di Marco, Hazelle Erickson, Gertrude Moone -, Helen Rhode, Lauretta Horejs, Grace Newman, Hazel Hitchcock, Leah Taylor, Mildred Greenberg, Leona Anderson, Loretta Leary, Ethel Theilmann, Dorothy Rucker, Juniors. The lower class teams were composed of Fannie Burnham, Juanita Erickson, Lucretia Dilley, Eleanor Mann, Margaret Huttner, Frances Fisher, Dalton Dwyer, Rose Garvey, Helen Norby, Jean Day, Freshmen; and Ada Bruncke, Helen Dalton, Ada Pankow, Margaret Murray, Helen Hurle ' , Marv Alice Gale, Katherine Collins, May Bointen, Alice Rorrison, Clorice Woodruff. The ] ' arsil ' Iloikev Tear, A Short Lull in he Ailiaii Lti!aiiJi?]jiuMMLr!.i:!:i. ' tAi!ix :Lix [AC Ma Tu ' o Hundred Seventv-six rr-TTTTTTTTTT ! ■ UUH ♦ ♦ CThe ♦ ♦ ♦ (Gopher ♦ • ■ of rdn ♦ ♦ - 5c VOLLEYBALL . 1iIi(U1l;1i tirlil li(n ' ke ' is reputi. ' il in Ik- tlii ' moif popular major sj)()rt, ()llfyl)all held its own lor llie second season at Minnesota. Of course, field liocke ' is doubly attractixe, being phucd out of doors and requiring more skill and prac- tice, but -olleyball interests a good number of girls, es- pecialK- the lower classmen, who lia i ' pla cd the game in high school. Contrary to expectations, but true to precedent, thi ' Freshmen again carried oft the championship, . tltr an exciting process of elimination, the tournament closed with the defeat of the Juniors by the champions. The younger team, consisting of stars from the arious (win cit - high schools, showed splendid training. Lenore Buck, head ot the managers of the class teams. sport, was assisted by the These girls cooperated with the coaches to make the season a successful one. At first, it was doubtful whether or not the Seniors and the Sopho- mores were to ha e enough material for two squads. The classes rallied, howe er, and lioth teams put up keen opposition. Volle ball rules were again allered this year. The number of players was reduced from eight to six, making the game at once more difficult and more exciting. Each year Aolleyball rules become more rigid and the sport is more and more becoming one in which greater skill is needed. The Varsity team consisting of Lenore Buck and Mabel Carlson, (Seniors), Esther Haveson, Aileen Stubbs, and Zetta Goldberg (Juniors), and Ruth Snyder (Freshman), pla -ed two games after the tournament, defeating the faculty team and also the scjuad from the Agricultural Campus. It seems that olleyball will remain as a major sport at A-linnesota. P ' or the second season it has roused an en- thusiastic group of girls, both to participate in the games and to watch the contests. The ] ' nriilx Team J . Irene Cl.wtdn, Coach Track, BaskcthaU, Voile vhall .1 I ' ense Moment in the Game ' i7fTVn ' lVK " ! ' i ' 1l!}l(ir Two Iliindred Sevenlw- seven ♦ She ♦ ♦ C opher -»- ♦ ♦ qf ♦ ♦ mertttt ♦ Sexien ■♦ -»- ! I An Indoor Sport, Canoeing in llie Pool t- Tlic Junior S ' wimming Champions Members of the I ' arsity Squad SWIMMING Elimination, to some degree, of individual competition, and development of a team spirit are the successful results of running the women ' s swimming meet on a point systerr. In 1925, for the first time, a cup was offered to the team with the greatest number of points, and was won by the Freshman team, made up of Dorothy Lestina (Captain), Aimee Huston, Grace Lee, Barbara Craigie, and Ada Pankow. This year the meet was marked by excep- tionally keen competition and it was only the results of the relay that decided, in the end, that the cup should go to the Junior table at the banquet that night. The Juniors totaled 210 points. Sophomores, 196, and Freshmen, 191. The Seniors did not enter a team. In the sorority relay event, the Kappa Kappa Gamma team took first place. Alpha Omicron Pi, second, and Alpha Chi Omega, third. The mythical ' arsity, as in other sports, was chosen from all class teams, on the basis of the fastest time in two or more events. The members honored were: Elinor Belair, Leah Taylor, Margaret Murray (Juniors); Dorothy Lestina, Ada Bruncke, Ada Pankow (Sophomores); and Mildred Ketola (Fresh- man). 1 I Tuv Hundred Se-eeritv-eighl ♦ Ehtr ♦ ♦ ♦ (Gopher ♦ - ♦ of ♦ ♦ ♦ luentti ' - Seuen ♦ pi I AQUATIC LEAGUE OFFICERS Marc.aki:t M; kkav President Hazel Hitchcock T ' . President Betty Krikson . . Secretary Jean Mooki-; .... Treasurer FACl ' LTV MEMBERS IiL ' iH ' .A. Cla ton Mary S. Conger Membership in the Aquatic League is the aspiration of e ery Minnesota woman, who takes an active interest in swimming as a sport. The high standard of the requirements for entrance mai :e it an acconipHshment of which, once attained, e ery member is justly proud. Any woman ha ing a " C " average and who pro " es her abiHty to pass the en- trance test may become a member. In the spring, when books become far too heavy, and classrooms are unbearably dull. Aquatic League rolls her ponchos, indulges in a bit of spring fever, and starts down the St. Croix river in canoe, making a two-day trip of the distance between Taylors Falls and Stillwater. This is but one of the acti ities of the league, but the sport of this annual canoe trip alone is well worth the efTort to perfect dives and strokes — the aim of the Aquatic League. Pilrliini Ciimp for iht . ii til All Alone on the Lake Herreati Ki ' ye Hour Matni Brtifr Btnon L. Taylor Chalmers Johanson O fndahl iMHii Krausc Pratt Craigie DiMarco Clausing Rickey Weichdshattm Ltstina Moonry Frazee King Lestina Dilly Forsell Panchow Bruncke Franti Newman Clayton Hitchcock Erikson Murray Moore Conger Houston Lee Blekkink E. Taylor Johnson A niierson Merrill .1 bbetl McClarey Grecnberg Nichols Schmidt Blanche LM ifiMmSML ' 1 ' lim l T-ifo Hundred Seveiilv-niiie ♦ Q he ♦ ♦ ♦ (Gopher -»- ♦ of ♦ ♦ . lueatxi ♦ ♦ ♦ Sexien ♦ ♦ mstf Champii ' l BASKETBALL Basketball tor women at Minnesota ex- perienced a ery successful season, this year. Despite t he attractions and popularity of swimming and ice hockey, basketball had more than its share of candidates. In fact this year proved the efficiency and worth of the one-sport rule. More girls were interested in the sport than could adequately be given instruction. For weeks before the opening of the win- ter season, the basketball manager and her assistant were busily engaged in arousing enthusiasm for this major sport. The first day of the quarter opened with a bang. A huge mass meeting was held where practices were announced and underclass managers chosen. Then followed weeks of intensive training, during which numbers gradually narrowed down until for each class, the outstanding players were picked. Teams were chosen on the basis of technique, speed, skill, and cooperation. They practiced together for several weeks before the class games were run ofT. Because of the good brand of basketball displayed and evenly matched ability of the various teams, the games pro " ed especi- ally exciting. The Junior and Senior teams pro ed their right to play in the final game by eliminating the underclass teams by a narrow margin. The Seniors upset the dope by defeating the speedy Juniors by a score of 24 to 18 in the best game of the season. The squad s stem has pro ed -ery successful at Minnesota and according to the coaches and directors who had charge of all the Women ' s teams, the system met with great fa " or from both the women who participated and those who only " watched from the side-lines. " The spirit of competition between squads was reported to have had the effect of bringing out hundreds, of girls who otherwise would not have reported. The winning class team was composed of Lenore Buck, Edythe Weichselbaum, Virginia Blanford, Blythe Schee, Betty Flrick- son, Helen Krause. The Junior run- ners-up were: Hazel Hitchcock, Ruth Hassinger, Zetta Goldberg, Florence W ' arnock, Helen McNally, Constance Bubar, Gertrude Mooney. The lower class teams consisted of; Margaret Lang, Lila Humiston, Doro- thy Bauer, Doris Nelson, Mar - Cleavenger, Sophomores; and Gladys Benson, Mauriel Greenough, Teresa Neubeiser, Christine Westgate, Frances Fisher, and Fannie Burnham. The honorary Varsity team chosen from the above was composed of Blythe Schee and Betty Erickson (.Seniors); Gertrude Mooney and Ruth Hassinger (Juniors); Margaret Lang (Sophomore) ; and Frances Fisher (Freshman). The Varsity Basketball Squad Some Action Bctieatli the Basket Two Hundred Eighty !ElS5 ♦ ♦ She ♦ ♦ ♦ gopher ■»• of - - .. tH - - -► Senen ♦ t L Junior-Freshnuni Ice Ilnckew Team ICE HOCKEY Spurred b - a roiisiiit; lecture by Coach I " erson, at the opening of the season. Minne- sota ' s ice hockey enthusiasts were unwilling to wait for the neccssar - ice out-of-doors, but began indoor practice in the gymnasium. The fall quarter, was spent in gaining aluable knowledge concerning stick handling and bod - technique. Alter the Christmas hnlidavs, the rink was a ailable tor regular practice and work began in earnest. The amount of skill re- ciuired to play the game, combined with the lact that two other popular major sports, basketball and swimming, are in full swing during the winter quarter reduced the number of girls interested in the sport. Asa result only two teams could be chosen. The Seniors and Sophomores combined to form the -SOS team, while their opponents, the Juniors and P ' reshmen were known as the Jufros. The .SOS six carried off the honors in two hotly contested games by the scores of 1 to 0, and 3 to 1. The usual difficulty of rapici changes from extreme cold to thawing weather was encountered this ear but the determination and unquench- alile enthusiasm displayed by the coach, manager, and the girl players was worthy of the best tra- ditions of Minnesota hockey. The members of the championship SOS team were: Marjorie Keyes, Charlotte Fosberg, Vivian Franti, Lorraine Chalmers, Agnes Bros, Minnie Fineman. The Jufro team composed of: Eleanor Ui Marco, Lauretta Horejs, Alma Troth, Ruth Schroeder, Sarah Bashefkin, and Margaret Huttner. The Senior-Sophomore Champion Team • X_v J Chasing Ihc I ' uck j ff J K A« MA ' X kL4 il iJL 4 V] . Two Hundred Eighty-one ♦ ♦ dhe ♦ ♦ Gopher ♦ qf ♦ ♦ iliueatxt ♦ ♦ Sexien UA}JJ-l i spending a Pleasant Afternoon on Horseback Some of the Archery Eiilhnsiasls INDIVIDUAL SPORTS The all-aroLiiul sportswoman may earn her necessary 1,000 points to win her " M " not only by making ten first teams in the inter-class schedules, but also by participation in the program of individual sports. Membership in ' . A. A. may be won by earning 100 points in any of these. Tennis, in the spring, is one of the most popular sports. The tournament, open to all lJni -ersity women is run off by the elimination method. One hundred ' . A. A. points are awarded to the winner, and 75 to the runnerup. For two consecutive years Helen Ford has held the title. Hiking is popular and convenient for everyone. Fitty points for fifty miles in one quarter is the award. Regular W. A. A. Saturday afternoon trips are organized, or individual hikes of at least two and one-half miles may count. Dreams of the W. A. A. cabin in the woods as the haven of the hikers will soon be ma- terializing. I ' nder the leadership of Helen Starr en- thusiasm for horseback riding has increased. For the past two years the Fair Grounds have been the scene of the regular classes and practice. Fifty points may be won by riding 10 hours. Occasional long trips out to lakes, with a picnic supper as an added attraction, call the riders out in fall and spring. With the development of interest in the sport it is hoped that an annual horse show may be made a part of the program. The Start of a Hike i Two Hundred Eight -tu-o ex»en ♦ ♦ M 1 .1 spring Evening on the Knoll Appreciation of art and music, a fling of the imagination, technique, and a true spirit of the dance, enables one to pass the test in m- terpretative dancing for which 100 points are awarded. Miss Baker is the instructor. One of the main events of Field Day is the Archery contests. Entrants are from the regu- lar college Physical Education classes where instruction in the sport is received. The winner in 1925 was Flo Tenney. Girls whose interest is in athletics but who are not capable of the sturdier sports may obtain membership in the association by passing the orthopedic test. June Constantine is the first to win membership this way. Skiing, skating, tobogganing, snow-shoe- ing — all so typically " Minnesotan " — are certainly not overlooked. Twenty-fi e hours of winter sports justly claim an award of 50 points. This year under the leadership of Leona Anderson, a regular .Saturday after- noon Winter Sports program was organized, including toboggan parties on the Ag Campus and skating parties at the Arena and Hippo- drome. Winter Sports Are Popular Skalin« Behind the Old Library ' Jj} li J i!jJi}jhhyi}AhhhJ Two Hundred Eighty-three ! 55 ♦ Eht Gopher ♦ o( ♦ ♦ g meatu ♦ ♦ ♦ 5exie-n ♦ ♦ 1 Duck-flitcrhcocR U Qlkn -T Goldberg-Rhode Ps JttMetks S V!i- ,.■: G reenberp- crhee Les ' tiDQ- Abbett Andersbn -Hag ' s ' i ix er- Necuman ! AvA4; , tv , AJ 4 ft U jnljn fi ' Jnl4 fA T ' lva Hundred Eighty-four ] . ♦ She ♦ ♦ ♦ C opher ♦ ♦ ♦ oF ueniM ► ♦ getien — liiznf I Murfhy Quem-rold ■ ' Werner II. Kr.utsc IliUlnock Collins Mielke Humislon McLaren Carrol Fink Abbeli Peterson Mills INTER-HOUSE ATHLETIC LEAGUE OFFICERS Eleanor Abbett Mary Hurd Frances Colman Helen Fink President V. P reside nl Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Eldora Rickey MiLLICENT QUENEVOLD Helen Fink Hazel Hitchcock Frances Colman Andrea H. Peterson Betty Erikson Li LA Humiston Virginia Kaake Dorothy Catlin Rlth McLaren Mary Barlo y Nadine Mills Mary Hurd . Florence Sargent Eleanor Abbett Helen Krause Helen Lonold Helen Carrol Frances Murphy Kathryn Collins Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Gamma Delta Alpha Omicron Pi Alpha Phi Alpha Xi Delta Chi Omega Delta Delta Delta . Delta Gamma Delta Zeta Gamma Phi Beta Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Delta Kappa Kappa Gamma Phi Mil . Pi Beta Phi . Sigma Kappa Zeta Tan Alpha Winchell Cottage West Sanford East Sanford braiuli orga,iiz ilio,, of lU. .1. .1. iiiulfr zc ' liose control all intcr-housc uthletic tourneys ore comiiuted. iii;tipajifi tm !. i: ij:i: xiji i Two Hundred Eighty-five " Eht ♦ ♦ (Gopher ■»- of ♦ ♦ uientit ♦ ♦ ♦ 5e jen - - i BONITA LaFAVOR Ritnner-up Mary Hurd Tennis Winner to the semi- INTER-HOUSE ATHLETICS The inter-house tennis tour- nament, under the direction ot Hazel Hitchcock, was played the same season as baseball. Mary Kurd, representing Kappa Kappa Gamma, defeated Bonita La Favor of Alpha (Jmicron Pi in the final match. The match was very closely contested and was a fitting climax to a tourna- ment replete with thrilling play. .Steadiness and endurance were the qualities that decided the result. Representatives from the Kappa Alpha Theta and Alpha Gamma Delta houses fought their way final round lieforc succumbing to the finalists. With the winning of the Baseball tournament, Kappa Kappa Gamma initiated a very suc- cessful athletic year. For the past two seasons, the Chi Omega team had won the title and were picked to repeat the performance this season. Unusual interest was shown by the different houses this year and the majority of them had teams in the field. Baseball is fast developing into one of the most important of inter-house activities. Noon hours and early mornings found the various sorority teams practicing on the diamonds in earnest preparation for their games. The whole tournament showed a remarkably better quality of game than ever before displayed, as a result of this interest. For the second year in succession, the Sigma Kappa team reached the final round, but their hard luck continued to pursue them and they lost the championship encounter. The final game was the hardest fought of any in the entire season, the finalists being as e -enly matched as possible. The personnel of the Kappa team was Louise Belden, Margaret Murray, Margaret Dickin- son, Mary Hurd, Mary White, Mary McCabe, Jean Moore, Betty Morrison, and Marjorie Keves. The inter-house swimming championship went to the Kappa Kappa Gamma team when they finished first in the relay event. The swimming events have always been popular among the various houses and this year was no ex- ception. Several teams competed, the Alpha Omicron Pi finishing close behind the Kappa quartet. The champions were composed I if Margaret Murray, Leah Tay- lor, Jean Moore, and Margaret Laird, while the Alpha Omicron Pi team consisted of Elinor Belair, Catherine Pratt, Pegg ' King, and Jiuie Fulmer. Kappa Kappa Ganinui — Baseball Champions I T ' d. ' o Hundred Eighty-six ♦ She C opher ♦ ♦ of ♦ uentti ♦ ♦ Seven -► teCT P| M f f IMI Kiif ' pa K ' jj ' liti Lniiiiiiui .S;wH;»;; ii; Champuim INTER-HOUSE ATHLETICS av.s lou.se davton G ' d f II inner Basketball is easily the most popular of Inter-sorority athletic acti ities. This year a com- bination of round-robin and elimination method was used to decide the championship. This proved to be the best plan yet devised and resulted in a nice balance of the strongest teams as the tourney narrowed down to the finals. The semi-finals found Kappa Delta, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Chi Omega, and Sigma Kappa teams still in the running. The final game was played between Kappa Kappa Gamma and Chi Omega for the second successive year, and resulted in a victory for the former team in the closest and most exciting inter-house game ever played. The score was 15 to 14. The result was in doubt until the final whistle which gave the Kappas their second title and jiermanent possession of the cup. The members of the championship Kappa six were Leah Taylor, Mary Hard, Mary Alice Gale, Sue Gale, Eloise Taylor, Louise Belden, and Margaret Ritchie. Chi Omega ' s team personnel was composed of Leonore Buck, Jeanettc Wallen, Gladys Benson, Betty Erickson. Ruth Hassinger, and Eleanor Poucher. The spring quarter of 1925, witnessed the final match of the inter-house golf tnurnament, when Avis Louise Dayton was crowned titleholder. The winner repre- sented the Delta Ciamma sorority. The rimner-up was Pearl Boehnke of Phi ( )mega Pi, who |)Ul up a valiant fight before succumbing to the titleholder ' s steady play. The match was played over the course of the Columbia Golf Club. Two Hundred Eighty-seven jHigtjtp in point of stjccr sbc, illlinne= sota stanbs! out as a giant in ttjc ficlb of compctitibc sport. Jfor pears st)c has sent Ijcr toarriors fortt) to bictorious battle. Jfor rears sf)e tjas been feareti ant) rcspecteb bp all tofjose fortune it bias to meet f)cr. J ot alone content to rest fier laurels upon tfjc atcomplifit)= mcnts of l)er figbting teams, st)e Ijas built up a tjuge department for tfte speci= fit purpose of caring for ttje pbt ' Sical bcbelopment of eberp class of people in tlje sctjool. Ije is training tjer sons both in tbe man ' s sport of toinning anb losing, anb m ttje equallp nccessarp game of maintaining a sounb pt)psicalU)ell=being. i:t am " ?T ■ !!7 K r Ifei. 1 ' ' ' ■ . ' ? ■. , ' i ■? " ■ : - - ' 4 » ;c yi ■B " •• " aB ■ " _i ;- % 1 V V- ■ m :■■ ' ■ r ' .. •- - ' » Hkv • j g m ■ ikETaJ .- ' P 11 £_ ; t.J " ■ -. ' , ♦ ♦ She ♦ ♦ ♦ (Gopher ♦ ♦ ♦ pp ♦ ♦ tliuentu ♦ ♦ 5e ien ' J; r r Tl THE ADMINISTRATION SENATE COMMITTEE ON INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETICS Chairman Secretary Prof. O. S. Zelner J. F. Havdex . Arnold Oss CioRDOx Fisher UoxALU Rogers K. 15. 1 ' iKKrE I " . W. I.IEHRIXG Dr. V. L. Hovd Facullx Dr. H. S. UiEHi. Faai!l V. T. MiDDLKHKOOK Facitlt Dean E. E. Xinioi.soN FaciiU Proe. James Pau;e . Faculty Faculty A lumni Alumni Student Student THE AIMS OF THE ADMINISTRATION F. W. LiEHRixti, Director Four years ago the Department of Plnsical Education and .Athletics was organized with the following divisions: (a) General Physical Education which comprises a required basic introductory course in general physical education for freshmen and a course in general health education. (b) Intramural athletics in which the aim is to secure the moral, social, and physical values of competitive athletics as far as possible for all men of the University, (c) Intercollegiate athletics, comprising twelve sports in which Minnesota competes with Conference and other universities. (d) The division of professional training courses which provides for a major and a minor in physical education for such students as desire to fit thenrselves as coaches, teachers, or directors of athletic and physical education activities in high school or college. The staff of nine leading coaches and mstructors with the assistance of a like number of part time coaches and such additional clerical help as is needed comprises the organization which is carrying out the above program and objectives. In addition to the regular program as above briefly outlined, the Department is annually giving attention to improvements in equipment and facilities for making this program fit more completely the needs of our large and growing male student body. In line with this, it should be pointed out that the following improvements have been made during the current year: (a) Two new football fields were added to Northrop Field. (b) The space under the Stadium was developed, providing equipment for bo. ing, wrestling, handball, sr|uash rackets, and orthopedic physical education that is not surpassed in any other educational institution. On the ground floor there is also splendid provision for intramural and intercollegiate track practice. (c) For the coming year there is contemplated the erection of a large modern field house which would provide for indoor practice facilities in football, liasketball, track, tennis and other physical education acli ities, both intramural and intercollegiate, and with a seating capacity of between ten and fifteen thousand. Finger Keller Luehrhig Cooke 4 X .U ' .i UA ' 4 4- ' - ' A ' j J J Jf sU sU.0 ' Ju L J« J, nU -i J.-. 1-; . ' A " A« 4v l ' .-.v 4 4u- W ftv M, K■ lU.: ii ■■ Two Hundred Eiglity-nine (Tiuentit ♦ ♦ ♦ 5exien ♦ ♦ ■ " vi J V- M I.I Mis ( ' .lill S CONFERENCE MEDAL WINNER Every year in all the schools of the Big Ten it is the custom to award to the senior athlete who has shown himself to be the most representative student and best scholar, the Conference Medal in recognition of his service to the school. The 1925 award at Minnesota was given to Louis Gross, " M " winner in football and track, for three years he has been a mainstay at tackle in every game. The line on which he played was feared as one of the most powerful in the Big Ten. In 1924 he aided this line in stopping Grange and his Illini warriors. In track Louis established a Minnesota record in the discus throw with a mark of 133 feet 5 inches. For three years he was a consistent point winner in this e -ent, as well as in the shot put. Although he was never awarded a letter in basketball. Gross played a guard position on the squad for two years. Gross was a product of the Minneapolis high schools. At North high he won his letters in two sports. He starred at the tackle position in football for several years and was chosen as one of the best in the twin cities by sport critics. In track he participated in his favorite event, the discus throw. He could always be counted upon b - his team mates to bring to North high his share of points. Ability in stud - as well as prowess in athletics is required to win the Conference Medal. Gross proved that he was not deficient in his studies. He preser ed a creditable record in his work and received his degree from the Law School. Brains as well as brawn make the ideal athlete. Coaches have long realized that the man who makes a truly great athlete must develop his mental capacity in the same way as he builds his physical strength. It is the aim of Minnesota and other schools in the Conference to turn out such athletes. To encourage their students to greater efTorts, the Big Ten has authorized the yearly Conference Medal at each school. The athlete is selected by the senate committee of Inter-collegiate Athletics. FORMER WIWF.RS Holes Rosenthal iyi6 |oe Sprafka 1917 Erling Platou 1918 George Hauser 1919 Xorman Kingsley 1920 Neil Arnston 1921 Arnold Oss 1922 Rudolph Hultkrans 1923 Earl Martineau 1924 (-St , Twn IlKHiired Sinelx I ' i. ' . ' i! ,1.1, • I FOOTBALL s -.- .... I . . 1 I I I ■ T I »T I I ' rr T ' d ' O Huiiihcd .Xiiifly-oiie of ♦ -«• ♦ ilvueatti ♦ ♦ ♦ 5exie-n ♦ ♦ mM OUR NEW COACH The addition of Dr. Clarence W. Spears to r — - the Minnesota football situation in the summer ■ J T m of 1925 meant that the Gopher team went out J ii ' il r jjM on the field the following fall with new spirit, " " ■ " " " " ' new drive, and even new football ability. When the Minnesota athletic authorities were forced to go out and find a new coach last summer following the resignation of ' Bill " Spaulding, there was only one man ever seriously considered for the job. That man was Dr. Spears. His great record at Dartmouth as player and coach and at West Virginia as coach probably had made him the most outstanding nung coach of the country. Dr. -Spears played three years of football at Dartmouth. His work at guard on the Big Green teams had earned him recognition as an All-.American player for two years. After his third 3-ear of playing he took o er the duties of treshman coach at Dartmouth. The next season he became head football coach, and his Hano er teams for the next four years were regarded as hard fighting, hard playing gridiron machines. From Dartmouth he went to West Virginia, where during four years he gave the Mountaineers football teams which ranked West Virginia with the best schools of the country. The announcement that Dr. Spears was coming to Minnesota spread gloom among the students and alumni of the West Virginia school; for not onh- had he de -eloped teams, but he also had endeared himself as an intrinsic part of the Mountaineer spirit. W ' e, at Minnesota, pledge him our e ery effort to help him in the accomplishment of his ideals. Dr. Cl. rexce W. .Spe.vks e. f. i.J iLf_ t t t Mf i- f • ' . ' ,; ' (,,..; („i»v v,J, ' J. ,- ' .n i 1 i i:.r I ,;. ;..m;,,,; Ju- ' t ' ari Duzee Wheeler Mulvey AlmQiiist Peplau- () ' Bricn Mason Arendsee Ascher Maeder Kamhtski Walsh Spears ra-.4F l UMrSjJi: Y S-,V- M ■ ■■MA-i 4 A - . ' X ' i j A .4y .■J■ -l - ' A ■4 ■ ■ ' W4v l . 4? 4 rk 4 ftU ' ' - ' ' ' TYm Two Hundred Niyiel -hvo ♦ She ♦ ♦ ♦ Gopher -»- ♦ ♦ of " luerttu 5exjen ♦ ■LN. ' I I Herman Ascher Captain THE 1925 FOOTBALL SEASON When Doctor Spears arrixed from the cast last fall, the football situation at Minnesota was anything hut briglu. Minnesota had not had a winning team since 1916 and was beginning to be looked upon as one of the weaker football schools of the Big Ten. Another season was looming and it seemed almost impossible to whip a team into shape before the season began. Roger Wheeler Captain-elect When practise opened September 15, Dr. Spears faced the task of developing into a team a squad of players which he had never seen before. Neither had any of his assistant coaches ever worked with him, so the task looked doubly mountainous. More- o -er, only four regulars, Captain Ascher, Cooper, Graham and Wheeler, returned. On the Minnesota schedule " Doc " had three of the strongest conference teams, besides the heralded Notre Dame ele en, national champions of the ear before. Minnesota ' s chances for the title were slight. High lights in the Gopher season were the game with Notre Dame, when the score was tied at the end of the third quarter: the last minute rally of Wisconsin to enable them to tie the Gophers; and, the overwhelming defeat of Iowa before one of the greatest homecoming crowds in the history of football at Minnesota. Minnesota ' s threat, the great Spears ' shift, and the backfield trio, Almquist, Murrell and Joesting, caused every opposing coach to worry. The success of the 1925 Minnesota team, called the sophomore eleven of the Big Ten, is the best indication of Dr. Spears ' success in his first season at Minnesota. From among the lowliest outsiders in the doping of the Western Conference football race the Gophers rose to a place among the championship contenders before the season ended. Just how successful he was can easily be seen by looking back to the week before the Michigan game, when the championship of the Big Ten rested on one single game. But Michigan, represented by what has been called its greatest championship team, administered to the Gophers their only Big Ten defeat. Next j-ear it will be another story. Scrimmage sometimes brings hard knocks Two Hundred Ninety-three r liiuentu ♦ ♦ ♦ 5e ien ♦ m 5 I .« ' Drill Uansun j i ' ' ' mi Peplaw starts on fifty yard run MINNESOTA-25; NORTH DAKOTA-6 The traditional opener with North Dakota occurred on October third, and the fans eagerly awaited the results of three weeks coaching of the new mentor. Those fans had little to worry about after the revamped machine got under way. North Dakota presented a fighting team, though it was weak in ofTense. Bob Peplaw, fleet halfback, who had been out the entire season before with an injured knee, proved the sensation of the game when he scored two touchdowns, one after a run of 55 yards. The material for a powerful backfield was unearthed, with the debut of Joesting, Almquist, and Murrell, working perfectly under the direction of Captain Ascher. Just and ' heeler opened the game at the end positions, but Tuttle, Kopplin, Morris, O ' Brien and Doyle entered the game before the final whistle. Almquist ripped off 80 yards for the third touchdown, and was followed later by a neat run by Nydahl resulting in the fourth score. Kaminski, Walsh, Gary and Drill, the new men who filled in the line positions around Cooper, the eteran center, showed streaks of brilliance, opening great holes for the backfield to plunge through. Walsh Xvdahl on ' u ' av to louchdoiun Two Hundred Ninety-four ♦ ♦ She ♦ • ♦ ©opher ♦ ♦ ♦ of ♦ tt Graham eludes a Gnnnell tackier MINNESOTA-34; GRINNELL-6 Griiiiiell came to Minneapolis itli determination to a -enge a 104 to defeat handed to them by the Gophers in 1904, hut they had to be content with a single touchdown against fi e for their opponents. F " or three cjiiarters they fought the Gopher eleven on an e en basis, the third quarter ending with a 14 to 6 score. The last quarter was a brilliant one, three touchdowns following in quick succession. The strength of Minnesota ' s backfield was a known quantity after this game. The eterans, Ascher, Pep- law, and Graham performed well, hut the combination o .Almquist, Joesting, and Murrell did equally we Coach Spears again used 25 men in an attempt to find an ele en with the greatest driving power. Se enteen thousand people braved the cold winds to watch the game. JolCSTING M M lU a Ja L xLaLc!a Tt W rmwrnnm Two Hundred Ninely-fixe She ♦ ♦ ©opher ♦ of ♦ ♦ ♦ (iiweixtii - Seven ♦ ♦ v O ' Brien tl Ek. Just Peplaw Gophers show perfect interference for " Shorty " MINNESOTA-32; A ABASH-6 Before an excited crowd of 25,000 football fans, Minnesota ' s sopho- more eleven tramped over the Little Giants of Wabash for the third • successive victor - of the season. Probably the most spectacular play of the day was made by Jack O ' Brien who went in for Wheeler in the last half. One of the Wabash plaxers was headed for a sure touchdown when O ' Brien made a flying tackle and brought the fleet Wabash back to the ground. A few minutes later he intercepted a pass on the Wabash 20 yard line and carried it over f or a touchdown. The backfield came in for its usual number of touchdowns, Joesting going over twice after carrying the ball down the field in brilliant line smashes. Joesting showed his ability to crash through the secondary defense in this game, something which he had lacked in former games. Peplaw came through with numerous nice runs, one of which netted a goal. Our Rooter King Wabash back fails to snare Gopher pass Two Hundred Ninetv-six Almquiil Iwiils through Notre Dame defense MINNESOTA-6; NOTRE DAME-19 The classic of the season found Notre Dame, national champions in 1925, pitted against the Maroon and Gold team, whose strength was doubted by football fans outside the state. The game was heralded as a contest to decide the supremacy of either team in the west, and the Memorial Stadium was filled to its capacity of 50,000 at the opening whistle. This marked the first football game played between Notre Dame and Minnesota. For three quarters the two teams battled on e -en terms, ith Minne- sota having the best of the offense. Several fumbles by the Minnesota men, and two bad breaks spelled defeat for the Gophers. Ascher, punting for Minnesota, was con- tinually rushed in his attempts to kick, and this alone was a big factor in two of the Notre Dame scores. The Minnesota score resulted trom a criss-cross play, Joesting to Almquist. Joesting brought the stands to their feet when he smashed his way to a 20-yard advance, and a minute later passed the ball thirty-five yards to Ascher. Rockne and his assistants Captain Ascher slaps Flanagan ' s end run Al.mquist •« • ' Meili A MURRELL Two Hundred Ninety-seven i ♦ 5euen ♦ ♦ h Wheeler gets Harmon behind the lines MacKinn(jn " N DrZEE MINNESOTA-12; WISCONSIN-12 F(jr the third year Minnesota and Wisconsin Ijattled to a tie. The fourth quarter opened with a score 12 to in favor of the Spears-coached team. In desperation the Badgers resorted to a passing game which netted them two scores in quick succession and a moral victory. Minnesota ' s backfield, after tearing the Wisconsin line to shreds for three quarters, was called in by the Gopher coach and a full string of reserves was sent in. This permitted the Badgers to open fire with their passing attack, and Leo Harmon, one half of the famous Harmon com- liination, shot pass after pass to his brother and the two ends. The first Wisconsin secure came after a lireak when a Minnesota reser e tumbled and Wisconsin received the ball. A pass was grounded, but the official allowed it on the contention that Captain xAscherhad interfered with the man. This brought the ball well into Minnesota territory and netted a score for the Badgers. A few minutes before the final whistle another long pass from Harmon to Burrus resulted in the tie score. Spears and Luchring AsCHER Shnrlv rhidrs Bad ' -rr lacklers T ' i.H Hundred Ninety-eight ghe ®opher ♦ ♦ ♦ of Two Hundred Nitietv-nine g - She (Sopher OF ♦ luentu ♦ ♦ ♦ Seven ♦ ♦ MINNESOTA -33; IOWA-0 Minnesota ' s Homecoming game was one that will Ije long remembered by Minnesota fans, and Iowa players. Opening the game with a crippled team placed the Gophers at a great disadvantage and reduced their hopes of victory. Minnesota had a chance to win, but not even the wildest dream pointed to a rout such as the Hawkeyes experienced. Almquist, Murrell and the " Thunderbolt " Joesting will long be remembered for their work in this game. They opened the game with five consecutive first downs, netting a touchdown. This trio of backs gained a total of 19 first downs by rushing, while the lowans made 6. Iowa ' s greatest attempt to score was in the second half when they advanced the ball to the tweK ' e yard line and then attempted a pass which was intercepted by Joesting. The last three touchdowns resulted from long runs. The most spectacular was that of Bob Peplaw, when he dashed 55 yards for the final touchdown. Anderson, Manager r ■ ' ' U.«JfeL BS ' - ' ' m m It v ' l ms - J f __ Wheeler nabs pass in spite of " Cowboy " Kulch Three H undred M She ♦ ♦ ®opher ■ ► ♦ ♦ of ♦ ♦ Eiueatu ♦ ♦ ♦ Bev ♦ issa Murrell makes fifteen yards through Wolverine line MINNESOTA -0: MICHIGAN -35 Two Bennies, Friedman and Osterbaan, bewildered Minnesota ' s title-seeking football team with a dazzling passing attack that forced all hopes of the Big Ten title and reco -ery of the Little Brown Jug into the background. Playing on a dry field the Wolverine offense showed more speed and drive than they had revealed in any game of the season, and their line was impregnable, although continually hammered by the unstoppable offense of Joesting who averaged two yards in every attempt to gain and who was not once thrown for a loss. Four regulars again graced the sidelines in the Wolverine game. Xe ertheless the Gopher eleven, composed of ten sophomores and one junior, battled against hea y odds through the four periods, ne -er giving waj-, and opening the fourth quarter with a passing attack instead of playing defensi ' ely. Minnesota lost to a better team, lost by an over- whelming score, but even in defeat they found them- selves the most talked of team in the conference, one that is heralded as the most likely champion during the coming season. Ekberg, Marlineau and Saxlon Gopher linemen down " Benny " Friedman for a loss .Mason (l.VRV -Allison Three Hundred One ♦ Seven ♦ ♦ mwi FRESHMAN NUMERAL WINNERS Ra mon(l Anderson Harold Barnhart Wedworth Beard Herbert Bizer Shalloy Bliistin Theodore Catlin Leslie Cooper Arnold Feinberg Kenneth Fritzell Malcolm Frykman Clayton Gay Andrew Geer Francis Gibson George Gibson Fred Ho de Anton Hulstrand PROSPECTS FOR 1926 Laurence Johnson Darroel Knoerr Edward Miller Joe O ' Brien Frank Rarig, Jr. John Raynor Clarence Rubbert Leif Strand i ' ' 1. Football prospects at Minnesota for next fall seem brilliant with the return of every man of last fall ' s varsity, except Captain Herman Ascher and Conrad Cooper, veteran center. But neither played in the last games of the season and Dr. Spears developed MacKinnon and Muhey, two good understudies for the center position. Both will return in September. Captain Roger Wheeler will lead the team from his position at end, playing his third year on the varsity. The other positions on the line will remain the same, with George Tuttle returning for the other end; and with Mike Gary, Herman Drill, Al Meader, Neil Hyde and Bill Meili for the tackle posi- tions. Both Leonard Walsh and Harold Hanson, Minnesota ' s great guards, will return next fall. In the backfield. Dr. Spears will have his three " Muskeeters " consisting of Harold Almquist, Herb Joesting, and Harold Murrell. Clifford Arendsee and Jack O ' Brien other regulars who pla ed the backfield positions at arious times, will also return when the call is sounded for the Minnesota -arsity next fall. Eldon Mason and Mally Xydahl, two other backfield stars, together with the good crop of freshmen who graduate from Sherman Finger ' s -earling team should gi ' e Dr. Spears material for a strong team. The most unfortunate thing about the coming season is the schedule. Minnesota must play Michigan at Michigan and again here. The Gophers play Wisconsin and Iowa on their rival ' s home fields. Knute Rockne ' s fighting Irish will be one of the big home attractions, with the second Michigan game at the Memorial Stadium as the other. It seems probable that the Michigan-Minnesota series will, in a large measure, determine the Big Ten championship. li 2S Freshman Football Squad Three Hundred Two .. ♦ ■• ghe ■.■... (Sopher ■ ■■ ♦ of M i 1! 1 1 BAmETBAlL ■ ' Ilium IMMIII ' M-MJ-U.U ' ! ' I ■ -LLL g y - J. jiL. »lv Ari.r njX j-M..iJrtjArt 77;r c Hundred Three ♦ ♦ She ♦ ♦ Gopher of vueattt ♦ ♦ 5exien ♦ m. 1 m Si 1 Harold Taylor Raymond Rasey R A Q ' K ' T nTR A T T Eldon Mason Capiai,, J At)lS.£. 1 £5Al i Captain-elect The basketball season of 1926 for the University of Minnesota should lie confined to the last half of the race. After playing through the first half of their schedule in a mediocre manner the Gophers turned on their opponents in the Big Ten scramble and started a winning streak which almost put them among the leaders in the final standings. The season was featured by the consistent play of Captain Ray Rasey, Captain-elect Eldon Mason, Herb Wolden, Roger Wheeler and Mally Nydahl. The five Gopher regulars played well together and their spirit in making such a comeback in the championship race after they had rested in last place for the first portion of the season was comparable with that of some of the best of Minnesota ' s championship teams. All of the conference coaches were continually warning their players of the scoring power and speed of the Minnesota quint. Minnesota opened the season with a rather disastrous record against non-conference oppo- nents. The Gophers were victors in only two of their five practise contests, losing to Notre Dame, and Marquette; winning one and losing one to Creighton; and defeating Iowa State in the first home game of the season. Minnesota opened the Big Ten schedule playing Wisconsin at Madison. Many short shots were missed during the game by the Gophers and the Badger team left the floor winners bj ' a 33 to 24 score. Captain Rasey was the star of the game with five baskets. ix : H Lidberg Tulllt- Wheeler Wolden Xydahl Rasey Mason Gay .smtth Donnelly Sundberg Lindstrom Wright Clement Thur MacKinnon Taylor Corson l } i} DJ ]W lJs} hh}AIs}l}J sh Three Hundred Four ' ' - She ♦ C opher ♦ of lueatn ♦ ■► geuen ■► ♦ ' iiii.ii ' " OLDEX Wheeler The Taylorites again took the road to play Indiana at Bloomington. The Hoosiers were fa orites to win the game but Coach Ta ' lor ' s men played their Ijest game of the year and Indiana won by only a close margin. The score was iS to 28. From Bloomington the Gophers travelled to L rbana where the - played Illinois. The strain of the heav) ' road schedule told on Minnesota and in a sluggish tilt the Illini triumphed 17 to 8. The stalling typ e of game used by the Illinois players baffled the scoring attempts of the Gophers. Then Chicago came to Minneapolis, fresh from an upset victory over W isconsin, but the Minnesota attack launched in the first half sent the Maroons back to their home campus defeated. olden, Rasey, Xydahl and Mason ran wild against the Maroons in the first half of the game and built up a lead which pro " ed insurmountable. The ad antage was needed, for in the second half Chicago opened up an offensive which came within two points of tying the score. The final count was 26 to 24. (in the next road trip the Gophers fell before Iowa 21 to 14, and then to Michigan ii toll. A week later despite a Michigan rally in the second half, Minnesota won 28 to 17. On February 26-, Minnesota fell before an Indiana team, plaj ' ing one of its best games of the season 41 to 23. The great playing of the Hoosiers smothered the Gophers under an a alanche of baskets. Minnesota won its second ictory over Chicago March 3 on the Maroon ' s home FI.NAL BIG TE. ST.ANDINGS Won Lost Percent Purdue 8 4 .667 Michigan 8 4 .667 Indiana 8 4 .667 Iowa 8 4 .667 Illinois 6 6 ..SOO Ohio State ( 6 .500 Minnesota 5 7 .416 Wisconsin 4 S . iii Chicago 4 8 , Hi Northwestern 3 Q . 250 TUTTLE .Nyd.vhl L J A •f i , Xd X L Jf,U.. JL» A.,.,.. N,, v.rt .. ' « A .AA ' X .» J. Jw J. .X Jv . ' A . . s, .A U, ■iv . s 4. ..NV -A -k -. sU...Vi.A s . A l Three Hundred Five ! ss • - •»■ She -» ♦ ♦ Gopher • ■ ♦ of ■ ♦ tuentu ♦ ♦ 5euen ■ ♦ £2: •i.0 Gay Wright floor. The shooting of the Gophers was uncanny in this contest. The Gophers returned home and gained revenge for the defeat at the opening of the season by overwhelming Wisconsin at the Kenwood armory, 31 to 19. In this game the same kind of shooting was the feature. The last days of the race were busy ones for the Gophers who next played Illinois. The game proved another chance for revenge and the Gophers took it by a 28 to 21 score. Minnesota solved the stalling game of the Illini and then adopted it to beat Coach Ruby ' s men at their own game. With a chance to gain an e en rating in the final standings the Gophers ended their season March 13 at the Kenwood armory. But Iowa, the opponent of the night, was fighting for a chance to enter a four-cornered tie for the conference championship and won a desperately fought game, 17 to 15. The Gophers missed a chance to win this game because of their inaccurate shooting. Prospects for the 1927 Minnesota basketball team are not bright. Captain Ray Rasey, Herb Wolden and Roger Wheeler, who finished three years of basketball in 1926, will not be back. Mally Nydahl and Captain-elect Eldon Mason will be the nucleus of the 1927 team. Other 1926 reserves who will be back next year are George Tuttle, Vern Wright, Cla ton Gay, George MacKinnon, Bob Smith, and Al Sundberg. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL Numeral Winners Lester Bolstad Edward Colliton Joe Ford Sam Gershovitz Roy Haggerty Elton Hess Edward Miller George Otterness John Riordan Carl Soderstrom Leif Strand Robert Tanner James Walker ' ernon Welch Glenn Williams Kenneth Wells Manager ' Pi " Thompson Rooter King Three Hundred Six H VWmMlNG ■ji! ' ii !ximmA A m A}i!i ij m B ' :i sJiyjJs} Three Hundred Seven j ■ ■ ♦ of iluientu -► ♦ Seuen ♦ ♦ ' Mdhli SWIMMING yi Coach Niels Thorpe has again brought victory and honor to Minnesota — a 1000% swimming team, a national inter- collegiate champion, and the second conference championship in five years. With but four regulars back from the 1925 varsit} ' . Coach Thorpe modelled a swimming aggregation which romped away with easy victories in each of its nine encounters — a team which came from behind and won the conference championship at Ann Arlior, Michigan. Eight points was the margin of victory over Michigan, its closest competitor. Only fi e men Irom last year ' s swimming squad reported to Coach Thorpe in Xo cmber, but with an influx of many stars from the frosh squad of 1925, prospects for a team of championship calibre were exceedingly bright. Breaking of records by the mermen became so commonplace, that Coach Thorpe was actually disapjiointed it his " seals " failed to lower an existing mark e -erv time they took to the water. Harold Richter, last year ' s captain, and accorded the singular honor by his teammates of again leading them this year, was the nucleus about which a new relay team had to be l:)uilt. A powerful quartet of Morris, Richter, Moody and S. Hill, was soon fashioned, which lowered all conference records, and came within two seconds of the world ' s record for the 160 yards. Jim Hill, stellar backstroker, destined to become the national intercollegiate backstroke champion, returned with his teammate Ross Mahachek. Dixing honors were ably taken care of by Mickey- Carter and Clarke Barnacle, while Gordon Bjornberg and Frank Lucke afforded material for the distance events. The dashes were capably handled by Max Moody, Sam Hill, Stan Morris and Dick Bennett. " Chuck " Purdy, Dreveskracht and Rush performed in the breast stroke events. The Minneapolis Y. M. C. A. offered the season ' s first competition January 15 by taking a 53 to 16 defeat, while the Gophers clipped one-fifth of a second from the state relay record of 1 :20 1-5. Paul Lukins ' Hibbing High School team was host to seven of the splashers in an exhibi- tion meet, January 22. At the range school, the Thorpe-men lowered their relay mark set a week before. Max Moody broke the state record in the 220 -ard swim, and Sammie Hill hung up a new state tally in the 40 yard dash. Wisconsin ' s conference relay record of 1 :18 2-5 was bettered by 2 seconds, in a 49 to 11 beating given the St. Paul Y. M. C. A. " fish, " January 29, when P. UL Cl.vvio.n Assistant Manager ll. ROLU RiCHTEK Captain James Hill Captain-Elect , JU4lf,vA. l ' J ' 1 4A v ■■J. . ..,V Ur.v .Ms • J. . )A.4vM . 4v4 ■ 4 XYS . 4 Three Hundred Eight Minnesota oi ( " hiiago IS Minnesota 45 Iowa 24 Minnesota 47 Wisconsin 22 Minnesota 48 Northwestern . .21 roXFKREXrE MEET srANDINCS l- ' irst Minnesota 41 Second Michigan 3.1 Third Wisconsin 17 Fonrth Iowa 11 Fifth Northwestern 8 , Sixth Purdue 3 Seventh Illinois 2 i h Chicago and Indiana failed to place. | | Bennett Moody the regular rela - quartet of Morris, Richter, Moody, and S. Hill was clocked at 1 :16 2-.S for the 160 ards. The .St. Raul A. C. on Fel)ruar - 5 afforded the Gophers competition in their last practise tussle before the conference meets, and ga -e up the ghost in a 53 to 5 submerging. Thorpe ' s proteges had little trouble in annexing their first conference dual clash from the Chicago natators 51 to 18 in the Unixersity pool, February 12. At Iowa the following week, the Hawkeyes were given a 44 to 25 defeat, and b ' way of a change, the Gopher relay stroked the 160 ards in 1:16 3-10, bettering the conference record by two and one-tenth seconds. The medley relay team of J. Hill, Purdy and S. Hill also took a work-out and covered the 300 yards in 3:17 4-5, bettering the national intercollegiate record by over 10 seconds. The Badger fish fell easy prey at Madison, February 27, taking but one first place and losing to the Thorpe-men 47 to 22. Crippled by the loss of their mainstay and captain, Dick Howell, the Northwestern crew proved " easy pickings, " March 6, at the Armory tank. Tom Robinson ' s men were forced to take a 48 to 21 ducking, and in the melee Jim Hill, premier Gopher back- stroker, put 150 yards loehind him in 1 :46 4-5. This time bettered his own conference record by Thorpe Lucke Oreveskrachl I ' urdy J. llitl M ' uodu ' arii Claylon Moody Mahachek Cooley S. Hill Rush Bjornherg Barnacle Richter Bennett Carter Morris Three Hundred Nine Morris, Richter, M()od -. S. Hill Relav Carter, Barnacle Diving Purely. Dreveskracht, Rush 2C0 yard Beast Stroke j. Hill, Mahachek 150 yard Back Stroke S. Hill, Morris, RicluiT 40 yard Dash Bjornberg, Lucke 440 yard Free Style Moody, S. Hill, Morris 100 yard Free Style J. Hill, Purdy, Bennett Medley Relay Moody, Bjornberg 220 yard Free Style Medley Reta v Bennett. Purdy. J. ' Hill Rule fi e secords, and clipped over two seconds from the national intercollegiate record held 1) - of the Navy. Ann Arlor was the scene of the Conference Championship meet on March 12 and 13. Michi- gan, by virti:e of having placed thirteen men in the finals, was looked upon as an almost certain champion. This meet marked the first time that the conference meet was held in a seventy-five foot pool, consequently all marks established in this meet are to be the new conference meet records. With only se en men in the finals, there was little hope for a Minnesota victory. Then, on the mornirg of the finals, Sam Hill, the Gopher dash star fell sick. But in spite of this. Hill swam in three races and placed in all three. Minnesota ' s second championship came in the final e -ent, the 2C0 -ard rela -, when .Stan Morris and Max Moody ga e Richter and Sam Hill a lead which Michigan could not o ercome. In the indi idual ex ' ents the Maroon and Gold placed many men. Max Mccdy, with Sam Hill at his heels, walked away from a field of other speedsters in the 100 yard dash. Mickey Carter again displayed pretty form to cop the diving title, while Jim Hill drew out ahead of the Halstead brothers of Michigan in the 150 yard backstroke. Dick Bennett pulled away frcm Jack Gow, Michigan Captain, to climax the work of Purdy and J. Hill in the 300 yard medley relay, thus winning this event for Minnesota. Chuck Purdy placed third in the breast stroke, thus forecasting a brilliant career for another of Thorpes ' sophomores. Morris Maltatiiek Lucke . ..J - A .■U Ak.- A •i- A -U J rM.-4-i JA. U,i, i Tliree Hundred Ten ;Esg ♦ She ♦ • ♦ ©opher ♦ MINNESOTA MEN IN THE CONFERENCE MEET 750 yard Back Stroke — jaiius Hill, First 200 yard Breast Stroke — Charles PiircK . Third Fancy Diving — Miles Carter, F " irsl. 50 yard Dash — Sam ' Hill, Third. 100 yard Free Style— Max IVIoody, First; Sam Hill. Second. 220 yard Free Style — Max Moody, Second. ?00 yard Medley Relay — James Hill, Charles Purdy and Richard Bennett, First. New Record. 200 yard Relay — Harold Richter, Stanley Morris, Max Moody and Sam Hill, First. New Record. Relay Team S. Hill, Richl ' er. Moody. Morris Minnesota ' s most successful swimming season was terminated with the crowning of Jim Hill as national intercollegiate backstroke champion at Annapolis, April 3. Hill, chosen to lead his teammates next year, defeated Rule, of the Middy school, in the 150 yards in the time of 1 :48 1-10, and was placed on the mythical 1926 All-American college team by L. deB. Handley, chairman of the National Collegiate Athletic Committee on swimming records. Mickey Carter, the only other Minnesota entry at the national meet, placed third in the diving. Moody ' s ineligi- bility, and Sam Hill ' s confinement in the infirmary-, kept these two stars from competing at the Na y School. With the close of this singular swimming season, Coach Thorpe has already turned to plans for the 1927 team. With the loss only of Richter and Mahachek through graduation, ten letter men of the titled crew will return next year, and with a number of frosh stars stepping into the regular ranks, a duplication of this year ' s success seems very probable. The Hill brothers and Moody will return next year to again bear the brunt of the 1927 meets, and the dashes will have Stan Alorris, Lucke and Bennett, with the addition of Crocker, Steenson, Graham, Freeman and Riddell of the freshman squad. Mickey Carter and Barnacle will again show their grace in dives, while the back-stroke will l)e ably taken care of l)y Captain Jim Hill, Craigie, and Koch of the yearlings. Purdy, Dre ' eskracht, Rush and Brackett are the breast stroking crew, while Bjornberg and Morton must bear up Minnesota ' s possibilities in the distance events. -S. Purdv Barnacle « ' M J.i lA.i X LJLJLXJL.■ — L■XlJL l LX•J ' A l■JUXA XfMJ. .. f-.- X,,4 4 .4r ■ »V rt.4lflW4 4 Three Hundred Eleitn ] RECORDS SET BY MINNESOTA MEN James E. Hill swam the 150 yard back stroke in 1 :45 4-5 against North- western, setting a new National Inter- collegiate record for the 60 foot pool. He was crowned the National Inter- collegiate back stroke champion at Annapolis, April 3. Relay team of Morris, Richter, Moody and S. Hill bettered Wiscon- sin ' s Conference record in the 160 yard event by two seconds, stroking the distance in 1:16 2-5. The medle ' relay team of J. Hill, Purdy and S. Hill, holds the National Intercollegiate record for 300 yards at 3:17 4-5. Medley team of ' j. Hill, Purdy and Bennet, holds the confer- ence record for the 300 yards at 3:23 7-10. The 200 yard conference relay record is held by Morris, Richter. Moody and S. Hill at 1:40 1-5. BjUKNUERG CaRIIiR If ineligibility and injuries do not come, Minnesota ' s chances of capturing her third confer- ence championship in 1927 are exceedingly bright. The announcement that the national meet is to be held at Iowa, and that the competition will be placed on the team basis, instead of the indi idual championship basis, was greeted with enthusiasm at Minnesota. Although Yale will ha e an exceptionalK " strong team again next year. Coach Thorpe ' s men will be a leading contender for the First National Intercollegiate Swimming Championship. THE FRESHMAN TEAM Siajivy Stccnson Craig! e Pender gasl Bagley Lydiard Mueller Riddcll Freetnan Stro tii Braikett Morton Three II unci red Tivelve ! s ♦ dhe ♦ ♦ Gopher ♦ ♦ ♦ oi luerttn geuen ♦ M 1 HOCKEY -J [r r ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " ' J ' l ' L ' ' Jr " j ' - ' y- ' - ' ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ■ " ■ " ■ " ' ■ ' ' ■ ' ' ■ ' ' ! " - " - " . " I ' ! ' ! ' ' ■ " ! ' ! ' W ' ■ ' ' ■ ' ' . ' ' ■ " - " ■ ' ' ■ ' !■ " ' , ' . " ■ : ' ' r ' t,., 1 . . r- Three Hundred Thirteen She ♦ ♦ ♦ ©opher ♦ ♦ of - merttxt ♦ ♦ 5exien ♦ ♦ Edward Olsen, Capt. Emil Iverson, Coach Philip Scott, Capt.-Elect THE 1926 HOCKEY SEASON Despite handicaps and a large number of injuries, the Minnesota Varsity hockey team won its third conference championship in four years. Although hopes for a strong team were slight at the beginning of the year, because of the lack of a capable goal-tender, Coach I -erson de -el- oped Wilcken and Allison, both of whom became adept at guarding the nets. The first conference games to be pla ed by the Maroon and Gold team came on Januar - 15 and 16, at Madison. These games with Wisconsin both resulted in tie scores. The first game ended scoreless after two periods of o ertime play. Poor ice and lack of team play prevented the Gophers from scoring a win in the second contest, although they had the better of the argument throughout. The Badgers drew first blood in the initial period l)ut a score by Captain Olsen tied the count, necessitating overtime play. Leavilt Brills Bait Iverson Lindgren Byers Overby Strauman IVilckm Scott Custafson Thompson Olsen Kuhlman Boos Allison ; ss -«• ht ♦ • • ©opher ♦ - ♦ of am ♦ jv n ♦ ♦ tesg: I iiii Flaaten Wilcken Kuhhnan One of the most hectic and exciting games of the season was played on February 8 with Xotre Dame. The contest was a nip and tuck affair, with the score tied four-all at the end of the regular session. Two rushes by the Minnesotans in the overtime period gave them a 6 to 4 victory. The team from South Bend fell an easy victim to the Gophers the fol- lowing night by a 4 to score. Friday, February 19, the Minnesota team displayed the " Iron Man " act by winning two games in one day. The Michigan State puck team was defeated in the morning by a score of 2 to at Lansing. In the evening the Gophers trounced the University of Michigan at Ann Arbor by the score of 6 to 0. The strain was e idently too much for the team and the following night they played a 1 to 1 tie with the Wolverines. A " fluke " goal in the last period staved off defeat for the Iverson boys. The University of Michigan sextet came to Minneapolis for the return series on March 1. In an overtime game the first night the Gophers won 4 to 2. The second game also went to Kerson ' s team 2 to 1. I.KAViTT, Manager Iverson Hemv Walson Ilussev Tillim Cilman R. Kuss I.. Kuss Hawes Arcy Person Fee Taylor Tuohy Linm-man narrrtl Paulson Kendall lirosc Wcstin Skellet r,T(T;ii(! ' pl!tl(li Three Hundred Fifteen j sig • ■ ;ess:, Thompson With but one defeat against their record the University of Wisconsin team played their return series here. The Badger team had been going strong and were pointed toward the title. Captain Olsen and his mates put a crimp in the championship hopes by taking the first game 4 to 2 and the following contest 2 to 1. By winning this series, the Minnesota team gained an undisputed claim to the Big Ten and Middle West titles. The Gophers ' claim to the National Collegiate title was based on the fact that Dartmouth, eastern champions, refused to meet Minnesota in a championship series. After being a member of the varsity squad for three years, Captain Eddie Olsen finished his hockey career. His record is one of the most impressive ever made by any Gopher athlete. In the 56 major games played during the last three years Olsen has played in e -cry game. In many of these games he played the entire time without a substitution. " Hiene " Kuhlman, who was a favorite with the fans due to his back-checking and clever stick handling, also graduates. Phil Scott, at defense, will be back to captain the 1Q27 squad. His play on the secondary line was brilliant. His team-mate, Cliff Thompson, was one of the best defense men in the con- ference. Percy Flaaten started off the season in fine style, but was injured in the second Carleton game and was unable to play for the remainder of the season. Mally Gustafson and Jack Conway showed considerable ability toward the end of the season and ought to be important factors in the 1927 team. Other capable performers were Boos, Overby, Britts, Ball, Lindgren, Byersand Tilton. Coach Emil Iverson, who has brought two hockey championships to Minnesota in his three years coaching career here, has resigned from the Uni ersity coaching staff to accept the position as coach of the Milwaukee City team. Iverson has done much for intercollegiate hockey in the northwest. A ' ii ' hislle skirls practice .J- :_ XB 1 i J Conway Gustafson •■ i] i Ml. Three Hundred Sixteen .tgss ■► S te ♦ ♦ ♦ C opher ♦ - ♦ qf ♦ (IiuentM ♦ ♦ gexien - - ■ - €U?TAVS W le RJ=M - TRACK LumEiiiJ rAree Hundred Seventeen ♦ ♦ Sihe ♦ jher ♦ ♦ ♦ oF ♦ luentti ♦ ♦ euen - ♦ gnzg ■--T " ►■. ' •-f Sherman Kingeu, C ' our ; THE 1925 TRACK SEASON C.RL ' EXHAGEN, Cilpt " l ' 2r Coach Sherman W. Finger made his debut in the role of Gopher Track Coach with the start of the 1925 cinder season, and produced one of the best track teams in the history of the insti- tution; best in the respect that their record in the meets was good, and in that their cooperation and real team spirit were the finest shown by any of the teams in the conference. The Illinois relays provided the first competition. Gruenhagen was the leading figure for Minnesota in this meet, when he finished second in the 300 yard dash, behind the speedy Locke of Neljraska. Gruenhagen was the only conference sprinter to place in the dashes, which were crowded with men of exceptional talent. The All-Conference indoor meet came the week following and gave the new men some much needed experience. The outdoor season of 1925 was the greatest in the history of track competition at Minnesota. Improx ement in facilities so that a man, whether he be a javelin-thrower or a pole- -aulter, might keep in condition the -ear around were largely responsible for this. Track boomed as it never •%a» ' i-v v.t ' j , ■; , Johnsin pus ' ies ()!,{- star in the 440 TTTTITTTTTTT Ty TT ' T T T rTTT T TTTTrf TT n TTT f jTtTTTTTTTTTf TTSTT t T T TTriTTTTTTrTTTT TTTfT TTTTTTTTtTft TT T! TTTrrTTT rTTTTTTTtTTTJ- TT ' HTTT Three Hundred Eighteen ♦ She ♦ ♦ ♦ Gopher •► of «,it.|l.i Kl a V M T T 1 I B ■ t nrnt . ' • T V ■i toae: Rohrer Schiille Jdhinoii boomed before, seemingly impossible records were shattered, and still more remarkable ones set in their places. At Minnesota there were five hundred men who reported for varsity track work. The completion of the new Stadiimi with its quarter mile indoor cinder track provided excellent indoor competition grounds. The Kansas Relays pro ided keen competition for the out-door opener, twenty-one new meet records being set. It was in the hundred ard dash that the Gophers figured the most prominenti -. Here Gruenhagen forced Locke of Nebraska to tie the world ' s record before winning the e ent. Captain Craig Mattice also did well in both hurdle e ents. Then came the traditional Drake Relays, and again Minnesota sent a team of competitors. Captain Mattice placed fifth in the high hurdles behind as classy a field of timber toppers as ever graced a meet program, Olympics not excepted. Ted Co.x, giant hammer thrower, instead competed in the Pennsylvania Relays, where he was forced out of a position only in the final ratings. Following the relays came the dual meets. The first meet with Chicago on their own field found Minnesota with a well- balanced track squad, which through some wonderful indi idual performances, copped the meet. Clarence Schutte continued his brilliant athletic record In- winning individual high point honors Mathews N Ill --nN, Maiuigfr % r fef ... 1 Z t f i ■j Finger SchuUe Kw: • Lumigren JusI Fisher Hubbard Scarborough Woodward Xathanson Cox Johnson Gruenhagen Matlio- Hyde Rohrer Mathews Geddes iMT imi i lL fiAi Three Hundred Nineteen " s •»■ - Oie ■ Gopher ■»• ■ ♦ qf » - luerttu ♦ ♦ Seuen ♦ ♦ ■ ■v. " M Hyde coiiiplcWi a gund jump Just Hubbard Fisher through firsts in the shot and discus, and third place in the century. Gruenhagen, Captain Mattice, Cox, and Mathews were the other outstanding performers. Fred Just distinguished himself in the high jump. The next three meets with Wisconsin, Iowa, and Ohio were all lost lj - narrow margins, through the inability of Minnesota to score seconds and thirds. The firsts were usually evenly divided, with Minnesota occasionally holding the edge, but this preponderance of exceptional ability in several of the events could not win meets when the a erage talent was lacking. In these meets Cox, Mathews, Schutte, Rohrer and Captain Mattice were the best performers. Gruenhagen was not defeated in dual competition, running the hundred in ten flat and the furlong in twent - two flat, on four straight .Saturdays. Schutte, a good weight performer, held a decision o er the giant Schwarze, record-holder in the weights from Wisccjnsin. The mile was ably handled by Mathews, who ran several nice races, and showed increasing ability as the season progressed. Hubbard, Scarborough, Fisher and Bunker also contributed many points to Minnesota ' s total. During these dual meets two new Minnesota records were set. In the pole vault Rohrer established a record of 12 feet 4 and 1-4 inches, and Cox turned in a new mark of 153 feet 8 inches for the hammer throw to eclipse the previous best throw of a Minnesota man by 14 feet. Follow ing the dual meets came the Western Conference meet in the Ohio State Stadium at Columbus. The Gophers were represented by some classy specialists, who placed in four e ents. -Schutte completed a successful season by finishing fifth in the discus, with a nice sail of 129 feet. 1 » A W 7 1 ' Mi»« 7 Rohrer sets a new Minnesota record 7 1 hskl- " ? Three Hundred Tzeeiitv aznr ♦ dhe -► ♦ • (Gopher ♦ ♦ ♦ of ♦ ♦ wentu ♦ - 5e ien Cox Bunker Scarhorotigh Lux Hju cii a cii .) •( ;;-ij: ' Cox had an off day in the hammer and had to content himself with a fourth. In the mile, Mathews, who had been showing promise all season, held himself well in check until the final hundred yards, and then finished with a burst of speed, failing to w in first only by inches from Cusak of Chicago. Gruenhagen ran only the two- twenty and finished third behind Alderman of Michigan, Aggies and Gray of Butler in the record-breaking time of 21 AS. Gruen- hagen proved that he was the classiest fur- long runner in the Big Ten. Cox was the (inly Gopher to place in the National meet, where he took second in the hammer throw. Promising liasli stars work out SBM Mitliiiws i ins tin- mile Gruenhagen leading Iruin to the finish line Three Hundred Twenty-one M Uliw: Uad lit, Male, At Minnesota, Cross Countr ' has become a leading major sport. This is shown by the fact that more than double the number of men reported for the sport than the athletic depart- ment could accommodate. This year less attention was paid to getting out a large squad, the new object being to concen- trate all efforts on a small group. Only two lettermen were a ailablc for 1925 competition. They were Captain Popkin and Hubbard. Howe -er, -Swanson, a arsity alternate last year, succeeded this year in winning his letter; Orv ' ille Matthews, a freshman star in 1923, who was in- eligible last year, won a place on the varsity; and Joe Wexman, who was awarded a numeral in the sport last year also made the varsity team this year. Of the most promising of freshmen ' - ' The Start of the Iowa Meet : Jvi ' £ KA fU i Lj4 mAuJnjA%iJrtiXwj Three Hundred Twentv-two ♦ She ♦ ♦ ♦ Gopher ♦ • ♦ oF ' cntM ♦ ' »« .n ♦ SS2 BuKGEbuN, Mami t ' ' nil III I- is llciii III nil ' . tainiini and upiierrlassinen from last year ' s competition (inly a few returned. Besides the above mentioned. Wilson Katter, Donald Gordon, Homer Carlson, Thomas Bernhagen, John Hovvland, Kenneth Myers, William Elling, and ' eldon Powers competed in dual meets. The first meet was held with Ames on October 17, 1925. Minnesota nosed out with a seven point lead — the score being 31 to 24. Ames took first place but Hubbard, Matthews, and Wex- man came in second, third, and fourth respectively. Wisconsin was the next opponent, and with this meet but two weeks away all efforts were bent toward the improving of the time for the course. These efforts produced surprising results for Wisconsin, who was one of the chief contenders for the championship, won by a score of only 31 to 24. In this meet Joe Wexman led the Minnesota runners. In the Iowa meet on November 14th, Minnesota did considerably better. This meet we lost by the close score of 29 to 26. It was Orville Matthews, a first year -arsity man, who led the Minnesota runners in this meet. In the All-Conference meet Minnesota did not fare quite as well. After the long trip to Ann Arbor the team was completely tired out. They managed, however, to place sixth among the conference teams. The successful season is due in no measure to individual stars, but to a team of consistent runners who were well trained by a competent coach. Minnesota always had three or four men among the five leaders, and all the meets were closely contested. A comparativelv new organization is active at Minnesota for the purpose ot tostering this sport. It is " The Cross Country Club, " founded in 1923, through the eft ' orts of Kmil Iverson. Its greatest achievement this year was the staging of the All-Minnesota High School cross country run, planned last year. Forty-four men turned out for the freshman team. Of these, several excellent men were developed. Errol Anderson and Richard Reusse were the most consistent and they will make excellent varsity men next year. Captain Popkin is the only varsity man to graduate, and with several of the freshmen from whom to choose, prospects are g(5od for next fall. CROSS COUNTRY NUMERAL WINNERS Krrol Aiiilcrson Marcus Andrews Earl Gilbert Herman Kording Donald Kiino Richard Reusse Carl Soderstrom Claire Wilcox law ! I 1 " S! UilltiliUt . ' - i ' iUly Orville MiiUhews Three Hundred Twenty-three ♦ ♦ She • ♦ (Sopher ♦ of ♦ tliuentu ♦ ♦ -► Seuen ♦ ssa i I IliHlfiM t ' f » f rt f ♦ •%•% P THE " M " CLUB Ben Allison Harold Almquist Clifford Anderson C Uirence Arendsee Herman Ascher Conrad Cooper Herman Drill Clayton Gay Eldon i Iason Paul Bunker Ted Cox Ciordon Fisher Henry Anderson Herman Ascher Clare Allison ( ieorge Boos Kenneth Bros Clark Barnacle Richard Bennett ( " lOrdon Bjornberg Miles Carter Clarence Burgeson Lyman Brown Richard Davidson Bruce Church Kenneth Dally Arndt Duvall FOOTBALL Gordon Fisher William Kaminski Mitchel Gary George MacKinnon Peter Guzy Albert Maeder Harold Hanson Elden Mason Xeil Hyde William Meili Herbert Joesting Charles Morris Fred Just Arthur Mulvey Roger Wheeler BASKETBALL MaKin Xydahl George Turtle Raymond Rasey Kenneth Wells Vern Wright TRACK William Gruenhagen Fred Just Vincent Hubbard Orville Matthews Alfred Johnson Craig Mattice Clarence Schutte BASEBALL Rufus Christgau James Emerson William Donnelly William Foote Eldon Mason Raymond Rasey Robert HOCKEY John Conway Heinrich Kuhlman Percy Flaaten Theodore Leavitt Malvin Gustafson Edward Olsen SWIMMING Melvin Cooley Sam Hill George Fortier ' Frank Lucke James Hill Ross Mahachek CROSS COUNTRY Vincent Hubbard Orville Matthews Donald McLaughlin Roy Popkin GYMNASTICS Carl Rose Clarence entz WRESTLING Steve Easter Ben Ferrier William Elling Donald Kopplin Harold Peterson TENNIS Abbott Goldstein Karl Heine Herhold Murrel John O ' Brien Robert Peplaw Herbert Swanbeck George Tuttle Everett ' an Duzee Leonard Walsh Roger Wheeler Herbert Wolden Irving Xathanson Christian Rohrer Theodore Scarborough Peter Guzv John Half Smith Philip Scott Clifford Thompson Carl Wilcken Max Moody Stanley Morris Charles Purdy Harold Richter Randall Swanson Joe Wexman Lester Wiley Ernest Krueger Albert Maeder Robert ' an Fossen Three Hundred Twenty-four !ggiS -- She ♦ ♦ ♦ (Gopher -»- ♦ ♦ op - (Imerttn - cuc n ♦ ♦ MSTBAM M Three Hundred Twenty-five ! ♦ She - ( topher - of iventu ♦ ♦ Seven RuFus Christgau Lek Wairul- Coach I ' LltK I..U V Captain-Elecl . ' ! i ii a! ,11i Prexy and Bill Open the Season BASEBALL In a finish that ri aled any of recent years, Indiana Uni- ve rsity won the 1925 Big Ten baseball title. This was the first major championship that Indiana has won since its advent into the conference in 1899. Ohio State, until the last ten days of the race, was con- sidered a certainty for the title; but three losses gave Ohio third place, just below Chicago. While Minnesota did not pla - perfect ball throughout the season, it was always a dangerous team as may be e idenced from the fact that it gave the champions their worst defeat of the season 9 to 1. As it was, it finished in se enth place with a five-hundred per cent rating. He " B Rasey Emerson n 1 m ml. i r M Foole Hall Three Uiinilred Twenty-six ♦ ghe ♦ ♦ (Sopher ♦ ♦ ♦ op ♦ tliuentu ♦ ♦ 5e ien ♦ ♦ S • 0 . t ' - 1 Minnesota Scores Against Badgers Mason A seller When Coach Watrous assembled his squaci for the spring training trip to Texas five veterans, Captain Christgau, Foote, Guzy, Ascher, and Rasey were numbered among the fourteen. The Conference season opened with North- western giving the Gophers, without their leader, a 6 to 4 defeat on Northrop field. Cap- tain Christgau, who watched the game from the sidelines with a l)roken linger was greatly missed in this game as well as on the road trip in which the Watrous men lost to Indiana, after falling before Iowa 1 to 0. In this latter game, Guzy allowed only two hits, but two errors and a walk gave the Hawkeyes their chance to score. The Gophers were held to fi ' e scattered hits. At home again, with Christgau playing in the field, the Maroon and Gold nine reversed the tables on Indiana and won their first conference victory 9 to 1. The manner in which the whole team worked behind Guzy, was an indication of its true strength. With three on in the third, Christgau crashed a three-bagger to bring the count to six. In the next game the Gophers, com- ing from behind in the eighth to score six tallies, downed Wisconsin 10 to 9. It was the second triumph for Guzv in four days. The next series found the Gophers battling the Wolverines at Ann Arbor. In a game marred bv errors, Michigan gave Minnesota a defeat the first day, but the Watrous men retaliated the following dav and won one of the prettiest games of the season 1 to 0. Michigan ' s ace, Jablonow- ski, fought a losing pitching duel to Guzv, who allowed but one hit. The stellar hurler won his Itociward AnJermn Emerson Watrous Smith Asdjer Mason Rascy Foote Christgau Guzy Three Hundred Twenty-seven ' W " - - he (Gopher ♦ qf mentM -► ■► euen -► ' W M nuiL the Season Against Ohio State tdiirth game 7 to 6 at the expense of Iowa. Christgau, behind the bat for the first time, gave the Hawkeyes little chance to steal. Driving in four runs and fielding his first base position in a stellar manner, Smith was undoubtedly the star of the game. Three wins in four days on the road trip ga e Minnesota fourth place in the standings, and within striking distance of the top. Anderson turned in 7 to 2 win over Wisconsin, while Emerson, despite Gopher infield errors, pitched a pretty win over Northwestern 3 to 2. Twice Flmerson had the bases filled with no outs, but when the Purple needed a hit to score he would not yield. After a day ' s rest the Minneapolis boys downed Notre Dame 3 to 2 in a game featured by the excellent fielding of both teams. With a chance to tie for the title, Minnesota faced the second place Buckeyes on Northrop field. In the first game the home team looked like an easy winner with a ,S to 1 lead as the eighth inning started, but Anderson faded and allowed five men to cross the plate in the next two innings. The following day Guzy, after being out of the box for two weeks with a sore arm, allowed nine runs in three innings. Emerson pitched shutout ball after that, but the lead was too great to over- come giving Ohio State its second win 9 to 2. T %h FINAL STANDING W Indiana 9 Chicago 7 Ohio State 8 Michigan 7 Illinois 6 Iowa 6 Minnesota 6 Wisconsin 4 Northwestern 2 Purdue 1 L PCT 2 .818 3 .700 4 .666 4 .636 5 .545 5 .545 6 .500 8 J33 10 .166 9 .100 f 5 UoxXHLLY, Manager f A nderson Three Hundred Twenty-eight Smith Esg -» ♦ She C opher ♦ ♦ of luentti -► ♦ Seven - ♦ ssg I MINOR SPOKB I ' i I - - l XoL Xi X LX X 1. J i XX X 4 A. t. X J ' m. .1. X ri LX J. A 4i n» . v As TA 4 ! - . -V r -.-rt- L -M . -)u4 . 4 ikT» . -i.Vt . Tl rA- . 4rt . 4vvrt . 4tMS . - -M . 4vk4v i fMftw Vfl -MJ, Three Hundred Twenty-nine Paulson Pederson Ferrier Krueger Tiller McKusick Riling Church Hendrickson Dally Easter Stephen Easter Conference Champion WRESTLING The past wrestling season was the most successful in the history of the sport at Minnesota. The most outstanding features were the high calibre of the freshmen squad, and the splendid showing of the varsity in dual meets and in the Conference Individual Championship. On January 23 the team faced the strong Illinois team, but the powerful and experienced squad of the Illini won 18 to 2. Then the Gophers retaliated by downing the veteran Chicago team by the decisive score 15-8, only to fall before the lowans 18-2. Church and Pederson were both injured in this meet. On February 20 the Armory was the scene of a brilliant Gopher -ictor -. Wisconsin, a team favored by ad ance dope, was decisi ' ely defeated 14 to 3. This made an interesting e ening for the Gopher fans. Minnesota then journeyed to Purdue with a chance to even the count in their dual meet record. Purdue, a leading wrestlin g school of the west, was doped to win easily, but Minnesota came through and tied the Boilermakers 7 to 7. The Individual championship meet proved that Minnesota had a really great team. With only three men entered the Gophers tied for third place. Stephen Easter won the championship in the 135 pound division. Captain Dally was runner-up in the 125 pound division and Ben Ferrier took fourth place in the 145 pound class. Preparing for the Wisconsin Mecl Three Hundred Thirty - She ♦ . • (Sopher ♦ of ♦ ♦ EiucRtu ♦ ♦ Seuen njj.iil Ki GYMNASTICS " Dof " Shows Them How The Bovi Execute It Haiulicippwl l)y tlie loss ol |)i,uticall - the entire champioii- sliil) nyiiinastic team of last season, Dr. ' . K. l- ' oster found it necessary to build a new team wiili hut several xeterans. De- spite this fact the gym team of 1926 ac(|uitted itself most fa - iiraliK in its meets this year. riie spirit and the vvc rk shown liy the members of this team luider the carelul tutelage of Ur. Foster, was not to be de- nied. Practice started last fall and continued on through till the conference meet in March, when Minnesota again finished among the leaders. The Gopher gym team met defeat at the hands of Iowa in its first encounter of the season b - a score of 1,126 to 1,108. The ineet was of importance in that it revealed the need of strengthen- ing the squad in the Indian club event, and also the need of filling the -acancy of Captain -Sa.xe who had been lost for the season. On February 20 the squad avenged its pre -ious defeat by o erpowering the ' isconsin g ni men. Buckley starred for the Badgers with three first places, while Davison and Wentz were the high point men of Dr. Foster ' s aggregation. The All-Conference meet at Purdue March third closed the gym season. The Gopher gym squad was nosed out by Chicago and Purdue and had to be content with third place. Although r avison, Wentz, and Wiley were the Gopher luminaries, the absence of Captain Saxe was keenly felt. Coach Dr. W. K. Foster is deserving of much praise for his ability to replace the champion- ship team of last year with a consistent point-making squad. He has disco ered material which will aid in recovering the championship next year, and in Captain-elect Howard Perry, he has a performer on the rings and parallel bars, who should equal any in the conference. With the exception of Da ' ison, Rose, and Wiley, who will graduate, the squad will remain intact. Although these men ha " e been stellar perfcjrmers for the past three years and will In- greatly missed, all indications are for a successful season next vear. CONFERENCE GYMNASTIC STANDINGS FOR 1926 School Points Purdue 1215 Minnesota 1065 Iowa 1021 Ohio 968 Wisconsin 684 Illinois 489 Northwestern 89 Besch Ptrry Wtntz f MMTi7 tiM!.r. ' : ' :!. i Three Hundred Thirty-one ♦ ♦ Q he ♦ ♦ • ©opher ♦ ♦ ♦of luentu -► ♦ - 5euen ♦ s£ u-r I SI- 1 9f iff SI All-University Boxing Champions Cordon and McCarlJiv Mix IIS .:! , SiSi a BOXING Three champions successluUy defended their titles in the annual boxing card held in the armory when Joe Gordon, middle- weight, Louis Rosenthal, lightweight, and E erett Pixler, featherweight, defeated Edward Spokely, Lukas, and Mark Hunt- ress respectively. Four new title holders were crowned, Art Laemmle, heavyweight, Pete Pawlcyn, light heavy, Ambrose Mc- Carthy, welter, and Francisco Gonzales, bantamweight. In the hea -yweight windup Laemmle easily defeated Sayre, substituting for Abe Gilman, who withdrew. .Sayre, taking the tight on a last minute notice, was no more than a punching bag for Laemmle, who w on every round by a wide margin. Pete Pawlcyn won over Bill Erickson by a knockout in the first round. Joe Gordon then handed a decisi ■e drubbing to Ed Spokely to retain his middleweight title. In the best fight of the evening ' s card Ambrose McCarthy copped the welter- weight championship when he shaded John Duffy in one extra round. McCarthy ' s dri ing offensive in the last minute of the fourth round won him the fight after he had been behind at the opening of the stanza. The bouts all went the regulation inter- collegiate limit of three rounds except the McCarthy-Duffy tussle which was ex- tended into a fourth two minutes because of a draw at the end of the three rounds. A crowd of L5 " 0 witnessed the card. TENNIS With Arnot Duxall. the onK- xeteran, prospects for a winning tennis team were not -ery bright. The decision of the Ath- letic Department to make tennis a major sport, helped greatly, by causing an increased interest in the peg tournament. As a result of this tournament, Karl Heine, Robert Van Fossen, and Abbott Gold- stein were selected to complete the team. The Minnesota racquet wielders w ere badh ' handicapped by weather conditions and were picked to lose the first match with Chicago. Captain Duvall and his mates, however, upset the dope and gained a tie. The next match was with the strong Wisconsin team, whom the Gophers de- feated, four matches to two. With such a brilliant start, the team had high hopes, but Northwestern defeated them on the Minnesota courts and a few days later the Gophers bowed to Iowa, Van Fossen, alone, winning his match. At the close of the season, Karl Hiene was elected Captain for 1 926. I un Fiii. i_-ii. Ih-iiie. (.ii ' ld.sli ' in, Ihivatl mML- Three Hundred Thirl v-lwo jaaa. ♦ ghe (Gopher of g iuenJM ♦ ♦ - gexien ♦ - g P« ' Omega, winner of lite l ' ) ' 4-25 All-Viiiversily Parlicipalion Cup THE PURPOSE OF INTRAMURAL ATHLETICS By W. R. SMITH Director of Intramural Atliletics The aim of Intramural Athletics at the University of Minnesota is to provide exercise and recreation in the form of athletic competition for every man enrolled or connected with the University who is not at that season of the year engaged in Varsity Athletics. Voluntary competition creates greater interest and is therefore more bene- ficial than compulsory gymnasium class work. 0 -er six thousand men including facult - and students are connected with the University. Approximately ten per cent of these men are enaged in competition for Varsity Athletics. The Intramural Department there- fore must provide participation in competitive sports during all seasons of the year for more than fi -e thousand students. Intramurals strive to imbue in the hearts and minds of the students a spirit of democracy, of manliness and sportsmanship. The morale and class room work of students will be greatly impro ed if they engage in a reasonable amount of play. The individual will be able to keep physically fit and if the games are moderately indulged in they serve to produce a clearer mind and a stronger body. It is not our object to rnake of every student a highly trained athlete but to de elop co-operation in competitive effort to instil the respect of ofificials and the spirit of the rules. These games should teach one to win or lose with a grace becoming the highest type of man. Habits of clean living and clean play are always worth cultivating. Good sportsmanship is developed and what is practiced in play is not quickly forgotten. Nearly every form of athletic activity is fostered in order that the individual might find recreation each season of the year in the games he most enjoys. Most students prefer the team game to the sport which emphasizes indi idual acti ity. The popular games are those which do not require a great amount of training nor the purchase of expensi e equipment -et calls for co-operation and clean play. No one is barred from i:)articipation in intramurals except arsit - letter men and squad men from the sport in which they excel. Our only scholarship requirement is to carr - a minimum ol ten hours work per week. As lf)ng as he is permitted to continue his work in the I ni- versity he may take part in Intramural Athletics. With the co-operation of faculty and students we hope to enroll e er - man on the campus in some competitive sport each season of the year. :-iMrii!Mi:gt: i,ri. ' :.-i::i ' i Lii Three Hundred Thirty-three H i-H 1 m ■ m f ■ 1 ■ H M ■bj Bf t A v| IK ' IH ' EV " B B 1 1 m 1; | WH ' ' H l L J HA: A :S H fr 1 K Z- M. -oK H i H =«• - ' J fl K- 1 1 1 L l HD N w« L tr 1 ■ H " B K iH IL " i B t H ■ K ' " 1 H j fl 1 1 M 1 ■Ls- J 1 1 1 1 Leavilt Aides Tillon Farr Crandall Crowley Saundtrson Simmonet S peers Pen nock Giles Townsend Zimmerman Woodru_ff March Allison Geddes ACADEMIC INTER-FRATERNITY ATHLETIC COUNCIL OFFICERS Stewart March Harold S. Bjorxstad Paul Woodruff Claire Allisox President ] President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Horace G. Zimmerman Neil K. Tilton Arnold Hildahl . George W. Townsend Theodore W. Lea itt Claire M. Rognleiu Stuart C. March N. Clifford Stageberg Merritt Saunderson Paul W. Woodruff George E. MacKinnon Charles R. Speers Paul Farr . Milton J. Gaslin T. Gerald Kronick Charles N. Bailev A cacia Alpha Delta Phi Alpha Sigma Phi Alpha Tail Omega Beta Theta Pi Chi Delta Xi . Chi Psi Chi Sigma Phi Delta Chi Delta Kappa Epsilon Delta Tan Delta Delta Upsilon Kappa Sigma Lambda Chi Alpha Phi Beta Delta Phi Delta Theta Harold S. Bjornstad Marshall Crowley Calvin R. Libby Carl Wilcken John Duffy Marshall Cless . John Giles Archer E. Crandall John H. Aides . J. Adams Dashiell Carroll Geddes . D. Claire Allison Leonard Simmonet Harry L. Jorgenson Kalmer K. Klammer William H. Mason Phi Gamma Delta . Phi Kappa Psi Phi Kappa Sigma Phi Sigma Kappa Pi Kappa Alpha Psi Upsilon Sigma Chi Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Mil Sigma Nil Sigma Phi Epsilon Theta Chi . Theta Delta Chi Theta Kappa Nii Theta Xi . Zeta Psi Three Hundred Tliirly-four ♦ ♦ She ♦ ©opher ♦ ♦ oF • ' lueatxi ♦ ♦ gexien ♦ 1 BS TRACK Intramural track lias awakened a new in- terest in the field and track e ents of inter- collegiate conipelitii n. Two niajdr Inick and field meets are held each car. In the out- door meet held last spring, Phi Kappa Psi with places in the dashes and held events took first place, followed by Psi I ' psilon and Sigma Phi Epsilon. Peplaw, Phi Psi star and Pat- terson of Psi I ' shared high point honors with fourteen apiece. The feature of the two days program was the hard fought races between Graham of Psi U and Peplaw in the dashes. Graham won the hundred but lost the furlong to his ri al the following day. Phi Chi handily copped the professional title by taking first in nearly every event, with Alpha Gamma Rho second. Joesting, Davison, and Beiswanger were largely re- sponsible for their team ' s victory. The feature of the indoor meet, held in the Stadium, was the exceptional records made in the quarter mile by Chalgren and in the broad jump liy Catlin. Chi Delta Xi won first in the academic division, largely through the work of F " rancis Rhea, fresh dash star. Sigma Phi Epsilon and Alpha Tau Omega followed. Alpha Gamma Rho took first in the professional di ' ision with twent ' -se en points. Phi Chi annexed nineteen points for second place. RELAYS Marked by tradition as one of the leading inter-fraternity athletic events, last gear ' s relay race was no exception to this rule. Phi Kappa Psi, copped the half mile relay in the exceptional time of 1:34.2 to take the aca- demic title. This quartet was composed of Altifilisch, Partridge, Coolidge, and Peplaw, Sigma Xu finished second. The Delta Theta Phi relay squad beat out the Psi Omegas for the professional title in the time of 1 :46. The indoor rela - aroused less interest, but in spite of this the races were hoth- contested. Psi Upsilon, with Cless, Cummings, Lus- cher, and Jacobsen running, finished just ahead of Sigma Chi to take the academic title, W ' hile Phi Chi again won the profes- sional race. Phi Kappa Psi, Academic Track Champions Phi Chi, Professional Track Champio Phi Kappa Psi, Outdoor Relay Champions i BfhAi ib " nAljV ii l fl AvWAMA» LciiiAwA%MvAv)rtlV Three Hundred Thirty-five ♦ ♦ Eh ■ - Gopher ♦ • ♦ of ♦ ♦ luentii ♦ ♦ Seuen BASKETBALL Altliough the facilities for basketball are the poorest of any sport, the interest shown in the intramural tournament was the greatest that has yet been shown in any department of the intramural activities. The closely fought basketball tournament saw o -er one hundred teams competing for the All-Uni ersity championship, and for the academic, professional, and inde- pendent league titles. The games were ery hotly contested, one and two point margins deciding many of the winners. This great interest shown in basketliall, the great American winter sport, bodes well for the future of Minnesota ' s teams in the conference races. It was necessary to divide the Armory court into three cross-wise floors, and even thus the courts were busy all evening long. If the prophecies of a new field house are true, it will ery materially help intramural basketball and will thus improve the varsity teams. By their sustained aggressiveness and ability to take advantage of openings, the Pi Kappa Alpha team, playing the role of a " dark horse, " captured the Academic league cup from a field of thirty-one aspirants and then won the All-I ' ni -ersity gold medals, defeating the Freshman team 17-16, in the thrilling final. The Pi Kappa Alpha quint went through their eleven games without a defeat. The first indication of their power appeared in the semi-final play when they eliminated the strong Sigma Chi aggregation, 22-18. They then scored successive victories over Tau Kappa Epsilon, 16-14, for the academic title, over the Triangles, l - 2, for the Inter-Fraternity title, and over the Freshman team for All-University honors. The scoring combination of Bob Frenzel and Herb Keene presented an offensive that caused considerable trouble to Pi KA ' s opponents, and with their teammates, W. Mortenson, Fred Just, Les Ihde, H. Hegemeister, L. Johnson, and S. Johnson, formed an effective aggre- gation. The Triangle squad scored seven suc- cessive victories in the Profession league, defeating Psi Omega, last year ' s title holder, in the finals for the Pro- fessional cup. Although out- weighed in many of their games, the consistent aggressiveness of the Triangle players brought victories to their camp. The squad consisted of, Billings, Borrowman, Gehring, Kreger, O ' Donnell, and Schilker. The Independent league title was won by the Freshman team composed of Hess, O ' Brian, Williams, CoUiton, Sund, Bub- litz, and Singher. Playing good basketball, they won first place in a league made up of five Freshman teams picked b - Coach Keller, then defeated the Sophomore Signal Corps. Military league title holder 38- 21. They next met and de- feated the strong Trojan quint 15-8 for the independent league title. A season of fine compe- tition has ended thus. Triangle, Professional Champions M Pi Kappa Alpha, All-University Champions Three Hundred Thirty-sLx ♦ ♦ She (Gopher ♦ ♦ ♦ 0 - TTmi n+ii 1 BASEBALL Baseball Hashed across the 1925 intramural athletic season as the most popular summer sport, the enthusiasm rising to the highest pitch yet attained through all the pre i()us seasons. B - trimming the Delta Sigma Delta nine 17 to 4, in the final game, the Sigma Chi diamond team swept through a highly successful ear to the All-L " ni ersit - title and copped the champ- ionship cuji. All games in the regular schedule were pla ed on the parade grounds in the earl - morning, beginning at 6:30 a. m. The semi-finals were contested on Northrop Field. Teams were entered from a great number of fraternities and it was necessar - to di ide the academic and professional leagues into several difTerent divisions. At the close of the regular playing schedule the di ision champs entered a series of elimination games to decide the final winners. In the academic league the Sigma Chi nine copped the championship by being c- torious oxer the Sigma Xus, 13 to 4, and the Phi Sigs, 9 to 4. Heretofore the Phi Sigs had defeated the Dekes by a 7 to 5 score. The professional championship went to the Delta Sigma Delta diamond artists whi-n they had the edge o er the Phi I eta Pi nine in an 11 to 9 slugging match. Due to their top-heavy -ictories o ' er nearh ' all their opponents, the Sigs were doped to triumph in the big game with the Delta Sigma Delta nine when they met on the parade grounds the afternoon of June 4. The dope worked perfectly with the Sigs riding roughshod over the professional champions to the tune of a 17 to 4 count. Swanbeck topped ofT a great season by hurling a one hit game. But for his wild- ness " Swanny " might ha e scored a shut-out. Throwing in a home run by " Cully " Lidberg and a double by Serline with a number of passes and three hit batters, the Sigs scored in every inning except the fifth in a game limited to six innings. Denting the platter 17 times, the Sigma Chi held a parade around the bases while holding their opponents to a bare quartet of scores from ain rallies coming in the second and last frames. Without the ten errors of the Delta Sigma Delta nine the game might have been closer as the Sigs cashed in on every opportunity. The Sigs played a good brand of ball behind the masterful work of Swanbeck. Lidberg and Swanbeck starred in the hitting roles with three singles each while Dinham gleaned the only Delta Sigma Delta safety of? Swanbeck. Thus ended a season charac- terized by the miscellaneous brand of iDaseball played. But whether there were embryonic " big " league players discovered or not, it was a season that pro- vided much healthy dixersion for several hundred college students. This is, after all, the fundamental ideal of the intramural dei art- meiu. Tlu ' promotion ot a spirit of clean and sportsman- like com[)etition is not to be underestimated, either, as one of the benefits of this season. Delta Sigma Delta, Professional Champions Sigma CIn, All- L iiiivrsily Cluimpimis : i : im;i i Three Hundred Thirty-seven ♦ ♦ She ♦ ♦ ♦ (Gopher ♦ ♦ ♦ oF — mentxi ♦ ♦ 5exien » f Tliela Chi. Atl-l ' nivi ' r ' Uy Chmnpinvs Dilta Kappa Epsiluii Academic Swimming Champians I ' ii Omega Professional Swimming Champions DIAMONDBALL Diamondball captured nearly as much interest in the 1925 spring season of intra- mural sports as did baseball. The Theta Chi ten blasted their way through all opposition to emerge the final All-University champion. After copping the division title, they handed the Delta I ' psilon players a defeat by 7 to 2 to win the academic championship. Following this they forced the Alpha Chi Sigma team, professional league champs, to bite the dust in a 4 to 2 defeat giving them the undisputed All-l niversity title. Previous to this the Alpha Chi Sigma team had triumphed over the Alpha Gamma Rho ten to win the pro- fessional championship by a score of 6 to 4. Betore gaining the claim to the academic championship, the Theta Chis had won from the Sigma Xus, 1 to 0, in one of the greatest games of the entire season. Covell and Stodola were the bright lights of the final game, their sensational fielding holding the Alpha Chi Sigma swatters from winning the championship. Allison, pitcher, also starred for the winners, whiffing eight men. Nelson with his homer was the batting star of the contest. Allison showed great form throughout the entire season. Two examples of his tossing were the Sigma Xu game where he shut out his opponents with but two hits and the I). U. tussle in which he restricted the opposi- tion to three hits and two runs and sent 17 men back to the bench via the strike-out route. McCall, Nutting, Bird and .Shields also played stellar games for the All-l ' niversity Champions. SWIMMING The Delta Kappa Epsilon team nosed out the Sigma Chis for the academic swimming title by winning the relay. This race was close throughout, Morton of the .Sigs nearly catching Dickson at the finish line. This gave the meet to the Dekes b}- one point. Psi I ' psilon and Delta Tau Delta followed in the final ratings. The Dekes with Bagley, Freeman, and Dickson leading the way took a trio of firsts and seconds, while the Sigma Chi swimmers Morton, Graham, and Cisler, took three firsts and two seconds. Brackett swam a pretty race to win the breaststroke for the Delta U ' s only points. Four points advantage gave the Psi Os a ictory over the Theta Taus in the pro- fessional division. The competition was less severe in this division, only three teams placing in the finals. P i ' iJilMmj Three Hundred Thirty-eight 1 55 -» ♦ Oie ♦ ♦ ♦ (Gopher ♦ ■» ♦ oF ' t I ttti ♦ - ♦ " I M VOLLEYBALL lln- All-l ' ni iTsity M llcyliall tliainpidii- ship was won for the second consecutive year by the Thcta Chi team, when the " defeated the Psi Omega seven, professional champions. The Theta Chis won their division title in a hand ' manner and decisi ely defeated the Sigma Aljiha IVIiis. In the battle for the All-l ' ni ersit ' cham- pionship, the Theta ( " his defeated the Psi Omegas 15-6 and 15-7. The winners had an easy time in the match, displaying the same brand of team work that enabled them to win their previous games. The members of the championship team were: Nelson, Ladue, McCall, Pohl, Keyes, Allison, and Olsen. The Theta Chi ' s ha e established an enviable record in this sport, ha " ing won e " ery match since the game was established as an intra- mural sport. BOWLING Consistent bowling, rather than intermit- tent flashes of class, brought the All-Uni- versity bowling championship to the Psi Omega stronghold. The winners of the four academic divisions were Alpha Sigma Phi, Sigma Chi, Delta Chi, and Acacia while Alpha Rho Chi and Psi Omega represented the two professional di isions. The Alpha Rho Chis, winner of the All-University championship last year, were generally con- ceded the edge in the professional division. The Psi Omega bowlers, however, turned in the best score of the season to win out. A good gallery was out to see the fight be- tween the Delta Chis and the Psi Omegas. Both teams had been turning in about the same scores during the season so the outcome was problematical. The Delta Chis let down somewhat in this match, and as a result the Psi Omegas won the . 11-University title. Psi Omega, All-University Bowling Champions rpy 7v Thclii Chi, All-University Champions Psi Omega, Professional Vollerball Champions Delta Chi, Academic Champions LldiEliiil mMj liMim Three Hundred Thirty-nine lojpher ♦ ♦ ♦ of ♦ ♦ luerittt ♦ ♦ Sen en ♦ ♦ sa LaKR J " UN AMI ji lL AlsM I Ki_iM_ Finaiists in All-U Tournament Phi Gamma Delta, Academic Tennis Doubles Champions 4i_ . P ;j Kappa Psi Academic Golf Champions TENNIS The spring tennis tourney found Phi Gamma Delta and Kappa Sigma contesting first honors in the Academic division. Shay and Bjornstad, representing the former, finally captured the cup by defeating Arm- strong and Derringer in one double and two singles matches. Shay played both singles matches. As a fitting climax to a most successful tennis singles tournament, Larry John battled his way to the All-L ' ni ersity title by defeating Joe Armstrong in fi " e hours of play on a hot June afternoon. After losing the first two sets Armstrong came back strong and an- nexed the next two, the last of which went to a score of 19-17. Larry John easily an- nexed the fifth and deciding set by a 6 to 1 score. Professional division tennis saw Harold Murphy and M. Koeneman of Delta Sigma Pi winning the title at the expense of Phi Chi. The late season tournament was divided into singles and doubles matches played indepen- dent of each other. The fast tennis of Bruce Weetman defeated Scogsbergh of Psi Omega to bring the professional title to Alpha Chi Sigma. Psi Omega proved more successful in the doubles, winning the title over Gamma Eta Gamma in a close match. GOLF .Showing a clear edge over their opponents in the academic di ision, the Phi Kappa Psi golf team readily captured the cup in both the spring and fall tourneys. The spring season found them winning every match, Robert Peplaw and Arthur Christensen scoring a close win over Allan Campbell and George Huntington of Delta Kappa Epsilon in the final. The fall season play again found the Phi Psis triumphing over their academic league opponents; Edwin Pickler and Bill Hunter were the representatives, who again won the title over the Zeta Psis. In the professional branch of play, Delta Sigma Pi advanced to the finals in both tournaments, opposed first by Sigma Rho and then by Gamma Eta Gamma. Neither of the final matches were played. iFimmM ii mMiMiiiMijM Three Hundred Forty - Siuentxi ♦ HANDBALL Phi Beta Pi, reprcsfiilwi by Motor X ' aughn ami C.rciiory Raymond, captured the All-University handball doubles cup, while Harold Murphv won the singles title for Delta Sigma Pi. In the doubles, the I ' hi Beta Pi team triumphed over Delta Sigma Pi for the professional title, then met the Jim and Sheriiian combination that had romped through for the academic title. The match was closeh " fought, but ' aughn and C.regory were at no time in danger, winning 21-15, 21-14. In;the singles, Delta Sigma Pi eliminated Phi Rho Sigma for the professional title, while in the academic division, Steve Ladue of Theta Chi triumphed over Chi Delta Xi. The match between Murphy and Ladue for AU-l ' niversity honors was largely in favor of the former. Two straight games, 21-15, 21-8 went to Delta Sigma Pi giving them the match and the cup. HOCKEY B - winning every game they played during the season, the flashy Beta Theta Pi sextet swept its way to the All-University championship. When the season opened, there were two di i- sions formed in the professional league and fi e in the academic with eight teams entered in the late divisions. Fast hard games featured most of the elimination contests. Phi Rho Sigma and Psi Omega finally emerged as winners of the professional divisions while Delta Chi, Alpha Tau Omega, Sigma Nu, Theta Chi, and Beta Theta Pi won out in the academic divisions. Delta Upsilon, Phi Sigma Kappa, Triangle, and Psi Upsilon represented the late di isions. Interest waxed high when these eleven teams started the eliminations in the race for the championship. The Phi Sigma Kappa six displayed a good brand of hockey when they triumphed over the Triangles and the Delta Upsilons. The Psi Omega six then met and defeated the Phi Rho Sigma team but in turn lost to Phi Sigma Kappa. Delta Chi won from Sigma Xu but lost to Beta Theta Pi. To win over Theta Chi and Alpha Tau Omega, the fast Psi I ' psilons had to put forth real class only to lose to Beta Theta Pi. In the semi-final game, the Beta Theta Pi six won out over the Phi Sigma Kappas by a 4 to score. In the battle for the All-University title, the Beta Theta Pi puck men had to face the hardy Engineer sextet who had to win two out of three games with Theta Xi to be able to play in the finals. This game was the toughest one of the schedule for the Betas but they finally pulled through with a 2 to win. The following men comprised the winning team: Sandison and Taylor, wings; Reeves, center; Meagher and Leavitt, defense; Thexton. goalie; with Knebel, Rennet, and Bull filling ill. After the .All-University title was decided, the Psi Omegas won o er the Triangles for the professional champ- ionship. Phi Beta Pi AH- University Champions 1. Mill.:, Academic Champion Belli Theta Pi, All- University Champions _IE2iSEIS Three Hundred Forty-one " ■ • ■» Ehe Gopher ♦ ♦ ♦ oF ♦ ♦ Jll xxt Sexien ♦ M. m ' Hibbing — Swimmin« Champion Otter ness — Will mar Star INTERSCHOLASTIC CHAMPIONS State tournaments to decide interscholastic champions have aroused wide-spread interest dur- ing 1925-26. The number of schools entered in ail tourneys has in- creased, cUid consequently many records fell when the state high school athletes met in Minneapolis for four different tournaments. It is particularly interesting to Uni- versity sport followers because of the chance to see some of Minne- sota ' s greatest younger athletes in competition, many of whom, we hope, will some da ' wear the Maroon and Gold of their University. On Ma - .?() the athletic department co-operated with the state high school athletic association in staging the Sixteenth Annual Interscholastic Track and Field Meet in the Memorial Stadium. Ten new records testify as to the quality of the athletes participating. In Class A, the Twin City and Duluth schools fought it out for premier honors with Minneapolis Central and West respecti%ely taking first and second places. Johnson. Chalgren, Mattson, and St. Aubin of Minneapolis schools: ' eber of St. Paul; and Derbyshire of Duluth; all set new records in their respecti e e ' ents. IC ' eleth finished first in Class B by consistently placing in ill e ents. Due to the work of Otterness, who scored four firsts and set two new records W ' illmar was second in the final stand- ings. This singular record attracted national attention. Hanson of Luverne and Catlin of Buffalo also set new records in the halt and quarter respectixely. .. _ . Is ' ' " L Eveleth — Class B Track Champions . ' " ■■ - ■ f. P ■ TT ' TTTT Thrc ' t- Iltiudred Fortv-two ! ' -- W t TT rTVTTTTTTSTTTTTTTTTT rTTtTtTT ' - She ♦ ♦ Gopher ■»■ of (Jiuentu ♦ ♦ ♦ Sexien ;ssa 1 The stale liii;li schools were guests of the Minnesota Cross- Coiintr - Cliil) Inr tlie first annual meet cm the dax (il the Hiitler game. I ' oin ' nmiuTs from Minne- apolis Roosexeit showed their heels to the rest of the harriers and won first place for their school. Coach Lloyd ' e, lormer Gopher star, and his Sandstone team took sec- ond. This meet should arouse even greater interest next year, when many more schools are planning to enter the annual classic. Mill-winter saw- the interscho- lastic swimming championship de- cided in the Armory pool. Hihhing high school brought down an excellent team, well-coached and strong in all the events. Eveleth, another range town, was runner-up for the title, barely losing by one point. Minneapolis West was third. The time in all the events was very fast and was an indica- tion of the increasing competition among the prep schools of the state. Gaylord, represented by a basketball team selected from a school of twenty-se -en male students, came out of the west and won the 1926 Minnesota state high school basketball championship in the tournament at the Ken- wood armory. Other teams that showed well were the Austin and BufTalo fi ' es which were eliminated in the semifinals. The Gopher title winners went to the third round in the national tournament in Chicago before meeting defeat at the hands of Fargo. Fargo, North Dakota champion, and Salem, the -South Dakota winners, were the other northwest teams that stood out in the meet. Mtnueafiolis Roosevell — Cross Country Chiinipions iiiiyli ' t ' d — Hiiskiihiiii CinuH ln " H M I II lieu polls Central — Class A Track Cliaiiipiom Mimr TiE Three Hundred Forlv-lhree ©rganijntions arc trult ' an mbicatton of tt)c trcnbs of tf)0U5tjt tfjat Stnap tfjc bulb of people in our institution. Cfjeir num= faer. tl)eir purpose, ttjeir functioning reljeal tt)e bcrp pulse of extra=curricular actibitp. Y arping in si e from tjuntirclis to a f)alf=bo?en members, anb in actibitp from mere social intercourse to erubite forensic anb language groups, tbep offer an opening for anp stubent tufjo cares for tfjis form of recreation anb 6clf=bebelop= ment. 911 groups are representeb, all are seeliing members toitf) stjabing be= grees of eagerness, anb all are contribut= ing in Some toap to a € reater illinnesota tfjrougJ) an inter=mingling of ele= ments in ttje stubent bobp. . - ■J - •;■ ' ii . 1 lss -► She Gopher » ♦ ♦ oF « Tliuentu ♦ geuen ♦ ♦ i m O ' Connell Munrk Lindgren Paulson Griffith dousing Siianherg Scoiv Dunphy Crouch Etem ALL-UNIVERSITY COUNCIL OFFICERS Lester E. Swanberg Melville Manson . Clarence Paulson Cornelia Clousing Minnette Crouch . President V. President Treasurer Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Cornelia Clousing Minnette Crouch William Dunphy Victor Etem Elliott Griffith Ralph Lindgren . Melville Manson Roger heeler REPRESENTATIVES Education George J. Munck Agriculture Dan J. O ' Connell Dentistry Clarence E. Paulson Engineering Harold Richter Mines Irene Scow Agriculture Mary Staples Medicine Lester E. Swanberg Chemistry Pharmacy Law Business Academic Nursing A cademic Education The Atl- University Council, a self governing body of tite students of the University, was eslablislied for llie purpose of exercising general supervision over student activities; acting as a force binding together the several colleges of the University; and exercising such other functions as may be delegated to it by student and University autlwrities . I ' lirei ' Huitdrt ' it Forly-fiv ■ ♦ he (Gopher ■► - ♦ of ♦ tuenttt ♦ ♦ geuen -► i Carroll Morris Deigklon Mork ALL-SENIOR COUNCIL OFFICERS Charles K. Morris George B. Carroll Carletox H. Rice . George W. Mork . President V. President Secretary Treasurer REPRESENTATIVES A cademic Agriculture Business Chemistry Dentistry Education . Engineering Law Medicine Mines Pharmacv Charles K. Morris Hugo Mortenson Ernest L. Guttersen Robert C. Murray James H. Faulkner Lee C. Deighton George W. Mork Clarence O. Tormoen Carleton Rice Ralph L. Johnson George B. Carroll An organisation comisting of the senior presidents of the various colleges. The functions of the council include con- ducting the official business of the senior class and sponsoring those activities which, coming from a senior body, unll help most to direct student aims and foster a spirit of service for the permanent betterment of the University. i I " imi inn nui sn llirt-t ' Hundred Fortv-six ♦ ♦ Oic ♦ ♦ ♦ Gopher ♦ ♦ ♦ oF - iirn+ii ■- Beal Harvcv GodUy Diit ' js elson Whitney Deringer Br own Lindberg JUNIOR COMMISSION OFFICERS Paul Deringer Robert M. Dittes John L. Beal G. Katherlne Whitney President V. President Secretary Treasurer ' y m ill REPRESENTATIVES John L. Beal Isabel N. Brown Paul Deringer Robert M. Dittes Grandin P. Godley Harry G. Harvey Harold V. Lindberg Richard Mohiieaux . Xeal N. Nelson G. Katherine Whitney Chemistry Nursing Mines Dentistry Law A gricidture Business A cademic Engineering Education Juniors The oulslanding activilv of the Junior Commisyion is lo take charge of all mailers pertaining to the governing of the ors, and thus to encourage a better spirit at Minnesota. It is composed of the Junior presidents of the several colleges. Three Hundred Forty-seven She ♦ ♦ ♦ ©opher ♦ ♦ o luentu ♦ ♦ Bexien ♦ ♦ 1 L ' Ott Rohrer Folker Boeger Thiving Landin Shay Thorpe Tenney Rickey Eck SOPHOMORE COMMISSION OFFICERS Arthur F. Texxey Robert Shay Eldora Rickey President V. President Seer eta rv-Treasurer MEMBERS S. Herbert Boeger Melvin C. Eck Leslie W. Folker Charles M. Landin John D. Lyon Eldora E. Rickey Clayton Rohrer Robert E. Shay Arthur F. Tenney Naidia M. Thorpe George Thwing, Jr. The Sophomore Commission, an institute of student self-government, has as its object the regulation of the affairs of the Sophomore class and the production of a finer spirit at the University. Three Hundred Fortv-eivlit ]as5 ♦ - S he Gopher -► ♦ ♦ of ucntvi - ♦ - 5exien ♦ ♦ sss! Jones Wogenson llealy Bright Coliiton ScotI Meili Madison Otis Miller Adamson FRESHMAN COMMISSION OFFICERS Lawrence B. Otis EvAXS M. Healy Louise Jones Marion Scott President V. President Secretary Treasurer REPRESENTATIVES Bernice Adamson Joseph J. Bright Edward J. Coliiton Willis L Edgel Evans M. Healy Louise Jones V. S. Kennedy Clarence H. Madison Herman A. Meili Wallace W. Miller Lawrence B. Otis John A. Priest Gordon F. Scott Marion Scott Roderick Staverly Lawrence Wogensen The Freshman Commission was established in an endeavor lo represent the Freshman class of the University as a whole and to express its spirits and ideals. lWm . ' iJI A}l}l}.dOv Ah)A} }sJs! . Three Hundred Forty-nine - She -► ♦ ♦ (Sopher o9 x»eatu ♦ Sexien ♦ ♦ g Kyle Rogers Severson Sanderson Crijilh Davison Geddes Hauge Shaller Cla vton 0- Toole Anderson Armstrong Pierce Manuel etz MINNESOTA UNION BOARD OF GOVERNORS OFFICERS E. B. Pierce . Thomas D. Armstronc; Carrol Geudes J. C. Sanderson President 1 ' . President Secretary Treasurer REPRESENTATIVES Thomas D. Armstrong Paul W. Clayton Richard M. Da ison Carrol C. Geddes Elliot H. Griffith Elmer M. Hauge Richard M. Kyle Ronald M. Manuel Dentistry Academic Medicine A cademic Mines Education La IV Agri. and Forestry Chas. " . Netz . Edward M. OToole E. B. Pierce Marvin C. Rogers J. C. Sanderson . Louis M. Shaller Kermit H. Severson M. M. Anderson Alumni Pharmacy Faculty Chemistry Faculty Engineering Business _L LJ j- ' HU l jAa LXJLJLJL L J Three Hundred Fifty ► She C opher ■► ♦ of TIiueniM ♦ 5exie n ♦ fe Knuti Ukkelberg Manuel A iton Freeman AGRICULTURAL BRANCH OF MINNESOTA UNION FACULTY MEMBERS Dean E. M. Freeman Prof. C. P. Fitch UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS R. M. Manuel Leo L. Knuti Harold G. Ukkelberg Harold G. Alton R. L . huuiel, representati e on the Board of Goxernors m ;:hh};} }l} m } AJ JJi} Three Ilundrcd Fifty-one - She c opher ♦ ♦ ♦ pf iliuentu ♦ ♦ geuen ♦ ♦ rfV- ss Richler Ncu ' house Carpenter Webster Maclnlyr Byers ACADEMIC STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS Harold Richter Fred Byers President Secretary MEMBERS Virginia Brown Fred Byers Mary Carpenter Louise Maclntyre Herman Meili Norman Xewhouse Donald P. Whitney Harold Richter Mary Staples Myron Webster V ' O ' A i?MmMMMmMEiMa Three Hundred, Fifty-two - ♦ She ♦ ♦ (Sopher ♦ ♦ ♦ of ♦ ilmeatxt iMi ♦ ♦ I 1 1 1 ii ■ ■ PM j H 1 1 ncr; x; | 1 Q 1 •m " M i M M HrT ]H 1 1 1 y 1 wM H« - -v f 1 :i 1 19 Bos «c % | Franzt- NoUi Morton Kelso Dahlstrom Hhikley Miller Litulsren Watts Malmslen Crouch Easter AGRICULTURAL STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS Ralph Lixdgren MiNNETTE Crouch Inga Hn,L Gerald Horton President ] ' . President Secretary Treasurer REPRESENTATIVES Minnettc Crouch Marian I )alilstr(iiH Stc-phcn S. Easter Fritz l ' " ranze Inga Hill Kennetli Hinklc- - Gfrald Hdrtoii Maurice Kelso Ralph Lindgren Constance Malmsten Jean McKcon Wallace Miller Alice Nolte Paul Watts riircc Hundred Fifly-lhrcc - Ehz (Sopher - - pf Jlwcntvi Sexien Bokannon Kugler Prof. Kirk Lighter Young Proj. Ro%vley ENGINEERS ' TECHNICAL COMMISSION OFFICERS Clyde Lighter Trumax p. Young . President Secretary- Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS F. B. Rowlev R. E. Kirk STUDENT MEMBERS George W. Bohannon Ray L. Christen Joe Kugler Clyde Lighter Truman P. Young Mechanical Engineering Electrical Engineering Chcjnistry Architecture Civil Engineering The Technical Commission, composed of the presidents of the recognized societies of the Technical Schools, supervises the student affairs of these colleges. Among its functions are the sponsoring of Engineers ' Day, the regulation of elections in the colleges, the direction of the Freshman-Senior advisory system, and the general supervision of affairs on the Engi- neering campus. iJMmMMLiffiHin: Three Hundred Fifty-four !e£55 ♦ ♦ She ♦ ♦ ♦ Gopher of lucntxi ♦ ♦ - 5c »en ♦ Va a va 1 Va rA Va i Va rA rA TA ta i VA 1 1 Zk HONORARY . ' - 0 Three IJundrcd Fifty-five ♦ Oie ♦ ♦ C opher -» ♦ p tltueatxi gexien GREY FRIARS HOXORARV SENIOR SOCIETY MEMBERS 1925-1926 Herman F. Ascher Melville H. Manson George W. Bohannon Robert P. Miller Howard L. Cless Charles K. Morris John H. Connor Raymond F. Rasej ' Lee C. Deighton Chester D. Salter Elliot H. Griffith Clarence O. Tormoen Frederick W. Just Nobel Shadduck Leo L. Knuti Everett X. ' an Duzee A senior iratertiity of honor, interested in the general ' icelfare of the University. Three Hundred Fifty-six ♦ ♦ She ♦ ♦ (Gopher • • of ♦ ♦ luentii ♦ ♦ -► 5cuen ♦ - " n IRON WEDGE IIOyOKAKY SliXlOR MCIETY MEMBERS 1925-1926 Clifford H. Anderson Thomas D. Armstrong R. Conrad Cooper John K. Fesler Percy H. Flaaten Richard E. Kvle Ralph M. Lintlgren Ronald M. Manuel George K. Mork Gerald H. Newhouse Clarence E. Paulson Lester E. Swanberg Alt organization of senior men chosen on merit for the good of the University. Liiii ' flJj? i; rL Mi; ' V ' :r ' .ALUMiJliJi!¥ Three Hundred Fifty-seven l sg! (Ihe - - - opher -»-- ♦ of tuentu ♦ ♦ ♦ 5exien SILVER SPUR HONORARY JUNIOR SOCIETY MEMBERS 1925-1926 Stuart L. Bailee- Carroll Dickson Stephen S. Easter John R. Frazee John E. Hoving Parker L. Kidder Ernest L. Kolbe Harvey J. Larson James E. Perkins Charles E. Ritten Warren J. Smith Floyd A. Thompson Luckie B. Waller Roger B. Wheeler An organization of junior men inleresleil in the University and its activities. Three Hundred Fifty-eight _ 4il-X- 4._LX I g55 - - She ♦ ♦ (Gopher •» of i tii ♦ Sexien ♦ ♦ li M MORTAR BOARD HOXORARY SE.MOR IVOMESS ORCi.WIZMlOX Founded. I9l). i ' nnrrsity of Minnesota MEMBERS Helen B. Caine June Crysler Barbara Harris Sara Jane Olin Lucile Sasse Mary Staples Sibyl Thompson Jeanette Wallen A group of settlor women organized to promote the general welfare of Minnesota. ■ TT!TI1.» . Tliree Hundred Fiftv-nine I ' f ' .f.ll ♦ ♦ She - (Gopher ♦ of tueuttt ♦ ♦ » 5euen ♦ 1 ALPHA DELTA SIGMA llilXORARy ADVERTISIXG FRATERXITV Founded. IVIJ University of Missouri ' 1931 Number of Chaflers, Dean E. E. Nicholson Chapter, 1925 MEMBERS Walter B. Cole Ernest L. Guttersen Norman E. Hague Charles E. Ritten Richard J. Steinman Three Hundred Sixty l s - ♦ She - ♦ ♦ C opher ♦ ■► ♦ oF - -i luenttt ♦ ♦ ■► 5e ien ♦ ♦ ALPHA PI OMEGA HONORARY MIXES IRArERMTV Founded. 1922 University of Minnesota MEMBER IN FACULTY A. J. Carlson CLASS OF 1926 T. F. Andrews E. H. Griffith R. E. Wiley CLASS OF 1927 L. V. Arnold T. E. Jerabek E. V. Nelson Three Hundred Sixtv-one BETA GAMMA SIGMA HOXORARY COMMERCE FRATERNITY Founded, 1913 University of Wisconsin IS Minnesota Alpha Established 1921 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Arthur V. Borak Roy G. Blakey George W. Dowrie James A. Runser Fred B. Gar er Alvin H. Hanson Norman S. Gras Ingvald W. Aim Fred T. Edler John J. Faricy Howard Halvorson Waldo E. Hardoli CLASS OF 1926 ' •▼ TTT ' TTT ' f T Dudley Holland Paul A. Johnson F. W. Mortenson Russell A. Xorman Harold J. Passaneau Three Hundred Sixty-two 1 55 ♦ ♦ g- - ntii ♦ ♦ Sc I DELTA PHI LAMBDA I10. 0R. RY SOCIETY FOR CRE. T1V E WRlTlMi Founded. I91T i ' niversity of Minnesota % X umber of C ha titers, 1 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Mary Ellen Chase Anna A. Phelan Frances K. del Plaine May Shannon GRADUATE STUDENTS Alma Abrahamson Isabell Foot Hortense Roberts Anna K. Thies CLASS OF 1926 Louise Boerlage Helen B. Caine Helen Cochrane Helen Foot Katherine Foot Dorothy Gaffney Virginia Gordon Mabel Hodneficld Winifred Lynskey Elizabeth Robbins M. Lucile Curtis Elizabeth Hartzell CLASS OF 1927 Hazel Harris Bonita Madison CLASS OF 1928 Rhofla Haussamen ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ! ' ' ' ' Three Hundred Sixty-three DELTA SIGMA RHO HOXORARY FOREX SIC SOCIETY Founded. 1906 University of Minnesota dumber of Chapters, 50 ACTIVE MEMBERS Helen Caiioyer Cedric Jamieson A. Arnold Karlins Robert Kingsley Leroy E. Mattson Prof. R. Justin Miller James E. Montague W a ■nc L. Morse Corelli Nelson Lester B. Orfield George M. Paradise Margaret Powers Prof. Frank W. Rarig Milton Rygh Ulysses Santini Harold A. Seering Edgar ' illcuts ' ' T T 1 T T ' I Three Hundred Sixtx-iour ]g!55 ♦ ♦ She - Gopher ♦ ♦ ♦ oF - - ? I GAMMA ALPHA HONORAKV GRADUATE SCIENTIIIC FRATERNITY Founded. 1S99 Cornell University Minnesota Chapter, I9i5 A. J. Bauernschmidt J. H. Beaumont R. M. Bieter R. E. Brewer T. T. Budrow W. P. Coxcll I). M. Da i(lson R. W. Dawson Earnest Dope L. P. Granath F. A. Gray H. O. Hal orson Richard Hartshorne Paul Har ey A. C. Hildreth Anton Hogstad Elmer Hutchissoii MEMBERS E. P. Jones Joseph King R. E. Kirk A. H. Larson Claude Leist R. J. Leonard L. R. Maxwell G. H. Montillon Allen Mcintosh C. E. Mickel S. P. Miller L A. Montank Ed. N. Nelson C. V. Netz G. Proytchoff W. C. Risselmaii G. A. Richardson P. J. Riley H. A. Rodenhiser W. M. Sandstrom H. A. Schmitt P. J. Shenon L. F. Stone A. L. Strand B. E. Sorenson L. E. Swearingen G. H. Scott O. G. Schaeffer L. M. Thurston Gerald Vacha J. H. -anVleck R. i:. Wall L. J. Wever A. . Wilcox Three Hundred Sixty-five 1 55 - She ♦ (gopher ♦ ♦ ♦ of ♦ ♦ -. " tlmentti ♦ ♦ Seuen ♦ ESSS GAMMA EPSILON PI H0.V0 .4Rr COMMERCE SORORITY I. Founded, 1918 University of Illinois f dumber of Chapters, 17 Eta Chapter Three Hundred Sixty-six GRADUATE STUDENTS Ruth Bach CLASS OF 1926 Catherine Crowe Elveda Jackson Ruth Williams ; 55 -» - She (Gopher ♦ ♦ ♦ c - : till - ♦ - f ■ GAMMA SIGMA DELTA UOXDKAKy AGRICULTURAL IRATERMTY Founded, 1905 Ohio University rsA T OFFICERS Minnesota Chapter Established. 1916 F. W. Peck . L. S. Palmer Andrew T. Hoverstad t. w. gullickson Andrew Boss President V. President Secretary Treasurer Historian FACULTY MEMBERS William Boss R. N. Chapman S. A. Graham ' . P. Kirkwood GRADUATE MEMBERS J. S. Craigie C. H. Goulden H. J. Hynes F. R. Immer O. B. Jesness P. M. Lowe J. S. Shoemaker M.J. Thompson CLASS OF 1926 Kuiiolpli K. Froker Millard R. Getiv William Maughan Andrew A. Nichol F. Harlan Tomlinson 4 Three Hundred Sixty-seven ♦ ♦ dhe ♦ ♦ (Sopher -» ♦ ♦ of iliiierttu ♦ 5e ien ♦ ♦ INCUS IIO.WRARV SEXIOR MEDICAL SOCIETY Founded, 1917 University of Minnesota Number of Chapters, 1 Incus, 1917 CLASS OF 1926 Harold T. Anderson Joseph C. Grere Douglas P. Head Meh-in E. Lenander Charles K. Petter Carltim H. Rice William F. Schroeder Gordon E. Strate Glen W. Tuttle CLASS OF 1927 Russell H. Brown Gerald D. Guilbert Herbert W. Johnson Gene M. Kasper Harr - X. March Harold D. Palmer Christian A. Rohrer Lloyd A. Stelter Orin P. Thorson im n I I n I I I I I r-TT ' ' • ' ■ ' ' ' J Three Hundred Sixty-eight ♦ ♦ She ♦ ♦ ♦ (Gopher ■ - ♦ ♦ oF luentu - ■ 5exien ♦ ♦ OMICRON NU IIOMJRAKV HOME ECONOMICS SOCIETY Foundfd. 11)12 Muhigan Agrirulture College Clara Brown Alice Child Harriet Goldstein V ' etta Goldstein Kathleen Dietrich Lida M. BuriU Lillian Brinknian Sitmber of ChapUrs, 27 Kho. 1923 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Nora Iddings Agnes Kolshorn Lucile Horton Dr. Jane Leichenring Aura Keever lie McNeal Amy Morse Lucy Studley Marion W ' eller GRADUATE STUDENTS Paulena Nickell Florence Page CLASS OF 1926 Orinne L Johnson Mary N. Keenan Marv O. Mackintosh Jessie R. Partridge Wrna Pavson Three Hundred Sixty-nine GThe -► ♦ ♦ (Gopher ♦ pf ♦ merttti ♦ Sexien " M 1 H. H C. H. G. B. R. E. R. C. E. B. I. W. R. A. R. G. JR. . Barber Bailey Bodman Brewer Ernst Fisher Geiger Gortner Green Haag L. B. Beckwith D. R. Briggs A. Cairns S. Dahl M. A. Dahlen D. E. Edgar F. A. Gray K. A. Kobe PHI LAMBDA UPSILON HOSORARY CHEMISTRY FRAIERXITY Founded. IS99 University of Illinois Xiimher of Chapters, 20 Zrta. If III MEMBERS IN FACULTY H. O. Halvorson O. E. Harder E. P. Harding R. B. Harvey G. B. Heisig W. F. Hoffman W. H. Hunter R. E. Kirk W. M. Lauer C. A. Mann Weber J. ilia man GRADUATE STUDENTS A. H. Johnson T. Kameda E. L. McMillan J. B. McKee R. M. Pinckney F. Rathman G. A. Richardson H. (). ■bold R, B. Whitney CLASS OF 1926 J. H. Kugler CLASS OF 1927 (Sophomore Prize) Carl 1. Fide F. H. McDougall G. H. Montillon C. V. Netz N. C. Per ier L. H. Reyerson C. H. Rogers L. A. Saryer L. I. Saryer L. I. Smith A. E. Stoppel R. C. Sherwood C. Sly B. E. Sorensen M. M. Sprung G. P. Steinbauer L. F. Stone S. E. Swearingen M. C. Rogers LU, ' J.jy4 ' i It ' I.i i,XXXJL ' J l,XXJ Three Hundred Seventy » ♦ dhe C opher ■»► ♦ ♦ qf -► ♦ luentu ♦ -. Setien -■ " i S PI ALPHA HONORAKV AKT l-RATEKXITV Founded, 1921 L }iivfri,ity of Mitnu-sota MEMBER IN FACULTY S. Chatwood Burton CLASS OF 1926 Clyde Lighter CLASS OF 1927 A. John Brenner Joel S. Carlson John Da idson Robert Dunning Robert Gustafson R. LeRov Turner Three Hundred Seventy-one liOXORARY JOURXALI.STIC FRATERXITV Founded, 1909 Syracuse University Number of Chapters, -40 Minnesota, 1922 HONORARY MEMBERS Ruel R. Barlow- Thomas E. Steward ACTIVE MEMBERS Howard L. Cless Walter B. Cole John H. Connor Ernest L. Gutterson Walter L. Rice Donald C. Rogers Clarence O. Torinoen Three Hundred Seventy-two j - She ♦♦♦ (Gopher ♦ ♦ oF mueatu ♦ -► Sexien -► - TTcTTTT PI LAMBDA THETA O.VDA ' .lA ' i- i;;L ' C.177().V MyROKlTV Founded, I91T University of Missouri umlH-r of Chapters. 20 Mifinesota, I ' J14 Jean H. Alexander Clara M. Brown Ellen A. Davidson Mrs. Frances K. delPiaine Marie B. Denneen Adella Eppel Bone ie e Farsje Ruth E. Atkins Prudence Cutright Annie Ginsberg Edith Aird Olga Bergman Abbie Chestek Gertrude Coleman Florence Da enport Elizabeth Dixon Lenore Berslin Borghild Gunstad Ruth S. Hall MEMBERS IN FACULTY Evelyn Fix Mrs. Florence Hartwig Lucile Horton Rewey Belle Inglis Aura I. Keever Wylle B. McXeal Paulina Nickell Dr. J. Anna Norris GRADUATE STUDENTS Ruth Hubbard Dorothy Leader Hortense Mullane CLASS OF 1926 Jenny Heger Palma F. Hunter Helen R. Jackson Orinne Johnson Jeanette Kaner Mav Mackintosh CLASS OF 1927 Verna Higbie Jessie Partridge Mrs. Sophia H. Patterson Verna Payson Ruth Raymond Iva L Sell Alice E. .Smith Dora v. Smith Myrtle Violet LillicUi Niedorff Florence Page Emilv Pavetta Elizabeth Martin Marian E. O ' Brien Mabel (). Peterson Henrietta Ryan Elfrieda Schunke Eva Valker Mary Semcr Mary A. Shields Kathryn -Soine Three Hundred Seventy-three -«• She ♦ ♦ ♦ gopher ♦ ♦ ♦ of ♦ ♦ ♦ lueatti ♦ ♦ ♦ Sexien ♦ SIGMA OMICRON LAMBDA MEDICAL SOCIAL FRATERNITY Founded, IVIX Cniversity of Mhinesola CLASS OF 1926 Co ell Baile - Richard Baiiey Dan Clark Philip Delevan Joseph Dasset George Malmgren Ernest Meland James Warner CLASS OF 192 7 Arden Abram Milton Brown John Gcnimel Orin Thorson CLASS OF 1928 RoUin Cutts Richard Davison Hilbert Drenckhahn Earl Dewev George Duncan Fred Kanning Melville Manson Oliver Sarff rTTTTTTTTTTTT If I II HTKTM M f TTT TTTTTttt- Three Hundred Seventy-four O.YllAMA ' r I-UKI-.STKY J RA ! I;KMTY Founded. 19011 University of Washington limber of Chapters, 8 Minnesota Delta. 1920 J. H. Allison E. G. Che ne - S. A. Graham MEMBERS IN FACULTY T. S. Hansen D. A. Kribs P:. E. Probstfield Henry Schmitz J. P. Wentling L. G. Baumhoter GRADUATE STUDENTS R. M. Nelson A. E. Wackerman Eugene Erickson Ambrose B. Everts Hyman M. Goldberg Marshall Ilstrup CLASS OF 1926 Lyle W. R. Jackson John G. Kuenzel Ralph M. Lindgren Herbert Lystru|) George E. Sargent Kenneth Umbehocker Edward Zierke Carlyk- . Corson William H. F " ischer George R. Janssen CLASS OF 1927 Ernest L. Kolbe Uno M. Marttila Alfred L. Nelson Leslie W. Orr Arthur W ' lrall Fenton G. Whitney I-.arl Wilson Three Hundred Seventy-five WHITE DRAGON Founded, 1916 I ' tinersity of Minnesota CLASS OF 1927 Alan Campbell Atwood Cranston Lee C. Deighton Arthur Giddings Roger A. Giirley Henr W. Hartzell John F. Lau Xorman Xewhouse Robert Peplaw Bradley Troost CLASS OF 1928 Fred Byers John Conway John C. Coolidge illiam J. Lau Dexter Lyons Stanley Morris Otto Qyerby Gordon Rosenmeier Robert E. Ryan Jack Wallace An honorary iiiter-fralernity social organization. J [H A4amAvV ll4 4 4 rjnlX.fX wU4. L 4- . MvA- , ' Jl jl Three Hundred Sevenlv-six geag! ♦ - She ♦ ♦ ♦ (Gopher ♦ ♦ ♦ of ♦ luerttu ♦ ♦ 5exien ♦ f vHCH t ' ,Uti ,7i..j i , ,.., Malison Swanson Orr If ' idrfoa ' JOM Umbehocker Mortenson llinkley Vkkelberg Knuti McCamus Jackson Sjou-all Sargent Settergrcn Zierke BlakesUe Lindgrcn Dammann Kelso ALPHA ZETA IIOXOKAKi ' AGRICULTURE FRATERXITV Founded. 1S97 University of Ohio S timber of Chapters, 3-t La Grange, 1905 Carroll L. Blakeslee George H. Dammann Kenneth J. Hinkley Leo L. Knuti John G. Kuenzel Harold L. Bergford William H. Fischer Fritz G. Fran .e CLASS OF 1926 Ralph AL Lindgren Harry A. Mattson Hugo V. Mortenson George E. Sargent CLASS OF 192 7 Maurice M. Kelso Ronald R. McCamus Uno M. Marttila Leslie W. Orr Alfred L. Sjowall Ranciall C. Swanson Kenneth L nihehocker Harold T. Widdowson Fdward A. Zierke Harold C. Pederson Reuben G. Settergren I ' enton G. Whitney Three Hundred Seventy-seven Eht ♦ ♦ C opher -■ of Omental ► ♦ 5exien J II el! J oh n so n K reft i n t; Edg i ngton Lut-thi Kelly Pajari Could Pohl Seuhaiit-r .finer Ualbkat Culler Jakkula Lund CHI EPSILON HOXORARY CIVIL EXGIXEERIXC SOCJETV Founded. 1921 L ' nnrrsily a ' ' lllinni X timht ' r of Chapters, 9 Alpha of Minnesola, 1923 Frederick Bass William R. Edgingtoii Edward C. Gould F ' ranklin J. Halbkat Arne A. Jakkula Carl F. Luethi Tauno Pajari MEMBERS IN FACULTY A. S. Cutler J. I. Parcel GRADUATE STUDENTS Frank E. Nichol CLASS OF 1926 James R. Johnson Barton Juell Ra mond Kelly CLASS OF 1927 Loren Pohl O. S. Zelner Arthur S. Krefting Clarence V. Lund Loren ' . Neubauer Truman P. ' ()ung Frederick Teske, Jr. Hugh L. Turritin P u Three Hundred Sevenly-eight ♦ ♦ She ♦ ♦ Cfiopher ♦ ♦ ♦ oF ♦ -.. luentu ♦ ♦ - Setjen ■► ' Eliasen Clousing Robert S. Hilporl Olga Al. Burgman Cornelia Clousing X ' irginia Plliasen Robinson lloag Johnson Bergman Kt ' ikffolh Manke Valker DELTA PHI DELTA HOXORARY ART SflRORITV Founded. 1912 University of Kansas umber of Chapters, 12 Gamma. 1919 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Ruth Ra niond Gertrude D. Ross GRADUATE STUDENTS Maxine Miller CLASS OF 1926 Edith Johnson Dorothy Keckeforth Oliie Knuti Effie Manke CLASS OF 1927 Mary F hene Hoag CLASS OF 1928 Luiia ' ile - Lucile Sutoris X ' iolet Robinson Florice Tanner Eva Valker i Three Hundred Seventy-nine ■ - g he ♦ ♦ ♦ Gopher ■» ♦ ♦ of ♦ ♦ luentxi ♦ ♦ ♦ 5exien ♦ ♦ sa[ IM Lee Billiard Christen Jocstmg 6 i. ' anson Reed Brigbtfelt Feldman Wold Baile. Hafstad Bergman Hilgedick Carman ETA KAPPA NU HOyORARY ELECTRICAL EXGIXEERLXG FRATERXITY Founded, imil University of Illinoi X umber of Chapters, 19 Omicron, 1920 Prof. George D. Shepardson Hilder ' . Bergman Henry M. Bullard W. Jack Carman Rav L. Christen Stuart L. Bailey MEMBERS IN FACULTY Prof. F. W. .Sjiringer GRADUATE STUDENTS Henry R. Reed CLASS OF 1926 Carl B. Feldman Kenneth R. Ferguson Marcus E. Fiene Lawrence R. Hafstad CLASS OF 1927 John C. Brightfeldt Joseph H. Wald Prof. " . T. Ryan Win C. Hilgedick Fred D. Joesting Albert A. Lee Lester Le ' esconte Carl E. Swanson Three, Hundred Eighty ♦ ♦ Oie ♦ ♦ ♦ Gopher -- ♦ oF -»■ -» luervtu ♦ ♦ ♦ Seuen ♦ Gray Lcaritt Spenser Donnelly Meagher Clayton A ndersnn EUinR Geddes MINNESOTA VARSITY MANAGERS ' CLUB OFFICERS Clifford H. Andersox .... President Theodore W. Le.witt . . - Vice President Kenneth R. Wells . . . Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS lOZS FOOTBALL Clifford Anderson 1926 Eldridge Meagher 1926 BASKETBALL Kenneth Wells 1Q25 William Ui)iinelly 1926 Carroll Geddes Wi 1926 Ham F.llinp; HOCKEY 1926 Theodore Leavitt BASEBALL 1926 Earl Grav TRA CK SWIMMIXG 1927 Paul Cla ton WRESTLING CROSS COUNTRY 1925 Clarence Burgeson Membership in the Varsiiv Mananers ' Club is limited to those students ' u ' ho Imve won appointmi of some major college sport. Under the present system, there is a senior manager, a junior manager, assistants are sophomores competing in each sport for the appointment. The senior manager receive carries u-ith it the " A " pass privileges for atliletic events. 1927 Kenneth Mann 1927 Richard Harvey 1927 Robert Spencer 1927 Oswald Gjerset 1927 Robert Paulson 1026 Robert . ash nt as student manager and assistants. The s a major " M " which kil iJ.Mil f i ' iMi. ' x Ai. llL ' iL ' : Three Hundred Eighty-one - ■► She ♦ Gopher ♦ pp luerttn ♦ ♦ euen -► - s£ i m Jarabek weei A nderson Haddcn Cox Pagnucco Fowler Honey Hoffer Irons Ransiad PHI SIGMA PHI lIDXORARr MiSIC FRATERXITV Founded, 1V21 I ' nirersily of Mitin snla Xumbcr of Chapters, 1 Alpha. J 92 J Dvrel Kirk William E. Crow Raymond I. Fowler ' . Harold Cox Harold Ranstad Carl Anderson Miland E. Knap[) Gusta ' e Johnson Harold Rathlnin MEMBER IN FACULTY Mi.lKU ' l M. jalnia GRADUATE STUDENTS CL ASS OF 1926 Morris B. Katzot ' f Paul B. Nelson CLASS OF 1927 T. U. Fretheim illiam Hofer CLASS OF 1928 ilbur Hatlden Raymond F. Peterson James K. Honey PLEDGES Carl Salden John Pagnucco George Pulkrabek Charles F. Sweet Roy C. Irons Theophil E. Jerabek H. G. Kenaston Wallace A. Tliexton George Townsend Rudolph Westerberg Three Hundred Eighty-two Brown Thomas Thompson Forrest Johnson Summerville Payson Juni Erlz Keenan Lynch Curtiss PHI UPSILON OMICRON nOXORARV HOME ECO.XIKMICS SOCIETY Founded, 1911 University of .Minnesota Xumber of Chaplers. 14 Alpha. 1911 Edna Aniidon Clara Brown Alice Child Kathleen Dietrich Adella Kppel IMinnette Crouch Emily Curtiss Jeanelte Ertz Etliih Hrowi MEMBERS IN FACULTY Harriet Goldstein ' etta Goldstein Caroline Little Wylle McXeal Ann " Morse GRADUATE STUDENTS CLASS OF 1926 Mary Keenan Fllizabeth Forrest ( )rrinc lohnson CLASS OF 1927 Mary Lynch Hazel Thomas Paulena Nichell Fern Osbeck Lucy Studley Marion Weller Daisv Purd ' iola Juni ' erna Pa son Crna Sumnu-rx ilK- Catherine Thom[ison Mii ?:!K fiMim ImiJ Three Hundred Eighly-lhree ! 5a! ♦ - She ♦ ♦ ♦ C opher -» ♦ ♦ of ♦ tuentvi ♦ ♦ ♦ Seuen ♦ Shoop Martcnti, c ..; ,,■.., I- ' orn feist Robeilsou KuicU-y Backslrom O ' Donttell Kiein elii Campbell Morris Coates Cooper DtiBois Roll in Corbelt Trexler PI TAU SIGMA IIOSORARY MECHANICAL EXCISEERI.XC SOCIETY Founded, 1915 University of Illinois Number of Chapters, Gamma, 1922 L. F. Campbell J. J. Flather y. ' . Martenis C. E. Comfort T. R. Corbett N. W. DuBois J. E. Coates MEMBERS IN FACULTY F. A. Morris B. J. Robertson GRADUATE STUDENT Russell E. Backstrom CLASS OF 1926 C. H. Fornfeist L. S. Kleinfeld CLASS OF 192 7 A. A. Cooper F. B. Rowley S. C. Shipley C. F. Shoop G. W. Mork L. O ' Donnell H. E. Rollin R. R. Trexler f Three Hundred Eighty-four rniti ♦ i " m King MacGregor Graham Chrtsloferson ' SKIN AND BONES ISTER-SORORITY JUXIOR ITOA fi-V.S SOCIAL ORCAX IZATIOX Founded at University of Minnesoto, 1VJ5 OFFICERS Alice Abrams MlI.DKKD DaNAHER President Treasurer Virginia Brown Janet Christofferson Mildred 1 )analK ' r Muriel Fossuni MEMBERS Mar - Frances Graham Helen Gangelhoff Elizabeth Harl .ell Emily King Roxanne Michaud Gertrude Mills Marjcirie MacGregor Mary McCabe Margaret Morris Three Hundred Eighty-five ♦ g he ♦ ♦ ©opher ♦ ♦ ♦ of ♦ ♦ ♦ meritxi ♦ ♦ -► Sexien Selson Comfort Berghi Johnson Krtjling Young Wiley Edinglon Fiene Mork LesVesconle Andrews Kugler Jakkula Kobe Bergman Carman Nichol Feldman Backstrom Halhkat Edgars Lund Jerabek Klienjeld Bullard Priester Hafslad Dean O. M. Leland Seubauer Rollin W. R. Applebv R. W. AUard L. F. Boon W. E. Brooke A. J. Carlson P. Christiansen H. A. Doeringsfeld H. C. T. Eggers H. A. Erickson E. Fisher J.J. Flather Thomas F. Andrews Charles J. Berghs Hilder V. Bergman Henry Bullard Williard J. Carman Clifford E. Comfort William R. Edington Carl B. Feldman TAU BETA PI UnSORARY EXGIXKIiKlXG Founded, I8SS Lehigli University Xitmber of Chapters, 47 Minnesota Alpha, 1900 MEMBERS IN FACULTY H. E. Hartig R. M. Hazen R. R. Herrmann H. M. Hill E. W . Johnson J. H. Kuhlman W. C. Lawson Dean O. M. Leland O. C. Lee A. S. Lev-ens C. A. Mann CLASS OF 1926 Marcus E. Fiene Lawrence R. Hafstad Franklin J. Halhkat Arne J. Jakkula Henry S. Jerabek James R. Johnson Leonard S. Klein feid Kenneth A. Kobe Joseph H. Kugler CLASS OF 1927 Robert F. Edgar F. M. Mann G. A. Manev H. D. MeN-ers G. C. Priester B. J. Robertson W. T. Ryan G. D. Shepardson E. O. Schultz F. W. Springer E. H. ToUefson H. B. Wilcox Arthur S. Krefting Lester B. LeVesconte Clarence V. Lund George W. Mork Loren W. Neubauer Harold E. Rollin Richard E. Wiley- Truman B. Voung M Three Hundred Eighty-six V She opher of TS wentn geven - J Juni Davis Johnson CairncToss Elder Keenan Crouch Malmsten I TORCH AND DISTAFF HOXORARY HOME ECO. O.MIC Founded at University of Minnesota, 1922 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Miss Clara Brown Miss Lucy Studley Miss WvUe McXeal Miss Marion Weller CLASS OF 1926 Pearl Cairncross Minnette Crouch Nellie Davis Laura Elder Ella Johnson ' iola Juni Mary Keenan Constance Malmsten Erma Summcrville Katherine Wellington L ' L ' i..i-. -; .l; ' !. J -L X.U. X JL ' J ' 1 LX-Ia sU A,f , ) ' .- ' i ' ,Vn ' nWyr.rfivta Three Hundred Eighty-seven 1 IM Conu-ay Lighter Gill Turner E. Davidson Rtihier Cnmh Archer I!,irv,-y Renwick II anna Barrett Sett-house Kitten Caskill Broun Booth Wright Bohannon Cranston Tinker Gietzen D. Davidson Budd TAU UPSILON KAPPA [lOXDRARY IS ' TER-FRATERMTY .SiK ' IM. Founded at University of Minnesota, IVIV MEMBERS Ray Archer James Barrett Wellington Brown Edwin Booth George Bohannon Robert Budd Marshall Cless Jack Conway Atwood Cranston Donald Davidson Edward Davidson Richard Gaskill Carroll Gietzen Elliott Griffith Harold Grill Thomas Hanna Richard Harvey Ha erly Jones Clyde Lighter Eldridge Meagher Charles Morris Norman Newhouse Bruce Renwick Charles Ritten Harold Richter Harry Tinker Leroy Turner MuKin Wright Three Hundred Eighty-eight l aa- ' ♦ She - ♦ ♦ (Sopher of ♦ ♦ ♦ lueniu ♦ ♦ -. Seuen ♦ ♦ i-v fRATERNITIES LU.J.i ■i;X ■LXXXXXJL ' JL ' JLJUJLX.JL UfA A 4 ' ' j I ymm Three Hundred Eighty-nine S he Gopher o werttxi ♦ ♦ ♦ Seuen - ■ ♦ m THE ACADEMIC INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL Dr. W. F. Holmax President REPRESENTATIVES A cacia 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 . Lambda Chi Alpha Kappa Sigma . Phi Delta Theta Phi Gamma Delta Phi Kappa Psi Phi Kappa Sigma Pi Kappa A Ipha Psi Upsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Chi Sigma Xii Sigma Phi Epsilon Tan Kappa Epsilon Theta Chi Theta Delta Chi Theta Kappa Xu Theta Xi Zeta Psi . Herman Drill George Matchan William Schneider Thomas B. Roberts Donald Knebel George Hellickson Arthur E. Walker Arnold M. Berg D. Norman Weber Richard W. Jones Jack Raymond David Matthew Russel A. Norman James B. Emerson Edward Spring Randolph Frazee Robert Peplaw Harold Grill Clarence Paulson Marshall Cless Richard Molyneaux Parker Kidder Stanley Vaill Earl B. Gray Harold Almquist J. Roy Mashek Richard C. Gaskill Arthur J. Larson Paul R. Burt Donald Schroeder Three Hundred Ninety Fowter Crimslad Anderson Shane Gary Johnson Olsen Drill Simons Halrerson Madden Boquisl Sundell Edler Jardme Hanson E. Thomas Grassland Davison_ Holmer Tregillis Lindberg B. Thomas Zimmerman ACACIA Nelson O. S. Aaniodt G. Bachman E. H. Conistock C. E. Erdman J. T. Frelin Fred T. Edler MEMBERS IN FACULTY F. F. Grout T. G. Lee VV. Hart R. M. Nelson V. F. Holman E. E. Nicholson E. M. Lambert L. B. Pease A. H. Larson A. ' . Storm GRADUATE STUDENT Earl V. Thomas CLASS OF 1926 Raymond Fowler Howard Halverson Fleming A. L. Thomes R. A. Ulvestad V. C. Waite J. S. Young Carle Zimmerman F. ' ictor Nelson Bovd R. Thomas Maurice J. Anderson Charles H. Jardine Richard Davison Herman T. Drill Paul Crossland Kermit Tregellis Horace Zimmerman CLASS OF 1927 Kenneth ' . Fleming William F. Hanson ' al Holmer Harold W. Lindberg Paul_Boquist CLASS OF 1928 Mitchell Gar - George S. Olsen George Sundell Paul Cirimstad Lyle Simons Leon Tolverson X ' ictor Wilson PLEDGES H. Paul Johnson Richard Madilcn Earl Shane Harrv Townsend Three Ilionlred Sinety-one M - ♦ Q he - ■ (Gopher ♦ ♦ ♦ of ♦ ♦ ♦ luentu ♦ ♦ ♦ Seven ♦ ♦ gms i Pesek L. Tiiton Vigen Neu-hall Donahue Bergqiiist Martland Matfhan W ' isharl Xt-dhouse tz Lynard R. Dietz Peck Richards Farmer Peik Nebellhaii Rosenmcier Morris J. Lati William W. Folwell Dr. Ra - T. La ake John F, Lau C. E. Bergquist John F. Daniel ALPHA DELTA PHI MEMBERS IN FACULTY Franc P. Daniels John M. ( " taus GRADUATE STUDENT Thomas A. Sands CLASS OF 1926 Charles K. Morris Stanley A. Martland CLASS OF 1927 George R. Matchan Xornian L. Xewhouse H. William Xebelthau CLASS OF 1928 William J. Lau A. Gordon Rosenmcier Xeil Tiiton John A. Mills Jacob Slingerland Vernon Tompkins W. J. VYishart Richard A. A. Worthing CLASS OF 1929 Leon A. Peik Horton Dietz Robert Dietz PLEDGES William J. Donahue John F. Lynard F. Marshall F ' armer Stanley B. Xewhall Walter W. Richard Rodney D. Peck Frank J. Pesek w I Three Hundred Ninety-two ♦ ♦ She ♦ ♦ (Sopher -»• ■ ♦ o( ♦ ♦ lueniu ♦ ♦ ♦ Sexien ■ T i : !S Lund Bond Sutherland Jonason Malin Hegg Schneider Albert G. Black Merrill Su anson Bennett Myster Kuhlman Blake Bredemus Ascher Erickson Dunsmoor Sullivan Hackett ALPHA SIGMA PHI Herman Asclier Peter Guzy Lloyd Bennett Gerald Bond William Blake Wendell Bredemus William Donnelly Roy Anderson Edward Crane Emil Edwards MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. L. J. Cooke Dean George W ' . Dowrie Prof. Anders I. Carlson Harold B. Rowe GRADUATE STUDENT Gordon SpraKue CLASS OF 1926 Arnold Hildahl Heinricli Kuhlman James L. Krusemark Kenneth .Myster Clarence Hegg Byron Swan ' son CLASS OF 1927 Francis Hackett Herbert Lund William Koenig W ' inton Merritt Forrest Dunsmoor Gordon . ewton CLASS OF 1928 ' ernon Ellerbroc k -Arthur Erick.son Charles Herbison Arnold Jonason PLEDGES Charles Hunting George Landon Marshall Knoerr George Laub George .Malin Charles Pearson William McGillixary Gordon Patterson Otto Zelner Richard Sulliyan William Schneider John O ' Brien Kenneth Schottler Leslie Schroeder Robert Sprague James Sutherland Robert Stewart Xeal Wood . U k4 JU ' .MfI.X X JX 4.v L .L JU.4 rr.-..- -if ' K.-i. .4A.-M.4 4 .4l A- Tliree Hundred Ninely-thre Haugen Craig Clement Wilson Peterson Rogentine Turner Sullivan Latham Zinn Carlson Townsend Baker Roberts Jeffers Fink Boros Will son Landis ALPHA TAU OMEGA MEMBERS IN FACULTY Jules T. Frelin Rex H. Kitts Martin B. Riiud GRADUATE STUDENTS Edmund T. Montgomer Horace G. Scott CLASS OF 1926 C. Edwin Carlson Stuart D. Eink CLASS OF 1927 Thomas B. Roberts George W. Townsend CLASS OF 1928 A. W ' hittier Day J. Kenneth Latham Maurice S. Haugen Stanton H. Peterson Carl A. Landis George X. C. Rogentine Russell VV. Zinn Sherman V. Finger Dr. J. Rothrock Xornian H. Baker Eldred .M. Bros Frank A. Barnard Carl G. Clement Clark Craig Harold F. Barnhart Peter W. Beier Stanlev T. Brown J. Ward Dexter Dean Elias P. Lyon John F. Sprafka George P. Jeffers Elmo C. Wilson George R. Sullivan Gilbert G. Wilson R. Le Rov Turner PLEDGES Kermit O. Gould Charles S. Hutchinson James H. Harris Warren R. Jeffers Elton F. Hess Carl Lamon John L Hummel Oscar A. Nordquist Frank L Rarig Paul G. Sandell Arthur R. Strunk Charles C. Wimlini; L.AJL4 ' 4 ' ' l rtt4 XJl fA Three Hundred Nitiety-fottr fesr " ♦ ♦ She ♦ ♦ ♦ ©opher ♦ ♦ ♦ of ♦ ♦ ♦ Siuentu ♦ ♦ ♦ 5exien ■► ♦ Wa; ■ " _ ' — — ■ ■ ., - — ■ .— ,.■■ , f . I Carter Yesner Brudnoy Segall Weisberg Rich Beugen Epstein SUberg Strimling Gordon Hyman Jack Beugen Barnev Garber BETA SIGMA EPSILON MEMBERS IN FACULTY Harr - H. Strimling CLASS OF 1927 Maurice Gordon Jack J. Hyman Harry H. Strimling CLASS OF 1928 Harry B. Ri Ivin Joseph Silberg Max G. Segall .Maurice Weisberg Abe H. Rich Harold Vesner CLASS OF 1929 Louis E. Epstein PLEDGES Morris Weisberg Harrv H. Desnick LJ.li ; I iAA.i J,JLXXXl.i XX LJ .v X ' LJrtX.AJ Jl .Xi■ ' VVnA " 4 Three Hundred Ninely-five IT rTTTTT y ; TtTTftr yu iTTTTTTT;rTt T-rTTTTTTTTIT T T T Ht t T f , ' - ♦ She Gopher ♦ ♦ ♦ qf ♦ ♦ ♦ mentu ♦ ♦ -► 5euen -► - tea! C Smith Creu-f W,ns C. p. Barnum J. VV. Beach K. Warren Fawcett Ernest L. Guttersen Wellington Brown Clarence Arendsee Alvah S. Bull John S. Acker Stanford Bissell Coates P. Bull Willins Rollins Sandison Arendsee Bull Stone Knebd V. Smith Meagher Patterson Brown Thexlon Xolh Fawcett Williams Guttt-rsfn Seeman Lamson BETA THETA PI MEMBERS IN FACULTY H. E. Clefton E. W. Olmstead B. D. Mudgctt C " . P. Sigerfoos GRADUATE STUDENTS Harold T. Keuhn W nian Smith CLASS OF 1926 Russel O. Lamson Kenneth O. Newhouse Theodore W. Leavitt Levering L. Seeman CLASS OF 1927 Donald K. Knebel Eldridge Meagher Charles R. Stone Wallace Thexton E. W. Sirich V. E. Smith Vernon E. Smith Donald L. Williiis Philip C. Scott CLASS OF 1928 Herbert Crew Loice B. Patterson Paul H. Xoth Simon Rollins Oscar Willius David C. Wing PLEDGES Richard Bennett (Gordon MacKenzie Andrew C. Geer Leon A. Mears Awui!. M. Ikaly Thomas Rishworth William Sandison Glendon B. Smith Lief R. Strand Richard Taylor George C. Van Dusen " " " " ' i»i ■ Three Hundred Ninety-six ♦ ♦ She - ♦ ♦ Gopher ♦ ♦ ■ of ♦ ♦ ♦ iliuentu ♦ ♦ ♦ Seuen ♦ MuUer Swenson P. Siliiman Rhea Lindslrom Chrislenson Geyerman Wickland Rognlien Murtha Gjerset T. Siliiman Coggeshali Selson Finney Healy Giessel Vorlander McMillan Melby Hilgedick Kendall Prichard Connor Hellickson Jamteson Blocker Ferguson Adams Mueller CHI DELTA XI MEMBER IN FACULTY Lfuiiard W. Mt ' lander CLASS OF 1926 Kenneth R. Ferguson Winifred C Hilgedick Roy C. Franlc Edward W. Lande CLASS OF 1927 John J. Healy W ilHam C. McMillan George C. Hellickson Herman F. Mueller Cedric V. Jamieson Herbert A. Nelson CLASS OF 1928 Richard V. Kendall Donald M. Murtha Reginald O. Lindstrom Wilber E. Petterson Ralph H. Coggeshali John H. Connor Delmer C. Blocker Nathaniel S. Finney Paul A. Giessel Cedric M. Adams Merle S. Christenson Oswald J. Gjerset Rudolph D. Geyerman Alden G. MuUer Phillip A. Maurer CLASS OF 1929 Edward C orlander Melvin R. Melby Thomas Siliiman Earl A. Prichard Marcus Sundheim Niles J. Thompson Walter I.. Rice Claire M. Rognlien Francis E. Rhea Robert J. Swanson Elmer ' . Wickhiiui PLEDGE Paul U. Siliiman Three Hundred Ninety-seven 5 ♦ dhe - ♦ Gopher -»- ♦ ♦ o( ♦ ♦ ♦ luerttn ♦ ♦ ♦ 5euen ♦ ♦ g Janes Best Washburn Hodgson Dancingburg Cranston Holhert Webster May Wallace Godley G. Cashman Lufkin Fawcett McCaskill E. Cashman Tuohy Morris Ball Lyon March Walker Graham Jones Stryker Giddings Spencer Carlson CHI PSI MEMBER IN FACULTY Colbert Si-arles GRADUATE STUDENTS William B. Strvker Robert V. Cranston Laurence S. Carlson Stuart C. March John F. Ball Edgar Best Edward Cashman Eugene Cashman P. Grandin Ciodley CLASS OF 1926 Haverly Jones J. Boyd Spencer CLASS OF 1927 S. Atwood Cranston Robert B. Fawcett Arthur F. Giddings Arthur E. Walker James M. Wallace CLASS OF 1928 William F. Graham J. Dexter Lyon C. Myron Webster PLEDGES Haynes Dancingburg Frank Janes Dudley Holbert Moody McCaskil Thomas Hodgson Richard May William Washburn, Jr. C. Dexter Lufkin Samuel A. March. Jr. Edward Morris Edward Tuohv ♦-V 1 Three Hundred Ninely-eighl J cia«ttaL : t i; i llllMr!Hlll ' Tni!T!!!!lllTTrTl!MlirTTTHtnT!TTMTM ' ! ' tlTTTT " " " " l " m " MHlimimnmi iir» iiiTT ¥= Maeoon DuUher Ungar Haycrafl Swanslrom RUdker Johnson R. Cootirr eutier Borgtson Bullard Cetchtll Nordeen Weise Thompson A. P. Ecktund R. Lapic B. Cooper Slagtberg Halt A.Lapic A. K. Ecklund Hfaberhn » estdal Sandell Berg Sorenson Butler Adams Sellergren CHI SIGMA PHI GRADUATE STUDENT Michael J. Crowe CLASS OF 1926 Henry Bullard Earl Getchell Fred Heaberlin Ralph H. Sorenson . Clifford Stageberg Arnold M. Berg Desmond B. Hunt Marvin Adams Ralph O. Butler Roger M. Borgeson Alan P. Ecklund Randall Cooper Robert Cooper CLASS OF 1927 B. Wynian Kiske Richard Lapic Harvey R. Hall Clifford Nordeen CLASS OF 1928 Arnold K. Ecklund Truman Johnson Kenneth Haycraft Albert B. Lapic PLEDGES Lawrence Dutcher Norris Rediker Paul -Magooii Kingsle - Swanstro: Fred I ' nger ' p: . Founded, 1924 University of Minnesota Alpha, 1924 Sumber cf Chapters, I 960 15th Ave. S. E. t A ,i ' H f AAf ,WA A, A. tl ir.,r -ir.f- ri X .X J ii f vrt nU 4rv-m . A 4h .- . -Ai -X nW-1- , 4a. ' Xv4 .4 iV. v.. Three Hundred Ninety-nine Bopp ulerud Ffhthaber R. Boos Berkness Hudson Beater Brown Coveil Corrigan Poehler Comb Crabt ree Quackenbush Foasen Edgerlon Jacobson Borgendale Forman Wells Saunderson Simpson Weikerl Oltum Tangen Gillespie C. Boos Hallin Weber R. Justin Miller DELTA CHI MEMBERS IN FACULTY Corn(.-liiis 15. Phillip Henry J. Fletcher CLASS OF 1926 Charles T. Brown Richard S. Fehlhaber Robert F. Gillespie Cecil C. Hallin Julian Fossen Allen C. Sulerud Lester C. Anderson Mavnard O. Berkness Alonzo E. Jacobson CLASS OF 1927 George W. Boos Glenn M. Borgendale Frederic A. Bopp Allen B. Crabtree OrviUe F. Ouackenbush C. Howell Simpson Russell C. Tangen D. Norman Weber George K. Forman Laurence K. Hodgson CLASS OF 1928 Basil A. Bea er Elton F. Clothier Ja Edgerton Alvin E. Ottum Gordon F. Bowcn Sheldon M. Coveil Charles Hudson Percy A. Poehler Merritt W. Saunderson Edwin L. Strand Conwa W. Weikert CLASS OF 1929 Ralph H. Boos John E. Corrigan Frederick T. Barrett Edmond Beattie PLEDGES William C. Broadfoot Gordon Hennessy William A. Gorman Fenton Holmes Honalil J. Riddell Wirt W. Strickk-r Casper F. Hooper Harrv Pearson Foiiitdci. 1890 Cornell Univer ' iitv Minnesota, IS92 umber of Chapters, JO ■ l HH i ' niversily ,Ave, S. E, IS! ■ ' s msh} 4 jjMm± Four Hundred " ss • ■ - dhe ♦ ♦ ♦ Gopher ♦ ♦ ♦ o t (Iiueatii - I •i Morrison Chase Ccnway S. Hill Meiii Aikerson Heine Woodruff Campbell Thiss J. Hill Frenzel R. Jones Dickson Hartzell C. Jones Ryan Bjornberg Gurley Farmer Beat I. C. Le Compte C. A. Savage Carroll J. Dickson DELTA KAPPA EPSILON MEMBERS IN FACULTY Blaine McKusick H. B. Ritchie A. C. Stracliaucr CLASS OF 1926 John G. Frenzt ' l Clarence W. Spears Cecil J. Watson Richard W. Jones John L. Beal Gordon O. Bjornberg David V. Ackerson K. David Chase Kenneth J. Doran Sumner Bagley Stanley Dickson CLASS OF 1927 Alan T. Campbell Henry W. Hartzell Herbert F. Farmer Karl A. Hiene Paul V. Woodruff CLASS OF 1928 John H. Conway George R. Huntington Samuel Hill Ben Greer Guerdon W. Jones Hoyt B. Thiss CLASS OF 1929 Kenneth M. Lewis PLEDGES Casmir J. Elsinpeter William R. Howard Everett P. Freeman Herman Meili Leland A. Watson James E. Hill Wm. F. Meili James Morrison Robert E. Ryan J. Herhold Murre Warren B. Paulson Walter T. Thompson H ■•jj jt Four Hundred One ♦ Q he er ♦ ♦ ♦ Mr ♦ mentu ♦ ♦ ♦ Seven - ' rTT lUelil Rahn MacKinnon Manuel icol Renwick Wilke Money Lucke R. Gemmetl Blakely H. Dow Carlberg Bros Nelson J. Dow Week Nichols Derrick Johnson Raymond J. Gemmell Decker I Holbrook DELTA TAU DELTA MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. L. A. Marker Dr. A. T. Rowe Dr. C. H. VVatkins Dr. A. A. Zierold GRADUATE STUDENT D. V. Snell CLASS OF 1926 Robert VV. Gemmell Ronald M. Manuel O. Guy Johnson Neal N. Nelson CLASS OF 1927 Miller Derrick Howard .A. Holbrook H. Eugene Deckert George E. MacKinnon Judge H. B. Dibell Howard W. Blakely John H. Gemmell Kenneth Bros Kenneth Carlberg Harrv . . Tinker Robert T rrel Frank B. Week G. A. MacTavish W. Bruce Renwick James Maney Robert H. Rahn Jack L. Ravmond H. Jack Dow Flovd S. Xicol CLASS OF 1928 James Do v F ' rank L. Lucke Ravmond Nichols Leonard P. Walsh Roger A. Wilke ' S. Lane Arey Iv, Neal -A. Crocker James Fenn Jr. Kenneth Hacking Walter T. O ' Brien PLEDGES Henrv L Hewitt R. L. Hunter D.in.ild !■:. Knot Frank Kiewel Oliver Merrill Founded, 1S5S Bethany College Beta Eta. 18S3 Xitmber of Chapters, 70 17 17 Vniversity . ve. S. E. Four Hundred Two ♦ ♦ She ♦ pher ♦ ♦ Ao.rv R. lit Uh I ' urJ Gra Rheinstrom r. WeUh Frfftnan Innes Donnelly Eaton Klingman Gil man Litzenberg Wdland Ch alt man Bur tot! Ciimlophtrson tiut s Harm S peers Howe Hunner MacRae Brackett Priem Chapman Hersema Malhe ' -.f Hyslop Hummel Kelson Dr. F. L. Adair J. O. Cedarburg Dr. W. .A. Riley Alan Challnian Dax ' id .A. Uurlinganie Paul A. VV. Burkland Theodore P. Burton Russel Brackett Carl R. Christopherson Arthur K. .Anderson j Walter L. Chapman Burton S. Lowrv DELTA UPSILON MEMBERS IN FACULTY C. A. Herrick Ur. |. C. Litzenberg Dr. H. C. Lawton Dr. J. C. McKinlev F. V. .Springer L. B. GRADUATE STUDENTS .Archie J. Conliffe Robert B. CLASS OF 1926 Edward . . Cook Joseph O. P. Hummel David H. Mathew Kenneth R. Nelson CLASS OF 1927 Robert C. Challman Monroe E. Freeman John J. Eaton Lloyd W. Klingman John .S. Welland CLASS OF 1928 Charles E. Frost J. Clifton Howe Harold -A. Gray Donald R. Innes Jack Rheinstrom Charles Speers CLASS OF 1929 Curtis Crippen Robert H. Donnelly Louis C. Priem PLEDGES Neason Oilman Gordon C. Harris K(. l inil Weli ' h ' ern(. Dr. D. E. Minnich W. H. Peters Schippee Whitney Robert J. Hyslop Carl H. Litzenberg ■ Phillip Hersema William R. MacRae Charles Purdy John C. Hunner Gerr W. Hawes n Welih Founded. 1 134 Williams Colleac Minnesota. IS9(I Xumher of Chapters. 511 »- ' University Ave. S. E. = Four Hundred Three ntn ♦ ♦ ♦ Sen en -► ♦ Kunf IV .Irras roKs Haugan Farr Miller ApH Derringer Wilson Ofstie Ruth J. Johnson Northey Hanson Thompson Bergerud Roberts Krieger FfoUiclt Nelson A. Cooper Hanson Emerson Hoving MaeDnnald C. Cooper P. Johnson Hayiraft Hours KAPPA SIGMA MEMBERS IN FACULTY H. K. Hayes Dr. R. E. Johnson GRADUATE STUDENTS Ernest O. Xethercott Earle B. Fischer John W. Fishbach R. Conrad Cooper Harold Macv S. Bailev Wilson Carl L. Apitz Alf L. Bergerud Arthur E. Cooper Joseph Armstrong James B. Emerson Maurice H. Allen G. Everett Carlson Leslie Cooper Rov N, Edmunds CLASS OF 1926 A. Murray Hawes Thornton Xorthey Fred L. Kulh CLASS OF 1927 Paul J. Derringer Henry A. Hanson Howard Haycraft George E. Nelson CLASS OF 1928 Paul W. Farr John H. Ffolliott Owen V. Thompson PLEDGES Edward N. Engler Ray J. Gowan Henry Hanson Adrian B. Kennison Rdhert F. S l c " ;tei Burdick G. Haugan Justin P. Johnson John E. Hoving G. Merle Walsh Richard Hanson Blvberg E. Haugan R. ' Preston Walsh A. Sherman Maxon leronie W. Peck R. W. Pilkington Francis J. Putnam Alf T. Ofstie Paul E. Johnson Keith X. Krieger George A. McDonald Edmund W. Miller Henry M. Roberts Irving Regnier John D. Riggs Russell A. Sand William E. Straub Founded, IS67 I ' niverstty of Virginia Beta Mu. J 90 1 Xumber of Chapttrs, 96 1125 5lh St. S. E. i Four Hundred Four Iggg - dhe ♦ ♦ ♦ C ophgr ♦ ♦ ♦ of T ,1 •|;ilTIIITrtTlMITTiril " " " " " HTllTlltTT tTtt»m»m» T .,- ,., .,. Norman Whalen Donehower Krier McMillan Harvey Hedman Evans IVhitton Wells Fitzgerald Gaslin Teeson Cayou Holmes Gaalaas Eidem Meyers Borak McGreevy Cameron Dinkel Sundhad Jorriss Larson Bosland Aim Carlson LAMDA CHI ALPHA Dr. Rov Blakev Ing al VV. Aim Raymond V. Carlson Lester W. Cameron Clarence C. Cavou Howard G. Bosland MEMBERS IN FACULTY Arthur Borak Dr. George F. Lindig Dr. George S. Stevenson Robert E. Wall CLASS OF 1926 Howard C. Dinkel E. Hall Jorris George L. Gaalaas Leo M. McGreev ' y George R. Teeson CLASS OF 1927 David M. Daley George L. Fitzgerald Wilford J. Donhower Milton V. Gaslin Everts W. .Sundblad CLASS OF 1928 Carl O. Eideni Kenneth Mevers Russel A. Norman Nobel Shadduck John T. Holms Harvey J. Larson Dana T. Whitlon Arthur Berggren John E. Crew I, J. WVl.l.in P..U., PLEDGES Weston Donehower Ralph B. Evans Herbert R. Rice Harry Harve Rav C. Hedman H.in.l -Adrian W. Krier Bvron McMillan ,| 1 D. Whal. ' M Founded, 1909 Boston University Gamma Omega, 1925 Number of Chapters. 68 1116 5th St. S. E. 717 " : m Wrm Four Hu ndred Five i Reuben G. Nathanson K a tiny Segal Goldfish Sternberg Kronick Gordon Kline D. Nathanson Feinberg Penner Zimring D. Daxis Sukov Hershman J. Davis PHI BETA DELTA CLASS OF 1926 T. Gerald Kronick Louis L. Sternberg Jonas A. Davis Joseph S. Gordon CLASS OF 1927 Earl A. Hershman Juhus L Reuben Marvin Sukov Rudolph E. Segal Louis Zimring Gilbert A. Nathanson David B. Da is CLASS OF 1928 Sidnev L. Goldfish Sidnev Penner David M. Kannv CLASS OF 1929 Jaeson Kline David B. Nathanson PLEDGES Arnold Feinberg Joseph Rosenblum Foundrd. lQt2 Columbia University Alpha Alpha. 1925 Xumber of Chapters, 26 LJ. ' I nth St. S. E. Four Hundred Six Jasg. ■» • ■ She ♦ ♦ C anht r - ♦ c iifoL Dr. H, S. Diehl Dr. S. Hamilton Dr. E. Harding Anderson Tyler Bealer Myers Iluidt- Htbbil UnvL-ikraJii liruse Fuller Larson Rogers Pinkerton McConnell McConndl Miller Brown Craigie Meyer Redlund Strong Clayton Sansome Hawkes O ' Conner Bloomquist Collins Wingert Spring Fisher Perkins Walker Smith Curtis Bailey PHI DELTA THETA MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. T. W. Hartzell J.H.Owen Charles Howe Paul W. Rhome Dr. H. P. Odlard Robert Siller V. R. Smith Dr. G. E. Strout Captain .A. R. Walk Newell .Andrews Hiram D. Beek Dana Bailev Sigrid Anderson Kenneth Sansome Thurwin Dreveskracht Irving Bealer Donald I loomquist Frank Briese GRADUATE STUDENTS Walker Bleakney CLASS OF 1926 John K. Fesler Gordon Fisher Elliot Griffith Edward Spring CLASS OF 1927 Paul Clayton Warren .Smith CLASS OF 1928 George Larson Lowell Wingert CLASS OF 1929 Donald Craigie John Brown Xewton Fuller -Allen Txler Mar ' in illiams Thomas Hawkes James Perkins Leonard Philhower S. William Pinkerton Clinton Redlund Donald C. Rogers Elbridge Curtis Horatio Walker Joseph Meyer James .McConnell Malcolm Fr kman Robert Hobbel Fred Hovde Paul Miller John McConnell Sam Rogers Harlan .Strong Founded. IS-li Miami Univrrsitv Minnesota Alpha. IUSI S umber of Chapters, o. 027 I ' nivirsilv Are. .S -. ..rffiMMiMJi WTTT- Four Hundred Seven 5a ♦ She - Gopher ♦ ♦ ♦ pp ♦ ♦ lueatvi ♦ ♦ 5eiien ■♦ i; £ TTT T t t TTTTTTTTTTTTTT TTTTTTTTTTTTTTT TTTSTTTTTTTTTfT TTT TrTTTTTT YT rTTTT T f TTTTTTTTTrTTT T TTTTTTTTr ' l I ' righl Lfiiti Klapper Epstein Markus Gordon Su m m er field Meyers Abram Fltennan Eugene H, Epstein w Cook Harris Hert: Kal:off Filerman PHI EPSILON PI MEMBERS IN FACULTY Maurice Gordon CLASS OF 1926 Morris B. Katzoff Allan A. Lewin Leonard H. Suninicrlield CLASS OF 1927 Ira Karon Rees E. Roston CLASS OF 1928 Ellis H. Harris Paul B. Hertz Arnold Z. Markus CLASS OF 1929 Joseph J. Bright PLEDGES Harvey D. Cook Jack Levitt Norman L. Meyers Herbert S. Klapper .j- — -■-■ mill Foiindid. 1004 College of Cit of N . Y . Alpha Delia. 1923 Xttmber of Chapters, 3J 311 Union St. S. E. M 1 1 Four Hundred Eight ' sn, ♦ - She ♦ ♦ ♦ C opher • ■ o9 » _ i. uentxi ♦ ♦ " ► M Noonan Sandwall Beggs Underhill Hancock Caffney O ' Brien Will Pratt elson Dahl Pilney Fletcher Collilon Palmer Xcurse Orfield Dalton L. Katter Her Shay McChesney Gale Otis Bush Root Ceder Fairclough Croseth Light Christenson Faricy Mukey Bjornslad Torinus Hanna Frazee Kanning Richler Katter PHI GAMMA DELTA MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. Frank E. Burch Arthur S. Haddaway Lotus D. Coffman William F. Holnian Lennox B. Grev August C. Krey Dr. Thurston W ' eum Dr. Frederick Vittich GRADUATE STUDENTS Martin ]. Her Richard L, Kvie CLASS OF 1926 James J. Faricy Donald W. Gilfillan Harold C. Richter L. Ernest Torinus, Jr. CLASS OF 1927 Elmer T. Ceder C. Randolph Frazee, Jr William E. Dahl Frederick R. Kanning .• rthur ( ' . .Mulve - CLASS OF 1928 David Fletcher Haaken B. Croseth Lawrence T. Gaffney Lincoln F. Katter John M. Palmer B. Preston Root Robert E. Shay CLASS OF 1929 Harold W. Beggs Gordon Fairclough Lawrence B. Otis Verne Sandwall Grant R. Christenson Lyman B. Horton Lester ]. Will Desmond F. Pratt Henry Underhill Ralph A. Gale PLEDGES John Hancock. Jr. Kenneth L. Nelson Ira S. .Allison Dr. J. C. Brown Solon I. Buck Carl ' . Elm(|uist Robert G. Cargill Franklin D. Bessesen Harold S. Bjornstad George W. Bush Burr Dalton Henry Schmitz Dr. Erling Platou Dr. James M. Walls Lester B. Orfield Thomas C. Hanna Wilson Katter Frank P. Light -Arthur McChesney Allen B. Xourse Edward Colliton W. Fredrick Noonan Joseph I ) ' Hricn m r, I 1 I I H ! T ■ : I I ■, ' -TVttlTTTTTT l.riuis J. Pilney, Jr. Founded. IS48 ' ashington-J ejferson Mu Sigma, 1890 umher of Chapters, 66 1129 University Ave. S. E A .rA. w i Four Hundred Nine She jr ♦ ♦ ♦ oF ♦ ♦ Suieatu ♦ ♦ ♦ Sexien ♦ ♦ MTTTTI TTIM riTTTMM I Ml I I 1 MM1TT : l I t I TT TTHTlttT i ' f; . ? t ft rt m Byers Burger TUttsch Bdio-j.-s ClirnUf Koppliii Coolidge Hunter Reed Haas Crowley Pickter Chabot Kilty Strousc Heleniak Bell McCoy Wielde. Stevens Frazee Peplaw Willculs Gietzen Deighlon Booth McClashan Short PHI KAPPA PSI GRADUATE STUDENTS W illard H. Brentlinger George F. Deckert CLASS OF 1926 Lee C. Deighton John R. Frazee CLASS OF 1927 Carroll D. Gietzen Clinton McGlashan Don L. Short CLASS OF 1928 Raymond E. Chabot Jack H, Coolidge Marshall O. Cro vle% Edwin R. Booth Clarke H. Barnacle Merton J. Bell Fred D. Bvers Donald C. Kopplin John C. Christie Edwin G. Pickler John A. Wielde Edgar P. Willcuts Robert J. Peplaw Emery C. Ensign William ' H. Hunter Donald M. Bellows L Phillip L. Burger PLEDGES William R. Haas Stephen M. Evilty Anthony L. Reed George L. Heleniak John L. McCoy Stanley R. Stevens John C. Strouse Jan H. Tillisch •vvfvurii Founded, 1SS2 I f ashington-Jefferson Minnesota Beta. ISSS Xumber of Chapters, 40 innO ' Uniiersily Ate. S. E. Four Hundred Ten ; sg ♦ - She C opher ♦ ♦ ♦ oF I Joseph E. Cumniings Maurice M. Daniels David H. Canfield W. Harold Cox Howard F. Webb Van Valkenbers Witttams Teeler Schesselman Flanagan Swanber Rutledge Libby Wilson Frokne Fredell S ' u;enson Kennedy Kossack Cox Dwan Grill Graff Webb RitUn PHI KAPPA SIGMA MEMBERS IN FACULTY Edward V. Davis Freilerick W. Luehring Conrad Seitz GRADUATE STUDENTS (lordon ( ' .raff . Kenneth Wilson CLASS OF 1926 Paul Dwan Clcary C. Fredell Harold J. Grill MehiUe H. Manson Lester E. Swanberg CLASS OF 1927 James H. Chappie Louis B. Kossack Emory B. Linsley, Jr. Alan Kennedy Calvin R. Libby Charles r itten Rollo R. Williams Burns W. Swenson CLASS OF 1928 John W. Flanagan Harry NL F ohne Willi. iin J. Rutledge Harold Schesselman Charles ' . Teeter an ' alkenburg PLEDGES Erling A. Anundson Erwin Bokholt Floyd Feldman Lloyd K. Johnson Harold T. Berkland Doren A. Eitsert Merton J. Floe Lynn L. Meyer Ralph H. Meldrum Ceylon A. North l.li) cl Swanberg Founded. ISSO University of Fennsvhanui Alpha Sigma. lOI ' i Xumber of Chapters, .vi IS13 University . re. . Four Hiiiulrtd Eleven - dhe (Gopher - ♦ qf ♦ luentu - ■ - ■■ SeuerT ♦ ' w a Ehtnpeler- Reddins Marliiu Berg 11 tlliams Meyer Lindgren WiUken Ricdel Smith Jensen Curry Peterson Rowell Kelso Kelly Schneider Wilsoic Weston Coolidge Casey Flaaten Rasey Wenzel Fouler Hovik Thorvald S. Hansen P. H. Flaaten Theodore M. Casey Marshall H. Coolidge Erling Berg Edson Curry Cletus Elsenpeter Botille Smith Robert Allen Jack Atkins PHI SIGMA KAPPA MEMBERS IN FACULTY Albert E. Jenks Thomas S. Lovering Carlyle Scott John P. W ' entling CLASS OF 1926 Rav Kellv Rav Rasev CLASS OF 1927 A. Murray owler Earl W. Schneider Walter F. ' Kelso Alfred E. Riedel CLASS OF 1928 Lawrence E. Hovik Edwin Martini Willard Jensen Emerson Meyer Norman Lindgren Randall Peterson Arthur H. Weston CLASS OF 1929 Carl Lehman PLEDGES Francis C.ibson Russell Moffet Hiiuard Mitz Lucian Sparks W. T. Middlebrook Carl H. Wilson Russell Wenzel Gilbert M. Williams Allen Redding Theodore Rowell Arthur M. Smith, Jr. Carl Wilcken Howard Truax Lloyd Weston Founded, 1873 Massachusetts Ag. College Beta Deuteron. 1910 yj umber of Chapters, 41 111 IS University Are. S. E. Four Hundred TutIi ' C ! 55! ■» ♦ She ♦ ♦ ♦ (Sopher ♦ ♦ ♦ qF ♦ ♦ .. 5; i ? ' )f ■MTIf 11T1 rrmilTTTrfTTI ITTITT TTIHTtTIT ITTTtTtTTTTTTlTTMT ' Hagemeister A. Morltuson Sinusal Johnson Coe Sn-amon LeiglUon Kern Burns Russell La Pierre Nelson IV. Mortenson Duffy Dutcher MacBeath R. Paulson A nderson Martin Perry Templeton Hahnen Reding Tormoen Just C. Pa ulsnrt Slater Cole Gilheri Smith Far icy Passaneau PI KAPPA ALPHA MEMBERS IN FACULTY Wavnu I.. Mcrse GRADUATE STUDENTS Harold E. GillK-n Harold E. Briggs Joel H. Dolven Justin J. Leach Craig S. Mattice Emerson V. Burns Walter B. Cole John A. Duffy Henry Hagemeister Theodore J. Kern Orien Anderson Lloyd Dutcher Robert C. Hahnen Wilbert Anderson Giles Braydon Lester W. Idhe CLASS OF 1926 John J. Faricy Floyd (). Gilbert Clarence Paulson Robert A. Frenzel F VVillard Mortenson Dale Sayre Frederick W. Just Harold J. Passaneau Clarence O. Tormoen Edward Winkenwerder CLASS OF 1927 J. Norman Nelson Leonard Weeks CLASS OF 1928 Sheldon Johnson Albert La Pierre John P. Martin Carl E. Swanson PLEDGES Lawrence Johnson Mehille Johnsan Herbert Keene Harold Souther D. Howard Perry John F. Reding W . Donald McBeath Allen Mortenson Robert O. F iulson Donald Templeton Carol J. Knopke Arthur H. Laemmle Robert W. Mueller George Russell Robert L. Smith Walter Schoener Lee H. Slater George Stauffacher Oscar Oftelie Erland L. Olson Walter Sirene Four Hundred Thirteen " er ♦ of ♦ ♦ tlvuerttti ♦ ♦ -.- Sexien ' Barton Neimeyer Priest Walker Ciapp Morris Spooner T. Pratt Budd Jacobsen Connell Har greaves Quinlan Sands Shockey A . Pratt M. Cless Patterson Liischer H. Cless Cummings Schltngerman Upton Murray Kopp Troost Magoffin Overby Voumans Gruenhagen Coleman Crane i PSI UPSILON p. H. Brinton M. S. McLean Dr. William Murray S. V. Rankin MEMBERS IN FACULTY J. C. Hutchinson F. C. Mann J. I?. Pike GRADUATE STUDENTS Archibald F. Coleman CLASS OF 1926 Howard Cless Marshall Cless William C. Cummings Archibald A. Crane, Jr. William Gruenhagen ' on E. Luscher Harrv Patterson Frank Connel, Jr. Robert Hargreaves Robert W. Budd John Barton A. Wilson Clapp CLASS OF 1927 Robert E. Jacobson John H. Quinlan Houstin Shockey Albert Pratt Robert A. Sands John Spooner H. Bradley Troost Addison Voumans CLASS OF 1928 Herbert Kopp Otto Overby Thomas Pratt Stanley Morris Harry eimeyer PLEDGES Kenton Eggleston Robert X. Johnson Howard Cptnn John Magoffin Julian Murray Hudson Walker John Priest Ralph Schlingerman Founded, 1833 Union College Mu. 1S91 Xuitiher of Chapters, 26 ' _ ' Vnivirsity Ave, S. E. fc a_ Four Hundred Fourteen ♦ ' - She ♦ ♦ C opher ♦ ♦ ♦ of +11 « pi R. O. Beard J. F. McClendon C. A. Mc F. T. Cruzen Matzke Williams Kingston Archer Crandall Mcffett Slocumb Carlson Wheder Hadlich Chamberlin R. Merrill H. Molyneaux Burrington liemenu-ay Damm Schmid Thacker Anderson Dingle Pettijohn Barker Watts R. Molyneaux Engstrom Davidson P. Merritt SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON MEMBERS IN FACULTY D. R. Blanpied Dean V. C. Coffev Prof. L. F. Miller GRADUATE STUDENT Donald M. Da iilson CLASS OF 1926 Frank B. Engstrom Harold Molyneaux A. Hubert Fee Gerald A. Myles Charles B. Holcombe Reuben A. Pirsch CLASS OF 1927 Richard Molyneaux Carl C. Schmid Roger Wheeler CLASS OF 1928 Archer Crandall Edward Davidson Rudolph Damm E. Leslie Hemenway Ray F. Archer Martin Bocquine Merwin Dingle Walter H. Hadlich Robert Barker Verne Carlson ,iljr Theodore Anderson Earl Burrington PLEDGES Howard Chamberlain William Kingston C.eorgc Thacker George Kruse Walter Matzke John Williams Ober E. Rask C. Eugene Schuetz Guv R. Watts Charles Slocumb Philip L. Merritt William T. Pettijohn Richard Merritt Chde Moffett ' f T t T 1 ' ' 1 n Trn ' TTryTTz H T T » t t I T T T T T T T T H M T I ' Founded. Ilij6 U niversity of Alabama Minnesota Alpha, IVIll Number of Chapters, 95 1121 Univirsily Ave, S. I:. L ' . ' W, ,-iluiU. Four Hundred Fifteen ♦ She u her -»■ ♦ ♦ qf ♦ weatxt ♦ ♦ Sexien ♦ ' ISI Creengard Lipkin Ribnick Aides Pcrlman Goldberg B. Edelman Sharp Zekman Wexman Keller A. Edelman Friedman E. Edelman Kaner Rabenowich Lifson SIGMA ALPHA MU CLASS OF 1926 Arnold Edelman CLASS OF 1927 Arthur Goldberg Arnold M. Kaner Milton Greengard Sol G. Lipkin Harold B. Shapiro Edward Edelman John H. Aides Louis L. Freidman Bernard P. Edelman Carl Lifson Raymond Perlman Louis R. Rabenowich CLASS OF 1928 Joseph Wexman Joseph K. Keller CLASS OF 1929 Arthur Ribnick David W Sharp Theodore X. Zekman i Founded, 1909 College of City of N. Y. Kappa, 1915 Number of Chapters, 20 1539 University Ave. S. E. Four Hundred Sixteen .!gESz[ ♦ - Oie ♦ ♦ ♦ (Gopher ■ • ♦ ♦ qf ♦ ♦ i atu ♦ ♦ I M , 1 ' VjrMlTTTrTTMrr ' TTTTT ' TMTTMTtrMTTTH T TT T T T T T T T T T T T T T T - Fritsche Harlupee Hess Warneke Jocsting I ' ogfl Serline Harvey Abernathy Kelly Call Stark Selover Matthews Curry Moore Dilling Dabannon Lighter Kidder Van Duzee Luethold Giles Lidberg SIGMA CHI William E. Brooke Howard S. Clark George Bohannon Rollin E. Cutts John H. Giles Hugh Call Raymond Curry Ik Dawson Dinsmore Lester Etter Harding Gilkey MEMBERS IN FACULTY Darrel H. Davis Kent Nelson Donald X. Ferguson Horace Newhart MarXeider Wethcrby GRADUATE STUDENT Kenneth Moore CLASS OF 1926 Archie DeLance Frederick Warneke CLASS OF 1927 Charles H. Hartupee Richard R. Harve - CLASS OF 1928 Charles Dilling Theodore Fritsche Richard Selover CLASS OF 1929 Kenneth Abernathy PLEDGES Dean Graham Donald McOiioiil James Lovett Cdenn Morton Robert Leuty John Randall Thomas Withrow Carl Lidberg F verctt ' an Duzee Parker L. Kidder J.uk 1 ' . I.euthoid William Hess Herbert Joesting Howard ' ogel Don F. Pratt Henry W. Vaughan Clyde Lighter Orville Matthews Stanton Serline Harold Kelly John Stark Dwight Swanstronj Fred Toogood Robert Waldo TTT JTTTTT M I I H I r I fTT TTTTir TTTT TT TT H I Tt ? I I P I TTtTT " Founded, 1S55 Miami University Alpha Sisma. ISSS Number of Chapleti. HI 1623 University Are. S. I. i-- 4i Four Hundred Seventeen ♦ - She ♦ ♦ (Gopher ♦ ♦ ♦ of ♦ ixierttM ♦ ♦ ♦ Sexien ' McCarthy Norman Borgtum Cay Mather Bnlstad Morse Fenton Carlson Flynn Grant Kulander Dashiell Hillisan Nichols Gay Holmbcrg Trench Capt. X al L. Adams Roswell C. Bolstad Paul C. Fenton Norman W. Anderson Nicholas C. Bleeker Eugene V. Carlson Wendell Borglum Irwin R. Chriss SIGMA NLJ MEMBERS IN FACULTY V. H. Emmons Dr. C. T. Boreen Col. Henry B. Rutherford Vernon M. Williams CLASS OF 1926 Kenneth J. Grant George M. Huck Tom S. Hubbard William Seddon CLASS OF 1927 Neil C. Hyde Ralph E. Holmberg Everett F. Jones Porter W. Kilpatrick Camille Lefebvre Ambrose McCarthy CLASS OF 1928 J. .Adams Dashiell Clayton Gay lurray Flynn Earl J. HiUigan Francis G. Nichols Stanley T. aill Ralph W. E. Wilson Edwin C. Mather Henry R. Norman Paul E. Trench Harold R. Kulander Horace T. Morse 0 I PLEDGES k- Quentin Bolstad Wallace L. P.o-- Leo W. Anderson lami ' M - 1 H- " i Richard M. Drake Walford W. Sandstrom Kenneth 1.. K.il.bin-. HaroM A. Vris;ht i mtm Founded, 1869 Virginia Militarv Instiluie Gamma Tati. 1904 umber of Chapters, 91 y 5 University Ave. S. E. Four Hundred Eighteen E£ss ■» ♦ Oie ♦ ♦ ♦ Gopher ■ -• ♦ o - i Paslty Buhse J. Milchell Mullen Simmons Kut-mpct Ma on Bitters Hilliard Ridpath Close Hofer CedarbLade Leiueslad Folfus Ferrier Dukelow Iverson Runck Hill Geddes Smith Loye Gray Schmidt Isennec Palmt-r Midiela Jackson S. M, Mitchell Theos A, Langlie Sam Cnmpbcll Donald A. Dukelow Winston A. Close Carroll S. Geddes Louis A. Bitters Howard E. Buhse Lyndon F. Cedarblade Alton R. Hill Alexander E. Bestic Paul L. Briggs Calvin Simmons SIGMA PHI EPSILON MEMBERS IN FACULTY Chilson H. Leonard GRADUATE STUDENTS John K. Hilliard Karl 11. A. Isensee CLASS OF 1926 Earl B. Gray Clarence V. Groth Harold W. Schmidt Manlcy Pasley CLASS OF 1927 John Hall Eldon Mason William G. Loye Charles A. Michela Benjamin Ridpath CLASS OF 1928 Ben Ferrier John T. Mullen William J. Hofer Lee J. Owens Paul C. Leek Holger E. Palmer CLASS OF 1929 Charles " . Netz Lyle W. Jackson Sherman A. Mitchell James R. Mitchell Arthur E. Simmons Elmer A. Polfus Arthur W.jlSmith Benjamin Ridpath Leon L. Kuempel PLEDGES Theodore C. Chalgren William B. Frank Xc-ls Siinnfs n Carl W. Runck Robert W. Mueller Charles L. Hoffman Remy L. Hudson Clarence ( ) en Edward M. O ' TooIe A Founded. 19III Richmond College Minnesota Alpha. I91f Xumher of Chapters. J 703 4lh St. S. E. h ' nur IliDtiIrr I .Xnirlrcii 1 T T rr ' TTTTTIt T • r I T T T 1 » T T T T T T I T T I I I M I I I I 11 ■ 11 ■ I H 1 I I I I I I I ■. • TTf I « t f f ' f V : Maeder Nelson J. Chope Cummins Kaminski Bakke Pennock BiUeadeau Schidtz Goraris H. Chope Freirickson Crow Kristofferson Morgan Carlson CatUn E. Palerson Benson Hanks Ehlers Beach Ahnquisl Perry Jacohson Bowers Damp Cotton L. R. Kozelka TAU KAPPA EPSILON MEMBERS IN FACULTY Q. J. Owen C. W. Olson W . B. Taylor H. W. Stead GRADUATE STUDENT F. H. Peterson CLASS OF 1926 William (. " rowc Oscar Fredrickson CLASS OF 1927 Bayne Cummin Ralph Damp Joseph Chope Clifford Evanston Albert Schultz Carroll W ' estlund CLASS OF 1928 Clarence Beach Ro Ehlers Horace M. Chope Torrance Jacobson CLASS OF 1929 Wilbur Cotton Kenneth Freeman Gerhard Peterson PLEDGES Eugene BiUeadeau Arthur Gorans W ' illard Holniquist Albert Maeder L Theodore J. Catlin Dean Hanks Ka iiicmd ' hinncr - Carl Chilman Maurice Benson William Blowers Harold Almquist Stanley J. Bakke Rav Carlson Stanley A. Marshall Harvey Freehauf Die Kristofferson Emerick Peterson Bo d Nelson Floyd Pennock H. Marcel Gans Edniond Perr - ist Alln William Kaminski Edward Morgan Founded, IS09 Illinois Wedeyan Uniirr iity Thela, 1917 Number of Chapters, 21 1901 University Ave. S. E. i Four Hundred Twenty Igtsg; •» Eht ♦ ♦ ♦ C opher ■»• ♦ ♦ of I i-tii ♦ ♦ ♦ 5 A. Nashlund L. Pohl Falkenhagen Soderslrom Beslrom Holland Ailon Green Friberg Nelson Copenhavcr Frilzell Grant G. Nashland burch LaDue Allison Priest McCall Stnvart Swentkofske Winter Knuti Olsen Dalaker Hanson Borland Reynolds McCoy Keyes Carter Shepherd Erickson Mashek Jackson F. Pohl ' Bowers Shield Hinze THETA CHI MEMBERS IN FACULTY Prof. H. A. Kric k un Arthur M. Johnson Prof. H. H. Dalaker Walter D. Bowers Russell S. Grant Harold G. Aitob D. Claire Allison Kric k un (Jscar Owre CLASS OF 1926 Dtidle - . . Holland Leo L. Knuti Edward .A. Jackson Ernest Meland Charles ' . Shepherd CLASS OF 1927 Dean Alfred Owre X. George Bestroni Harold C. Dalaker Lester Falkenhagen Donald H. McCall Gilbert Burch Miles V ' . Carter Florian M. Pohl Verle G. Borland Rolf O. Fosseen Richard W. Friberg CLASS OF 1928 William M. Copenhaver Richard C. Hinze Gilbert E. Erickson J. Dwight Keyes Myron W. Shield Donald A. CLASS OF 1929 Kuliert F. Winter PLEDGES Kenneth E. Fritzell John E. Green, Jr. Orin A. Han.sun Gustave A. Naslund Roy M. Nelson Ames W. Naslund Loren F. Pohl J. Roy Mashek Edward G. Olson Stewart Stephen La Due Clifford C. Reynolds Homer W. McCoy Carl H. Soderstrom Robert E. Priest Mahl(]n P. Swentkofske , |j Founded. 1856 Norwich University Alpha Pi. 192-1 Number of Chapters, 43 1029 4th St. S. E. ■ T r T TT T-T-T-r Four Hundred Twenly-one ♦ ♦ ♦ of ♦ ♦ tliuentxi ♦ ♦ ♦ 5euen ♦ Cammack IVrtghl Louis H. Fleming Hadden Simonel Marvin Rou-ley Cordon Bishop Ringwood Harvey Barrett Gaskill Brown Gooder THETA DELTA CHI MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. D. W. DeCarle James Davies Earl T. Dewey Evan F. Ferrin Guv Stanton Ford L. W. Harrison H. A. Whittaker Donald C. Creevy Donald Bishop James R. Barrett Wilbur C. Hadden L. W. Harrisoi GRADUATE STUDENTS Earl T. Dewey CLASS OF 1926 Charles I. Brown Melvyn R. Wright Richard C. Gaskill CLASS OF 1927 George D. Cammack_ _ James W. Fleming Paul H. Gooder James B. Ringwood William E. P. Harvey Hiram T. Fleming Donald Gordon Carl M. Anderson Theodore A. Anderson U. Schuvler Anderson CLASS OF 1928 John O. Louis William Marvin Russell Sweitzer Fred Bruce Douglas Bentzen Burton Crocker Kfith Wallace PLEDGES Starr C. Pierce Richard J. Rowlev Lcland Wright Howard Deyo Clayton Henry Harmon Pierce Hillard ' oungbIood Leonard Simonet Frederick Sommermever Harrison Salisbury Wallace Solum Edward Sorteberg S Founded. 1S47 Urtion College Tail Deuteron, 1892 Number of Chapters. 30 1511 University Ave. S. E. Four Hundred Tu-ruiy-i-. ' o Iggg. ♦ ♦ She ♦ ♦ ♦ C opher ♦ oF - luentu ♦ ♦ -»• getit n ' ff Mtadtr Clausing Croswell Liese Fullon Klammer W. Anderson Nelson Sluarl C. Anderson C. Pierce Neill Carlson Zelterburg Pike Schaller Burl Campbell L. Anderson Bonn Durfee Eck Pilger Kriechbaum THETA XI MEMBERS IN FACULTY Prof. A. S. Cutler R. R. Herman Elmer V. Johnson H. E. Hartig II. M.Hill Prof. J. ' . Martenis Prof. V. T. Rvan Prof. E. B. Rowley Prof. S. C. Walter M. Nielsen George C. Priester Shiple CLASS OF 1926 Clifford .Anderson Wesley J. .Anderson Theodore R. Corbett Lowell -Anderson Paul R. Burt Leslie Croswell Garvin E. Peterson Jay R. Pike Walter H. Pierce Carl R. Liese Glen Meader Bertram Bonn Douglas Campbell Joseph Bond Lawrence Clousing Ralph Baskerville Albert E. Leider CLASS OF 1927 John Durfee Clarence cill Wiilard Lende D. Carl Parten Kenneth Wells CLASS OF 1928 Melvin Eck Klamer Klammer Robert Fulton j. P. Kriechbaum PLEDGES .Albert Bauer Richard Cadv Leland B. Read John U. Clarence V. Pilger George P. Vye Victor Nelson Louis Schaller -Merle Carlson Rosche Four Hundred Twenty-three - - dhe ♦ C opher qF ♦ lueatxt Seuen - g 1 Coulter Chri staffer son OdeU Usborne ' («» v Stoebe Thompson Kcrnkamp Buckman Barnes Burhach Siellwagen Slahley Kifwel Schroeder Mason Spencer Arbitry Krelwitz Furher Benesh Hoag Rome Gorgen Smith Steinman Ankeny Thomas Lenont Montague Neivhouse Eliasan ' anCamp ZETA PSI Dr. C. E. McGeary Robert B. Ankeny Ralph S. Clark Joseph E. Osborne Donald E. Arbury Bernard A. Benesh Sam S. Sniitli John L. Barnes, Jr. H. Roval Buckman R. R. Stablev Richardson Rome MEMBERS IN FACULTY J. I. Parcel J. C. Sanderson GRADUATE STUDENT Charles E. Pritchard CLASS OF 1926 Stanley A. Lenont Gerald Newhouse Donald Schroeder John E, X ' anCamp CLASS OF 1927 William H. Mason, Jr. Franklin McW ' horter James E. Montague, Jr. Robert L Spencer Gregory A. Thompson CLASS OF 1928 John .A. Christofferson Richard D. Furber Lindley L Hoag J. Henry Eliasen, Jr. Roy E. Gorgen Huston E. Krelwitz Richard J. Steinman R. Danford Thomas CLASS OF 1929 Edward R. Kiewel Leonard C Odell Arthur Penny PLEDGES Charles M. Burback Prevost A. Coulter Charles E. Kerncamp John H. Stellwagen Howard A. Stoebe 3 |, I ' iiii ' li Founded. 18-17 .Vfw York Universllv Alpha Beta. 1S99 ' Number of Chapters, 29 1S29 University Ave. S. E. T m Four Hundred Twenty-four THETA KAPPA NQ Founded, W23 Minnesota Alpha, 1925 V Dritry College Xumber of Chapters, 32 Harold D. Carter MEMBER IN FACULTY Asher X. Chrislensen CLASS OF 1926 Herbert F. Earhart Arthur Larson CLASS OF 1927 Robert Gustafson Oscar Kowalske Bvron E. Hall Clarence A. Fahse Wayne Hagen Frank Moosl)riiggcr Henry Nelson Henry J. Williams Leon Nergaard Royal B. Parish L. Allen Weoni CLASS OF 1928 Harold W. Hanson j(ihn A. 1 lowland W. l.fon ' rhorson George Ringstrom Ralph Sontleman Leonard C. Klanimer CLASS OF 1929 VValtcr Ciilsdorf Har cy jorgenson Gustave Ledfors PLEDGES Alin Sander Harl and H. Sorenson Robert Swanson piifiiJirML fiTL ' Four Hundred Twenlv-Ave " ' Eht ♦ ♦ ♦ (Gopher ♦ ♦ ♦ oJ ♦ ♦ ♦ Siuerttxi ♦ ♦ ♦ Sexien ♦ ESS f PfW nf|n|iiM 1IH 1 lilL m ■■■HbH|l imm T W ' h l!!l 1 1 ' la ' K l 5 " i1 liklil ' i« ' " Bfl k ot, 1 ' j Jm » « " - ' L i " " t H i A IB4 Lj B ' - M «• ' M !jr J ' - 1 I H X T- " F! ,,:J 11 K ' jfa m Shafer ,Sai •■Itiini Xdr ordfn Mfs nrr Murphy .Morrison Frtlsche O ' Donnell Deringer Diltes S ' ogsbergh Sherman Maeder PROFESSIONAL INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL OFFICERS Carroll V. Skogsbergh C. A. Rohrer Leo S. Burns Ellis Shernlw President V. President Secretary Treasurer FACULTY REPRESENTATIVE Professor Otto S. Zelner MEMBERS Alpha Chi Sigma William Ohweiler Alpha Gamma Rho . Henrv B. Morrison Alpha Kappa Kappa Paul G. Brunker Alpha Kappa Psi L. Rohr Alpha Rho Chi Sidney L. Stolte Delta Si ma Delta . Lester Shafer Delta Siiima Pi Harold C. Murphv Delta Theta Phi Ernest J. Messner Gamma Eta Gamma Ellis J. Sherman Kappa Eta Kappa Paul Salstrom Nu Sigma Nii Carl Fritsche Omega Upsilon Phi Edward Maeder Phi Beta Pi . Victor M. ' aughn Phi Chi Leo S. Burns Phi Delta Chi . Neuman Thornton Phi Rho Sigma . C. A. Rohrer Psi Omega Carroll W. Skogsbergh Sigma Rho Blume Tau Psi Delta Emil Xorgorden Theta Tau Paul Deringer Triangle . Lawrence O ' Donnell Xi Psi Phi Robert M. Dittes Four Hundred Twenty-six JSS2. ♦ ♦ She ♦ ♦ Gopher ♦ ♦ oF lueatu ♦ ♦ ► Seuen ■► ♦ Fuller Wetls Weetman Linden Beal Sekudlick Budro ' w Rehfeld Kugler Carlson Kurlz Miller VanDuzee Willman Hoffman Eaton Ohweiler Tenney Beckwith Olds Morris Kobe Fifield Jackman Easter Parkin Merrill Seeslrom Rauen Hella Butler Roe Lux Pemble Stodola Hargrove Rogers Tronson Whitney Anderson Schlafge Frederick J. Alway Ralph E. Brewer William H. Emmons Isaac W " . Geiger Ross A. Gortner Frank H. Grout Oscar E. Harder Lawton B. Beckwith Theodore W. Budrow Miles A. Dahlen Donald E. Edgar Kenneth A. Kobe Marvin C. Rogers Edgar G. Anderson John L. Beal Hjalnier Seestrom Wentworth C. Eaton Harold Rehfeld ALPHA CHI SIGMA MEMBERS IN FACULTY Everhart P. Harding George H. Montillon William H. Hunter Edward E. Nicholson Ra mond E. Kirk Leroy S. Palmer Walter M. Lauer Levi B. Pease F. H. McDougall orville C. Pervier Charles A. Mann Lloyd H. Reyerson Ralph E. Montonna Charles H. Rogers Rodnev AL West Ludwig J. Weber GRADUATE STUDENTS Reuben B. EUestad Robert D. Evans F. Anton Gray H. Orin Halvorson Robert B. Whitnev Lester L. Johnson Vlon . Morris Philip J. Riley Loren H. Shirk August Willnian Clayton O. Rost William H. Sandstrom Landon A. Sarvcr Charles F. Sidener Lee Irvin Smith - L Cannon Sneed Arthur E. Stoppel Caryl Slye Ben E. Sorenson Leslie F. Stone Lloyd E. Swearingen CLASS OF 1926 Joseph H. Kugler Grant S. Merrill William H. Schlafge CLASS OF 1927 Loren Hargro e Lester L. Lux Frank H. Stadola CLASS OF 1928 Theodore H. Rauen John L. Tronson William H. Ohiweiler Alden L. Olds Bruce A. Carl A. Penible Edward Van Duzee Weetman Donald L. Fuller George W ' . Swenson Carlvle Linden Kerwin K. Kurtz Arthur F. Tenny d Founded. 1902 Vniversily of Wisconsin Xumber of Chapters. 39 Beta. 1 90S 61J Oak St. S. E. Four Hundred Twenty-seven Kt-lso SUinslra Ayers Ohon Ryberg :Sivonson McLaughlin Ukkleberg Long McDougal Bergford Scarborough Morienson Pederson Morrill ll ' tlliamson Morrison Hendrickson Miller Morgan Rollin Firmage Rcmin tnn Storm HoUand Campion Easter ALPHA GAMMA RHO AGRICi ' LTi-RE Prof. W. H. Alderman Dr. [. D. Black Dr. W. L. Bovd Prof. . . M, Field MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. C. P. Fitch Dr. E. V. Gaumnitz A. L. Harvcv L. . ilson B. A. Holt GRADUATE STUDENTS Alvin Hoberg V. E. Peterson Dr. H. C. H. Kernkamp Dr. H. B. Price Prof. W. P. Kirkwood F. J. Stevenson Prof. V. H. Peters Dr. A. V. Storm Founded, 1004 University of Illinois X umber of Chapters, 29 Lambda, 1917 14SS Cleveland .Me. Conrad Hammar E. . . Hansen T. R. McLaughlin CLASS OF 1926 Gilbert Larson Frank Williamson Percy Lowe 1 1 Morrill Campion Peter Holland Randall Swanson Henrv Morrison William Olson ' ' ' Clement Hansen Hcnrv Hulbert Hugo Mortenson .Anthonv Cantazaro Rollin CLASS OF 1927 Harold Bergford Bertram Hendrickson Stanley Morrill Stephen Remington Stephen Easter Maurice Kelso Harold Pederson William Steinstra Hugh F " irmage Dalton Long Milton Ryberg Harry Ukkleberg Torfine Aamodt Charles Ayers CLASS OF 1928 George Chambers Harvev McDoueall Walter Rymer Theodore Scarborough CLASS OF 1929 Wallace Miller Russell Morgan George Pederson Errol .-Anderson Eugene Graham PLEDGES August Lund Wallace Rollen Carl Bonde Elmer Hammann Edgar I ' kklcberg Harold Mitchell Jav Sevmore A Dale Chapman Harold Kirkwood Clay Xeunian lr ing ' an Stone ■ 1:1: Four Hundred Twenty-eight ♦ ♦ She ♦ ♦ ♦ (Gopher ♦ ♦ ♦ oF TTmrn+ii » ♦ Ken ! Regan Anderson Maimgren K. Moe Cummin s Xtison Clark Craddock O. Melson Fetter Bendix Thoeny K. Nelson Jackson Light Meade Keyes Bunker Mercil McGreane Gibbs Naslund Kasper Brunner Buckley - i " Palmfr Fawcett Delavan S- iumomk ■ . Bray R. Bray Kanning Ochsner Cook A braha m WilUa ms ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA MEDICAL Erwin Exley, M. D. Harold R. Fehland, M. Byron Bierson Robert Bray Dan Clark Philip Delavan Arden Abraham Gene Kasper Dwight Keyes Philip Anderson Bertram Brunner Paul Bunker Lester Bendix Philip Bray Elmer Ceder Ned Cook D. GRADUATE STUDENTS John R. Hand, M. U. CLASS OF 1926 Edward Jackson George Maimgren Arthur Nelson CLASS OF 1927 William Mercil Frank Mctireane Russell Moe Ames Xaslund CLASS OF 1928 Peers Buckley Keith Fawcett Ferdinand Fetter Tilden Moe CLASS OF 1929 William Cummings William Craddock Edward Gibbs Leo J. Madson, L D. Charles H. Watkins Harold Ochsner John Regan illiam Schroeder Lester Sontag Harold Palmer Oscar Thoeny Lowell Williams Kenneth Nelson Oscar Nelson Oliver SarflF Fred Kanning Frank Light John Meade Stewart Schimonck Four Hundred Twenty-nine g - - She ♦ ♦ C opher ■ ■ ♦ ♦ of -.. tuerttn ♦ ♦ gexien ♦ 2 1 Fridlund Ramey Youatt Grossman Tosleson Kilpatrick Richardson Brenner Santo Nelson Leach Holien Bayliss GuUette Jones Shifflett Malison Dower McGowan Slolte Schneider Church Olsen Gerlach Potter Edwards Carjola Flegal Backstrom ALPHA RHO CHI EXGIXEERIXG MEMBERS IN FACULTY S. C. Rurton F. M. Mann CLASS OF 1926 Herman Frenzel Robert P. Potter CLASS OF 1927 A. C. Flegal Porter Kilpatrick John M. Ramey CLASS OF 1928 F ' red R. drossman Oilman Holien Paul V. Jones Frank Lindgren CLASS OF 1929 Stowell Lca-h Glynne Shifflett PLEDGES ( ' .eiiri ' i- Pi ' ter :)n L. E. Arnal William H. Edwards K. A. V. Backstrom A. John Brenner Chester L. Carjola Bruce R. Church Harold L. Dower Harold F " ridlund John Cirisdale Robert GuUette Dudley Bayliss Howard V. C..l in Dr. V. F. Holman W. Dewey Gerlach Sydne - L. Stolte Louis V. Santo Glenn B. Vouatt Samuel McGowan Lyle Nelson Clarence Olsen Milo C. Richardson Walter Schneider Frank Mattson Richard Tostcson X Ml Founded. 1914 Illinois and Michigan X umber of Chapters, 9 Mnesicles, 1916 525 East River Road Four Hundred Thirt ♦ dhe ♦ ♦ ♦ (Gopher -» ♦ ♦ of ♦ ♦ luerttn ♦ ♦ ♦ 5e jen ■ ♦ szT 1 Pelerka Lundgren Krause Carrel Dinkam Krueger Beebe Halves R. Johnson Naegeli Tegner Krogh Berens Hooper Boos Borgendale Gray Crabtree McGregor Tregillis Marble S. Johnson Shafer McLaughlin Foley Tinker Jones XVenner Talbot Broini Dr. Ru.lo!ph Lwrk Milirr Barseness Hughes Pratt DELTA SIGMA DELTA Dr. Butters Dr. Cox Dr. Damon Dr. Estes Dr. Godfrey Dr. Griffith V. E. Barsness Charles Brown ' ra ' Grav D. H. Talbot K. M. Beebe H. J. Berens George Boos Glen Borgendale Dr. Marker Dr. Herman Dr. Leonard Dr. McCarthy Dr. Maves Dr. Maybury A. Murray Hawes Donald Hooper H. B. Hughes Homer Carrel Allen Crabtree George Dinham Eugene Foley DEXTAL MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. Wittich Beaumont Hagebak Harold Xaegeli VVynn Beebe Ralph Boos Lvle Bonham i. R. Durling Robert Featherstone Wil Krueger Hubert Fee James F ' leming i. B. Hauge B. M. Hurd L A. Jobin CLASS OF 1926 R. M. Wenncr CLASS OF 1927 Harry Tinker CLASS OF 1928 Burton J. Tegner PLEDGES Howard Webb Dr. Parker Dr. Partridge Dr. Rudolph Dr. Shellman Dr. Sprafka Dr. Thorn Mvron l.usk Donald McGlaughlin Alfred Martinson Dr. Tinker Dr. Vehe Dr. Walls Dr. Weiss Dr. Wells Dr. Wiethoflf Robert Miller T. W. .Nelson Charles Peterka K. .A. Tregillis Stanley Johnson Raymond Johnson Everett Jones Richard Krause -Arnold . Krogh A. X. Johnson C. I. Karleen C. A. Lindahl H. McQuillan Dave Miller E. F. Lundgren R. C. Marble Harry Pratr L. E. ' Shafet T. T. McGregor H. Vseth M. W. Olson F. S. Robinson K. Simmons L. S. Stenseth H. Van Kannel K»i ' Four Hundred Thirty-one ♦ iihe er - ♦ ♦ of ♦ ♦ -K tuentu ♦ Seven ;gnig rirTT M TTTTTTTTT TTrr TT f ■ TTTT T T T TT T T T T T T TTTTT T T T Trt T T TT tt T T TTT T TT T TT T TT TT T TTTTTTT TTTTTIt TT TTTTTTTTTTTT T TTT T TTT T Haivorson Whittle Manguson Nelson Johnson Brokaw Reese Norman Berkner Gunnarson Tack Frelheim Eichten Foss Fauchald Hanson Noble Erskine Edblom Bowers Johnson Johnston Cook HardeU Larsen Traff Murphy Lagerqiiist DELTA SIGMA PI COMMERCE Robert F. Berkner Walter D. Bowers Claude H. Cook A. Theodore Edblom Jalmor Fauohald Waldo E. Harden Hamlin H. Brokaw Harold M. Eichton Norman H. Erskine Owen A. Foss George L. Burg Portus X. [.undlnTi; MEMBER IN FACULTY Janus A. Runser CLASS OF 1926 H(j vard A. Haivorson Paul A. Johnson H. Clark Johnston Kenneth . Lagerquist Erling A. Larson Trygve T. Lode CLASS OF 1927 Thalman L ' . Fretheim V " orner E. Gunnarson James M. Hanson Alvin M. Johnson PLEDGES Glen F. Morgan Frank H. Manguson Harold O. Murphy Richard F. Noble Frank B. Reese Raymond J. Tack Clifford F. Traff Harold W. Lindberg Carroll R. Nelson Ralph Norman A. T. Whittle Ralph H. Otto Walter W. Teske Founded. 1907 University of New York Number of Chapters, 41 Alpha Epsilon, 1924 14iS 6th St. S. E. Fiuir Hundred Thirlv-lu-r 7 ■ She ♦ ♦ Gopher ♦ ♦ ♦ qf ♦ Hiuentu ♦ ♦ 5etjen - UVs iw Briese Campbell Olson Messner- Roberts Bergen Sargent Pommer Putnam Stark Vogel Fisher Dansingberg Harvey Stuart Finske Jacobson Stewart Sundberg LaPlanle Cotgrove Huntley McSamara Carey Mann Sherwood Kiniisley Tanner Humble C. D. AUin Francis Colgrove Clarence Humble George Bargen Harr Burcalow Thomas Carev Frank Briese Don Campbell F.rnest Messner Jack Harvey Walter Finke William Fisher DELTA THETA PHI MEMBERS IN FACULTY John Kramer CLASS OF 1926 Larke L. Huntley Robert Kingsle ' Sylvester McNamara CLASS OF 1927 Ha ' es Dansingburg Kenneth A. Mann Robert Palmer CLASS OF 1928 Doree Pommer Francis Putnam CLASS OF 1929 Howard Sargent PLEDGES William LaPlante John O ' Donnel Blaine McKusick Wheelock Sherwood George Tanner Clarence Stark Averill Stuart Harold Westin John Roberts Thomas Stewart Arnold Vogel Alons o Jacobson Al Sundberg Wallace Olson Four Hundred Thirl v-lltree - She ♦ ♦ (Gopher ♦ of ♦ tuerttu - ■ Sexien ♦ S5 I ill r ' IJ FTTTTTT TTTMt 1 ■» IT ilcinzcn Hanson Hall Hcrbergar Koiki Hcdman Golding Martin IVarnes Hedean Burkhardl VesUy Lindeman Skoglund Wegner Kaercher Honey Paulson Schunk Sherman Buzzelle Hulstrand Gallagher Galvin Dally Dawley Endrcs Santini Barry Monnahan Ranslad Campbell Shepley Matson Kuhfeld Anderson Hunt GAMMA ETA GAMMA Alfred A. Biirkhardt Richard V. Campbell Stephen Gallagher Carl E. Anderson Robert Buzzelle W. W. Barry J. Murdock Dawley B. W ' yman Fisk Lerov Gavnor LAW MEMBER IN FACULTY a iH ' L. Morse CLASS OF 1926 Owen .A, Galvin ictor J. Hulstrand C. F. Hanson Desmond B. Hunt H. H. Herberger Albert M. Kuhfeld Russell J. Schunk John C. Styler CLASS OF 1927 Kenneth Dally Harold Hedean Bernard A. L. Golding Harold Ranstad Ellis J. Sherman Carl O. Wegner John Endres Oscar Hall CLASS OF 1928 Herman Hart Ray C. Hedman I ' Ksses I. Santini PLEDGES Bernard L Heinzen James Honey Howard Kaercher Gust Koski John W ' arnes Alfred L. Martin, Jr. Leroy E. Matson J. Lester Monnahan Richard Paulson Russell Shepley Russell V. Skoglund Joseph C. ' esley Thomas V. McMahon Dewev N. Lindeman Founded, 1901 University of Maine X umber of Chapters, Z5 Chi. 1924 410 nth Ave. S. E. Four Hundred Thirty-four iJ ' txi- ' LZ J J.mzrzci !gLS ♦ She ♦ ♦ ♦ Gopher ♦ ♦ ♦ oF Ginnaty Palm Schultz Rogers Coofc Larsen Carmun Loslrom Salstrom Xelson P. B. Nelson Christen Walters Burmeister Bottemiller Bergman Xorberg Webber Speer Hafstad Redding Beveridge Brightfelt Beyer Dahl Wenrich Schnell Prof. Todd Feldman Prof. Ryan Prof. Jansky KAPPA ETA KAPPA EXGIXEERIXG MEMBERS IN FACULTY Prof. I. II. Kuhliiian Prof. W. T. Rvan Prof. F. W. Springer Prof. M. E. Todd GRADUATE STUDENT L. J. .Schnell CLASS OF 1926 Ray L. Christen Robert Walters Prof. C. M. Jansky Prof. G. V. Shepardson llilder V. Bergman Robert Beveridge V. Jack Carman Randall R. Beyer Edward Bottemiller Carl B. Feldman Lawrence Hafstad CLASS OF 1927 John Brightfelt Charles Burmeister Einar M. Larson Herbert Lostrom Hans Norberg James Redding Paul B. .Xelson James R. Wenrich Robert Nelson Clyde H. Webber Paul B. Speer J. Marvin Cook jack R. Ginnaty Ibert W. Schultz PLEDGES . rthur Heinemann Lloyd W. Lewis Sidney H. Palm Reynold Hortberg Francis L. Mayer H. Barrett Rogers - Jerome C. Smith Ilonald .Stevens f Four Ilinulred Thirly-five -» Oie ♦ ♦ (Sopher -» ♦ ♦ qf ♦ -.- tuerttn ♦ ♦ Setien -► Challman Dunnavan Skjoid Wolden W. Duncan Tracy Wilkinson Scott Fritsche Alexander Cutis Millet Dwan Sloctim Barnacle D. Duncan Walson Pohl Manson Dewey March Schuelz Harrison Hanson Creevy Davis Ylvisaker Head Rice Stelter NU SIGMA NU Donald Creevy Hubert H. Carrol Robert W. Cranston Fay K. Alexander RoUin E. Cutts Earle T. Dewev Clarke H. Barnacle Samuel A. Challman MEDICAL CLASS OF 1926 Jay C. Davis Douglas P. Head Ragnvald S. Ylvisaker CLASS OF 192 7 Rorbye Hansen Clarence E. Schuetz Harry N. March Lloyd A. Stelter CLASS OF 1928 Donald Duncan Percy W. Harrison Paul F. Dwan Melville H. Manson Carl Fritsche Roscoe F. Millet George V. Waldron Carl H. Rice William B. Stryker Sidney J. Watson Florian M. Pohl Edward G. Olsen Horace G. Scott CLASS OF 1929 Floyd L. Dunnavan James E. Perkins Charles H. Slocumb William Duncan Arthur J. Skjoid ' ernon E. Smith Edward J. Tracy H. Weldon ' ilkinson Founded. ISS2 University of Michigan 3 l ' ' umber of Chapters. 6 _ 2 Efsilon. 1892 " ■JS - - ' « Union SI. 5. E. I ' ' II I n M I II II II Four Hundred Thirty-six ■» ♦ dhe ♦ ♦ ♦ C opher ♦ ♦ . , of n ., ♦ ♦ Si. if tUi fift ■ S- Jorgenson Ledfors Grant Hilteboe Cilsdorf Xehring Carlson Ederer Pellcr Engle IVall Mahhlrom Ringlt Hanson Me ers Smisek liuz2eUe Wilkinson Rud Gibbons Higgins Y. Johnson Hendrickson Si. Cyr Harrington Webber Cerven ' ia Stewart Maeder Lynde Zelim Larson Fredericks Mueller OMEGA UPSILON PHI MEDICAL MEMBERS IN FACULTY R. 1-:. Mcirris, .M. D. Harry Sommerfield, M. D. GRADUATE STUDENTS Joseph Delouglierty I iilbcrt Leonard ' red Webber Geo. A. Holm, .M. D. Daniel Afteldt Leonard Buzzelle L. H. Fredericks Francis Gibbons B. Harrington John Carlson Ed. Engle Frank Smisek Mr. Gilsdorf ( " oniclins Saflfert Carl Rollie CLASS OF 1926 Charles Gervenka Charles Petter X. Wells Stewart Paul A, Wilkcn CLASS OF 1927 George Higgins Ed. L-lcder O. F. Ringle L. Larson R. R. Mueller K. St. Cyr O. G. Lynde . . Malinstroni . biner Zehm CLASS OF 1928 J. J. Ederer Ray C;rant Ernest Hanson G. Ledfors 1 in Me er CLASS OF 1929 Russell Hendrickson ' (ulbert Johnson Xornian Rud Ragner Wall George Wilkinson PLEDGES Herman H lleboe I )et!of Johnson I larvey Jorgenson Jesse Nehring i 15 Four Hundred Thirty-seven i OF ♦ ♦ tS tueatxt -» ♦ Seuen -» I Elsey Sommer Yaeger Duncan Boardman ralmcr Mfad Erickson Helzler Hunt Roe J. Giere } aughan Hesdorffer Litfkin Strand h. i tere Nonnan Heiam Guilbert Gregory Drenckhahn Stafne PHI BETA PI C. M. lackson E. T. Bell Arild Hanson Harold T. Anderson Richard J. Bailey Barnard L. Branley William S. Beyer Clarence Bloomberg R. Bernard Allen Harold W. Brown J. Lyman Brown Milton G. Brown Reuben F. Erickson C. Hilbert Drenckhahn George P. Duncan Dalmon V. Boardman !, Edward M. Elsey Ellis K. Giere MliDICAL MEMBERS IN FACULTY , t. ,-a- H I Cliwscm F. H. Schaaf D. D. Turnacliff 1 S ' McCartnev E. A, Regnier J. M. Hayes GRADUATE STUDENTS Enunctt L. Schield William T. Peyton CLASS OF 1926 William C. Heiam Walter H. Huseby Clarence Jacobson Joseph T. King Nathaniel H. Lufkin Lewis E. Xolan Floyd J, O ' Hara Raymond L. Page Rudolf T. Ripple Arno Sommer James J. Warner Magnus Westby Wilbert ' . Yaeger CLASS OF Gerald D. Guilbert Myron W. Husband Rufus O. Johnston Joseph A. Malerich 1927 Irwin L. Norman Carl M. Peterson Harold E. Ro.e Howard W. Satterlee CLASS OF 1928 Merideth B. Hesdorffer Charles H. Mead Dexter C. Lul ' kin Elw} CLASS OF 1929 Arnold E. Hetzler Hubert W . Lee Arthur B. Hunt Otto A. Lenz Harold P. Skelton John A. Thabes, Jr. Orin P. Thorson Cassius J. ' an Slyke ' ictor M. Vaugtian Carroll E. Palmer n ' . Strand Norman Lende Elmer N. Rusten William A. Stafne Founded, IS9I Vni-ersil ' of Pittsburgh y umber of Chapters, -III Xi. 1904 320 Vnion St. S. E. Four Hundred Thirty-eight 1 55 ♦ ♦ She ■» ♦ ♦ giopher ■» ♦ oF ♦ - Seuen M ii) L. Flanagan Swanson Onsgard H. A, Johnson Wigby Borgerson Selh Burns Emond Joesting Ericson Cooley Hutchinson McJillott Seifert Gustafson Peterson J. A. Johnson Kumpf Richardson Hillslrom H. W. Johnson Strate Beiswanger Nelson PHI CHI MEDICAL GRADUATE STUDENTS Mill) M. I.oucks Briggs U. Flanagan Bjarne Houkom Gordon H. Scott Leon J. Alger O. M. Felland Murray B. Bates Richard M. Beiswanger Raymond P. Hawkinson M. A. Borgerson John Briggs Leo S. Burns Eskil Ericson Marvin F. Adams Lyle v. Berghs CLASS OF 1926 Harold Flanagan H. T. Gustafson CLASS OF 192 7 ' al C. Holmer Henry Hutchinson Herbert W. Johnson CLASS OF 1928 Lawrence E. Cooley Richard L Davison Albert J. Emond Tyler S. Soinc CLASS OF 1929 Harold C Joesting PLEDGES Donald Dovvey Edwin H. Jorris Robert A. Troiiibli- 11. T. llillstrom K. K. Mcjilton j. Arthur Johnson Albert Kumpf R. B. Richardson Leonard Flanagan Harry A. Johnson John M. Nelson 11. Paul Johnson Leonard A. Lang C. Henning Mattson Edmonil X. Nelson Gordon E. Strate J. Milton Swanson Gregor Schoofs Palmer Wigby Raymond F. Peterson Milton H. Seifert Ravmond E. Seth L. Kenneth Onsgard Bjarne Pearson Mrrlr ( ). Thoreson TTTTT Founded, ISS ' J University of Vermont Xumber of Chapters. I Kappa Chi. lO l) 6(IJ Delaware St. S. E. Fotir Hundred Thirly-nine Loran Thames W. Fredell Smith Siverson Hanson A. Fredell Fraser Leilzoiv Linderhurg Smetana French Miinck Miller Broivn Fjelstadt Relander Bigot Hyde M. Rohrer Esser Sha ' er Beaver son C. Rohrer Farley Keaveny Bruslellen Wagoner Gttstafson Loyld Thomes PHI DELTA CHI PHARMACY MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. F, K. Butters Charles V. etz Dr. C. II. Rogers Fred J. Sackett GRADUATE STUDENT Bertrand Gcndron CLASS OF 1926 Byron A. Farle - James W. Keaveny Lioyd .A. Thomes Loran A. Thomes CLASS OF 1927 Albert Fre k-ll Herman Leitzow Walter C. Fredell Louis Linderhurg -Ahin Fjelstadt Huebert M. Miller Mclvin Gustafson Clinton Rohrer CLASS OF 1928 Edward A. Fraser Xorman J. French Irwin L. Smetana Chadw Thomplon Dr. G. ' . Backman Phillip D. Clark Luverne Beaverson Harry A. Brown Irvin Brusletten Henrv . . Esser Alfred R. Bigot Victor Siverson Dr. E. L. Xewcombe George J. Munck Marx ' in E. Rohrer Bo d Shaffer Newman Thompson Joseph Wagoner Luverne Relander ick B. Smith PLEDGES : :T73T77TTI7TfT7TrTf:7T7ToTrT7T7 - fti. s f.V ,V M■1M. .s ' . .4 ■ -. NV A sWH ■• .. V - ' ».T -■ ■--v r •■ . r. ■. . .s . rr7rrT7T7TTT7Trr?TTT7T7 Four Hit lid red Fortv " s -- - ghe ♦ ♦ (Sopher ♦ ♦ ♦ oP Tolefsrud Barsch Allison Cenzine Ellison Frederickson Sloner Kerick Burns Wilson Sund Kelso Olund Brombach Skogsberg Rose Nelson A. Larson AUbrigkt Lcmieux Fredell Colvin H. Larson Sandelin Ray Bjorndahl Jensen McCurdy .V. D. Smith G. P. Smith Dun hy Kittleson Sweet Kasper Beaudin PSI OMEGA Ixar L. Aaser J. V. Barsch Clarence Ellison A. A. Kasper Helge Sandelin Ernest Beaudin Carl G. Denzine William Lemieux Ray Albright v. M. Jensen DESTAL CLASS OF 1926 C. P. Allison Henry Bjorndahl C. C ' Fredell X. J. Kittelson CLASS OF 1927 C. C. W. Skogsberg C. D. Burns J. M. Daine Karl Rose William Sund L. M. Anderson I. G. Connelly Clarence F ' rederickson R. J. Kcrich X. D. Smith C. L. Colvin W. E. Kelso Harry Soderberg F. W. Baden W. E. Dunphy V. M. Hanson M. D. McCurdv Charles F. Sweet Geo. Da ' Harvev J. Larson C. P. Smith D. ' . Barrett A. O. Larson M. W. Stoner CLASS OF 1928 R. O. Tolefsrud CLASS OF 1929 A. Brombach A. Xelson Charles Holcombe E. R. Olund E. C. Wilson i Four Hundred Forty-one :M ' ghe ♦ (Gopher -. j_ of werttu 5exien - - Kalli Ho-rell Hedburg . choUler Nelson Edwards Lcven Northey Berki Netz Beunivg Moen Laugerson Sleffens Nethercoll Olson Wildbush Rohrer Decker Seeley Slerenson Scherer Liumelpj. ' iit. Ku pp AnJenon Hedman Felterly ' andersluts Rawles Haskins Truog Hinikcr Broun Engslrom Lcnander L. Sherer Aling PHI RHO SIGMA MEDICAL Dr. MEMBERS IN FACULTY W. Barrv Dr. A. E. Flagsta,! Dr. F. Dr. C. C. Chatterton Dean E. f . Lyon McClendon Dr. C. E. Merkert Dr. E. K. Rowles J. O. Gillespie E. X. Hunter P. J. Hiniker Russell H. Brown George F. Engstrom N. Logan Levin Charles A. Aling lohn B. Beunung Raynold N. Berke Richard Burke Warren Fetterly Doui. ' l.| ( ' .arrow CLASS OF 1926 M. E. Lenander C. L. E. Olson L V Xetz Everett K. Kowles Gordon G. Nelson Roland G. Scherer CLASS OF 1927 X Thorton McXorthe C. A. Rohrer Johannes Moen Sam F. Seeley CLASS OF 1928 lohn G. Decker Miland Knapp Willard Edwards L. L. Laugerson Robert F. Haskins E. G. Nethercott CLASS OF 1929 L G. R. Hedberg Tack M. Howell R. H. Kath . lliert D. Klein O. J. Swenson Harry B. Warner H. H. ' andersluis R. Stanley Steffens Gilbert M. Stevenson Frank F. Wildbush Leslie Scherer Ted Schmelpfenig Max E. Schottler Clarence P. Truog Lee R. . nderson H. Hedman Founded, 1S90 Xorth-weslern Universily . umber of Chapters. jJ Thela Tau. 1905 ri20 University Ave. S. E. Four Hundred Forty-two Slarely Johnson Boeger Anundsen Finberg Broman Heins Sylvester Hedltind Landin Marx Bloom Moyle Nelson AanfS Bodal Johnson Martin Studer Wiley SIGMA RHO MIXES R. W. Allard A. J. Carlson P. Christianson E. K. Bodal O. O. Aanes E. A. Anundsen R. E. Moyle MEMBERS IN FACULTY R. W. Dowdfll E. H. Kersten J. W. Gruner E. M. Lambert R. J. Stiuler S. H. Boeger G. V . Schwartz H. E. Wade . S. Varwood GRADUATE STUDENT H. X. Johnson CLASS OF 1926 A. M. Johnson H. K. Martin R. E. Wiley CLASS OF 1927 J. R. Bloom M. I.. Broman W. S. Johnson H. L. Brace M. J. Finberg C. M. Landin E. V. Xelson R. E. Sylvester CLASS OF 1928 W. P. Hedlund M. E. Heins R. P. Walsh CLASS OF 1929 R. C. Staveley PLEDGES G. Rudser G. F. Scott A. 11. Marx W. S. Spa TTTTT Four Hundred Forty-three ' s •»- S he . er ♦ ♦ ♦ of ♦ ♦ (Imeatti ♦ - -► 5euen ■o. ir !;n ' M ITTlTrirtll Mm illlllMIIMIMIMTTITTTTTlltTltlTITTTMTTTTlTtTTITTTITTTITTHTTIHIIIHIIIHHHrilllltTIIIII I Parr Norton Whitchill Foster Homola Deters Haherson Weld Clarke Limslrom Rathbtin Martitla Leaf Rupp Christensen Nelson Virtue Hyatt Ericksoii Butfer ' Whitney Slodola Coffey Kuenzel Knulson Norgordon Settergren Janssen Zierke Everts Shadduck Lvnn G. Baunhofer Edgar W. Clark John J. Coffey C. Homer Carlson Oliver M. Cook Clyde M. Christensen Merrill E. Deters John J. Eaton Llovd Ericksen Paul V. Blatter TAU PHI DELTA FOREST R Y GRADUATE STUDENTS Ambrose B. Everts Clement M. Flannigan CLASS OF 1926 George R. Janssen CLASS OF 1927 Carhle V. Corson Gerald S. Horton John ' irtue CLASS OF 1928 Ellery A. Foster George M. Halvorson Jerome P. Homola Herbert V. Joesting L le W. Weld PLEDGES Daniel Bulfer Walter C, Rupi Harr - H. Hvatt Marshall Illstrup Xobel Shadduck Dean K. Knutson George P. Leaf Fenton G. Whitney Gusta ' A. Limstrom Eniil Norgordon Harold F. Rathbun Melville H. Roberts Benjamin M. Whitehil Thaddus I. Parr John G. Kuenzel Ralph Lindgren Edward A. Zierke Uno M. Marttila Alfred L. Nelson Russell G. Rowc Rueben G. Settergren Homei Sewell Harold W. Stodola Audnn- Roen " ill 1 Founded, lOjj University of U ' ashivgton Xumber of Chapters. 3 Beta. 1Q26 J-S7 Langford Ave. Four Hundred Forty-four r r- r-- f - She ♦ ♦ ♦ C opher ♦ ♦ ♦ oF • ♦ timentu ♦ ♦ - gcng.n - iBsaa! y ?f f f I rt t Witt Spokely Jensen Shonon Johnson Teske Erickson Bausrnschmidt Barthelmy Caddy iMurray Garrison Marcroft Miller Orning Erck Deringer Wentz Neubauer Davies Bailey Young Hilgedick Wills Cooper Kyser Andrews Gou- Zelner Parker Snrenson Schrader Mork Kranzfelder E. H. Comstock J. O. Jones THETA TAU EyGIXEF.KISG MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. W. 11. Hminons . . M. ' .o v V. H. Parker GRADUATE STUDENTS P. Shenon .A. J. Bauernschniidt, Jr. CLASS OF 1926 Thomas F. .Andrews Otto L. Jenson George M. . lork Win C. Hilgedick Robert Kranzfedler I.oren W. Xeubaiier CLASS OF 1927 Stuart L. Bailey Paul Deringer John E. Marcroft Carl R. Barthelmy Edward Erck E. John iMiller Howard T. Caddy Hugo Erickson Maurice Munger Albert A. Cooper l.aurene ' . Johnson Harold Murray Clarence .A. Wentz Edward J. Witt CLASS OF 1928 Millard M. Garrison Howard . . Kyser George Thwing, Jr. PLEDGES Joseph L. .Armstrong James P. Barton Lloyd ' . Berkncr Robert C. Lewis George C. Rostron Dr. W. F. llolman O. S. Zelner E. B. Stevens Harold Orning Edward F. Young Einer Pearson Harold Pearson Russell Sorenson Fred C. Teske Seth X. Witts Nathan C. Davies Earl B. Spokoly Richard E. Gile " ' i ' I ' w ■ I I ■ ' " ■ " " III. 1 1 1 ■ . vt. -A. fM JvU -inrt f ' -..- Four Hundred Forty-five ♦ ♦ She ♦ ♦ v ffher ♦ ♦ ♦ o( ♦ ♦ luerttu ♦ ♦ Seven ' Schitkt-n GotUd Lo [mm Trexler Ferguson Nichey Kreger Sjobcrg Prof. V. E. Brooke Russell E. Backstrom Charles J. Berghs Ernest C. Cole Victor Etem Henry Anderson John Borrowman Osborne Billing Marvin L. Fergestad George E. Ferguson wther Lunsten Xeds Gustafson Sivanson Serigslad Wald O ' Donnell Borrowman Hass Anderson Billing Gehring Fornfeist Fergestad Ronning Backstrom Foster Hart Haakenson Etem Ekman TRIANGLE ENGISEERiyC MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dean O. M. Leland Prof. E. W. Springer GRADUATE STUDENTS Ikel C. Benson Frank E. Nichol CLASS OF 1926 Carl H. Fornfeist Kenneth Foster Edward C. Gould George Corcoran Henrv R. Reed Ted Haakenson Maurice W. Hart Paul O. Hass Prof. H. B. Wilcox Lawrence E. Erskine CLASS OF 1927 Lester G. Gehring Wilfred Lowther Joseph H. Wald CLASS OF 1928 Harold Ekman Ingolf E. Serigstad PLEDGES Frank S. Freeman Lewis W. I mm Frank Lunsten Norman B. Ronning Thor Gustafson William E. Nickey Clarence Neils L. Stuart Kreger Lawrence O ' Donnell Roy J. Sjoberg Carl Swanson Richard Trexler Donald Schilken Juston E. Schradle urman E. TuMii iiiL; % Founded, 1907 University of Illinois X umber of Chapters, II Minnesota. 1922 1227 4lh St. S. E. " -rv-r-v-rr. Four Hundred Forty-six !gC55 She ♦ ♦ C opher ♦ ♦ ♦ qf ♦ ♦ ♦ g mentxt ♦ ♦ - ?i nt .n ♦ ♦ Esa M Beatidry Goilirsch Heee Eoslleg Blake UheslaJ Drcssell Bergslrand Rohrer Serum Judd Sudor Oysla I ' tltrson Waters SchuUe Bloomgren Van Slyke Johnston Larson Thayer Baker Boylan Spear Fortmeir Scheafer Lander Erdman Oja Morgans Kaiser Middleton Allendorf Diltis Thomhaie XI PSI PHI DEXTAL CLASS OF 1926 E. L. Altendorf K. C. Costleg R. Leonard Jack Oja B. 0. Blomgren J. F. Erdman G. McCachran O. Ouadv R. Bomstad C. E. Hegg M A. Middelton Ed. Serum J. F. Bovlan R. D. Johnston W H. Morgans L. E. Spear J. A. Sudor J. W. Thayer CLASS OF 1927 E. . . Thomhave C. E. Bergstrand H. E. Fortmeir H. L Lamphear R. G. Peterson E. A. Blake A. V. Goblirsch M O. Larson ' . V. Scheafer E. F. Curran C. E. Lander E. E. L ' vestad CLASS OF 1928 R. M. Ottis J. R. anSIyke R. C. Avsta H. A. Beandr G. W. Judd C. Rohrer C. R. Baker C. J. Dressell A. J. McLean S. S. S. Schutte h J. . Dickson R. N. Xilson L H. Haubner A. R. Waters PLEDGES C. G. Peterson S. J. Hovland II. A. S hroeder A. A. Mauris ii i fv. l i ii ; wnv y FT. p Founded, tSSV University of Michigan Xumber of Chapters, J5 Phi. I90 1136 5th SI. S. P.. 1 . - l„l.X tX fX ruX J ' ■,■. 4 .■■ ' K ' M .• -3 Four Hundred Forty-seven ♦ - She ♦ ♦ C opher of tueatM ♦ ♦ 5etjen -► " m Ik ' S ' ' f ! ' l t f f A -A l_Xj 1 . ' iwansirofn Spt ' nu ' r Cummings Passamau Utnkt ' l Holland Bergman Allison Meyers Alorlinson Jetters Johnson Hummel Reighard Carlson Carver Faricy Fleming Bros Norman Tangin Forsman Rohrer Holmes ' aile Dowrie Paulson Edler Seeman Cutlersen Melby Stehtnan Roy G. B la key Frederick B. Carver Joseph E. Cummings George W. Dovvrie Ray V. Carlson Howard C. Dinkel Fred T. Edler John J. Faricy Albin L. Forsman Ernst L. Guttersen Dudley A. Holland David C. Allison Oscar Bergman ALPHA KAPPA PSI COMMERCE Founded. I H)4 yelc York Vuilersily S umber of Chapters, - .? Alpha F.la. IVJJ MEMBERS IN FACULTY J. F. Ebersole Ernest A. Heilman Bruce D. Mudgett CLASS OF 1926 Joseph O. Hummell George P. Jetters Edward W. Johnson Meh-in R. Melby W ' illard F, Mortinson Joseph J. Meyer Russell A. Norman Harold I. Passaneau CLASS OF 1927 Edred Bros John T. Holmes Kenneth V. Fleming Jay L. O ' Hara John G. Reighard J. Warren Stehman Roland S. Vaile Clarence E. Paulson Thomas F. Pratt Lavern Rohrer Levering L. Seeman H. Kermit Severson Marion O. Skutle Russel C. Tangen Robert L Spencer Llwight M. Swanstrom Bud P. Herschler PLEDGES Donald McCall Howard Whitney I t T » 1 I ■ m- - Fottr Hundred F n-t ' -,i i ghe ♦ ♦ ( opner ♦ ♦ ♦ oF tliueniu - - Sexien j»— j Cohen Leo Cohen Levich Brodky ALPHA OMEGA DENTAL Founded. IWT University of Buffalo Number of Chapters, 22 Rho, 1922 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Ur. Irving Epstein Dr. Daniel Zisken CLASS OF 1926 Isadore L. Friedman CLASS OF 1927 Dave Hrodky CLASS OF 1928 George Milavitz Harr - A. I.cvith t ' otir Hundred l- ' orty-nine harny Isensee F. Gilbert Slingerland Spring Halleslad E. Rocknc Bessesett Gillespie Arnold Rygh Hall in Bergcrud Mueller DeLaniv Simpson Fiscltback H. Gilbert M. Rockne PHI ALPHA DELTA LA W Founded. ISO- Kent College of La-i- Xntnlnr of Chapters, 51 Mill-hell. I ' l2l MEMBER IN FACULTY Harold F. Kiinun Archie DeLancy John V. Fishbach " Harold Gilbert CLASS OF 1926 Cecil Hallin Leo M. Hatlestad James L. Knisemark Edward W. Spring Melrov C. Rockne Milton Rygh Thomas F2. Sands John B. Arnold Aif L. Bergerud Frank Bessesen Sam W. Campbel CLASS OF 1927 James Faricy Lewis Gillette Earl Isensee Herman Mueller Elnor B. Rockne Clarice Simpson Jacob Slingerland Gilbert E. Erickson CLASS OF 1928 Flovd (). Gilbert Robert B. Gillespie Four Hundred Fifty i -» - She ♦ ♦ ♦ C opher ♦ ♦ ♦ of - - Ravilch Erlich Lippman Karlins Abramson Lit man Gil man Bernstein Hallock Rich ma ft Sagd Levine S athanson PHI DELTA EPSILON MEDICAL Founded, 190 1 Cornell University Number of Chapters, 37 Alpha Xi, 1923 ' 4 Marcus II. Rabwin Xauftoli -M. Levin Harold Nalhanson Sumner Cohen Sol I ' . Khrlich GRADUATE STUDENTS CLASS OF 1926 CLASS OF 1927 Louis IL Winer Samuel J. Ravitch Jacol) Sagel Waller H. Karlins Samuel S. Rirliman Miiion Ahratnson Arlliur A. ( Oilman CLASS OF 1928 l-2manuel S. Lippman Abraham IL Lit man Mll l lln ! TlTT ' l- ' -r ' _LJ_m T _: ■T T TT Four Hundred Ftfty-one teg! ♦ - ' •She ♦ ♦ ♦ Gopher - - ♦ ♦ op ♦ ♦ ♦ merttti ♦ ♦ Sexiert ' W ' H P ' " " P ' ' Bi ' ' H| B ; X A M KjBjjI jWt iiS O : B A K X B 1 S 1 H ' B ' ' H H H ft«plAh F ' " " 4 ' 1 P H v ' " I V I P k B v l Fesler Tyrrell Emtr:,un Coleman Kyle Cranston Myles Eliasen Carlson Andrexvs Dickson Verrall Elmquisl Montgomery Her Graif Retm-ick Chrisiofferson Raymond Redlands Wilson Godley Sundheim Reim PHI DELTA PHI LA W Founded. ISfiV University of Michiiian Xuniher of Chapters, 34 Dillon Inn. ISQl Wilbur 11. L hurry Dean Everett Fraser John K. Fesler Newell Andrews Carroll J. Uickson Gordon Graff Martin J. Her Laurence Carlson John Christufferson Archibald Coleman MEMBERS IN FACULTY Thomas t!. La er - Henrv E. McClintock CLASS OF 1926 S. Baile - Wilson CLASS OF 1927 Richard Kyle Edmund Montgomery Gerald Myles Jack Raymond P. Grandin Godle ' CLASS OF 1928 Atwood Cranston Henrv Eliason James Paige Henr - Rottschaeffer Clinton Redluncl Victor Reim Marcus Sundheim Robert Tyrrell Harold Verrall Carl Elmquist James Emerson Bruce Renwick Four Hundred Fifty-two l ' !f.9ll •»■ - She ♦ ♦ ♦ (Gopher ♦ ♦ ♦ of 1 Hughes Whihicy Kidder Nelson Haddet; Fadell Roberts K c n nciIy R ire Tormoe n Rogers SIGMA DELTA CHI JOURNALISTIC FnundiJ. I ' ttl ' l De PauzL- University . nmli,r of Chafli-ri. -In Miiiiiesntil ChafU-r. I ' HO Reuel Barlow John H. Connor Paul Xelson Cedric Adams Michael J. Fadell Howard Ha crafl David Canfield Nathaniel Finney MEMBERS IN FACULTY William P. Kirkwood Thomas E. Steward CLASS OF 1926 Walter I.. Rice Donald Rogers CLASS OF 1927 Wilbur Hadden Leslie Hughes Alan Kennedy ParUer L. Kidder PLEDGES Fred Heaberlin Carl Litzenberg W. Ba ard Taylor Chester D. Salter Clarence O. Tormoen Thomas Roberts Leslie Schroeder Donald Whitney Winton Merritt Mvron Webster M i?Mi: fiMLri: ' Em: ' l affl!gm: ? h ' our Hundred Fi(t -lhree S:he Hendry Alexanitei ' Dr. F. F, Gront L. H. Pease J. W. Alexander E. H. (;riffith Lee C. Armstrong Lowell Arnold o{ tuentu ♦ ♦ ♦ Seuen ■■ a! CooUdge C.riffilh an Duzee Pfuls,hrr Johnson Arnnl,! Haasi SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON MJ, ' ES rounJfJ. 1014 University of Kansas S umber of Chapters. 17 Nil, 1922 MEMBERS IN FACULTY J. C, Sanderson GRADUATE STUDENT Donald Davidson CLASS OF 1926 C. C. Haase CLASS OF 1927 M. H. Coolidge Dr. C. P. Stauffer G. A. Theil R. L. Johnson E. N. Van Duzee P. W. Deutscher L. Hendry i i-- Four Hundred Fiftv-foitr ♦ ♦ She ♦ ♦ ♦ Goph er ♦ ♦ oF •• ♦ ■♦ 5exien ♦ ' uij .1 Sili , _ .t SOeOWTIES FoKr Iluiulred Fifty-five ♦ ♦ She ♦ ♦ ♦ (Gopher of ♦ ♦ ilixieatu ♦ ♦ geuen -► ♦ g M ? io ErtcsoK Bromlet- t herry Allen Brombach Zuppniger Dayton Whitney Connor McCabe MacGregor Lusk Shulind Mieike Halvorson Kelly Kohlstadt Miles Shiels Haben Goddard Broivn While Forssell Everett Rasmussen Bailor an Parker W alien Sweet La Barge Edmond Joeckel Carlson Woods PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL OFFICERS Ellex Edmoxd Flossie LaBari.e Alpha Chi Omega Mrs. Walls Katheryn Albertson Janet McXaiight Alpha Delta Pi ' Evelyn Frolic Margaret Parker Katherine Whitney Alpha Gamma Delta Adelaide Burns Katheryn Brownlee Mar - Joeckel Alpha micron Pi Dorothy Womrath Kathrjn Haven Mrs. Wilma McGregor Alpha Phi Mrs. Katherine Warner Marjorie MacGregor MarN ' Ste ' enson Alpha ' Xi Delta Mrs. Koenig Charlotte Conner Dorothy Cherr - ' Beta Phi Alpha Mary Keenan Marion Halloran Bernardine Rasmussen REPRESENTATIVES Chi Omega Mrs. Bran ham Jeanette Wallen Eleanor White Delta Delta Delta Mrs. Hoyt Helen Caine Elizabeth Brown Delta Gamma Mrs. Buffington Avis L. Dayton Harriet Allen Delta Zeta Wanda E erett Carolyn Sjobloom Mildred Love Gamma Phi Beta Miss Inglis Mary Staples Harriet Zuppinger Kappa Alpha Thela Elizabeth Niesson Marie L nch Mar Forssell President Secretary Kappa Delta Mrs. Roth Hall Cecile Reichart Helen Larson Kappa Kappa Gamma Kathrine Kelly Mar - McCabe Jenelle Loye Phi Omega Pi 01i e Johnston Margaret Shiels Cora Miles Phi Mil Gertrude Metzhoft " Carmen Mieike Evelyn Erickson Pi Beta Phi Miss Bass Helen Woods Elizalieth Lusk Sigma Kappa Mrs. Leota Goodson Hulda M. Hahorsen Martha Sweet Zeta Tan Alpha Mrs. Grace Spielman Helen Hagen Molet Kolstadt TlM!iJi!i?iMfMi: ' jMiMi »i : Four Hundred Fifty-six M ' ►She - ♦ ♦ Gopher ♦ ♦ ♦ qf ♦ ♦ i a iuentu ♦ ♦ •»_Sem M. Stmcr Bierbach Hitchcock McNaught Sicel Brcding Craigie Young Lieb Rickey Dinsmore Slocumb Moll C. Scmer Moll Greene Wemett Anderson Hurrle Nugent Koehler Albertson Codard Smith Johnson Crandall Fife Ehrcnberg Deegan Knott ALPHA CHI OMEGA MEMBER IN FACULTY Natalie Thompson GRADUATE STUDENT Maude M. Johnson CLASS OF 1926 Ann Deegan Doroth - M. Fife Muriel Ehrenberg Charlotte Johnson Lucille Smith CLASS OF 1927 Lenore Goddard Jean Hitchcock Dorothy K. Greene Doroth - Knott Marv Semer Ruth A. Crandall Mary E. Hoag Katherine Albertson Gertrude Dinsmore Florence Koehler Maxine Mott Janet McNaught Lucene Bredings Winifred Anderson Janet Lieb CLASS OF 1928 Lois Nugent Eldora Ricke - Dorothy Wemett CLASS OF 1929 Eilleen Moll Catherine Semer PLEDGES Dorothy Bierbaucr Barbara Craigie Katheryn Moe Harriet Steel Margaret Slocumb Elizabeth Hurrle Marie Young Four Hundred Fifty-seven -. r -» ♦ ♦ of ♦ ♦ tuerttn ♦ ♦ ♦ Seuen ♦ ♦ pi A ' . . Ahc- Aat ( luc-niuld CliMlUy t;. Johnson Triff Tctlcnbfrg Barry Mikkehon Thiss Qitam Heinmark Rhiwrdson Amundson Crbalch Sharpsleiu U ' hilney Schramek Parker Bringgold CUmmenseii Fairfield Ensebrelson E. Johnson Hosking ALPHA DELTA PI GRADUATE STUDENT Mary ' ir; ini.i Sprecher CLASS OF 1926 Marie Clemmensen Dorothy Hosking Wiliiia Janet Lee Margaret Parker CLASS OF 1927 Phyllis Crhostley Ursula Richardson Jeanette Quani Ariel Rockne CLASS OF 1928 Millicent Oiicenvold Bessie Schramek Clara Rue Harriet Tietenberg CLASS OF 1929 Doris Heiniark Louise Leland Winifred Sharpstene Florence Thiss Margaret Bringgold L dia Amundson Ruth Fairfield Betty Engebretson Albiona Mikkelson Katherine Bai Mildred Amundson Helen Blanche Edith Johnson Irene Scow Katherine Whitney Florence Tripp Marjorie LVbatch Gertrude Johnson PLEDGES Florence Dobbms Irma Hintze Grace Tro - Helen Heard Carol [ohnson Marlvs Wilkc Helen Kiesner Sara Spitler Founded. ISSl Macon. Georgia Alpla Rho, 1923 Xmnher of Chapters, 4S 11101) University Ave. S. E. Four Hundred Fifty-eight 1 5 ♦ - She -»♦■»• Gopher ♦ ♦ ♦ oF ■ atii ♦ ♦ Busse Baker Murray Common Lolita Carlson Helen Meili Marjorie Baumgardner Bervl Busse Martha Baker Catherine Brownlee Carolvn Dow- Margaret Donnelly Irene Enggren Leslie Hopper Lucile Jacobson Pockrandt Grill Rothenbiirg Wasson Harrison Scott . Olin Fleming Baumgardner Sherman Dunning Schacht Flower Brownlee Langwortby Dow IVhalen Donnelly Swain Frills Fink Worrell Christenson Meili S. J. Olin Carlson Joeckd Wellington Curtiss ALPHA GAMMA DELTA MEMBER IN FACULTY Mrs. Carlvle Scott GRADUATE " STUDENT Adelaide Burns CLASS OF 1926 Eniil - Curtiss Margaret Forrest Sarah Jane Olin Katherine Wellington CLASS OF 1927 Margaret Cammon Mildred Dunning Helen Christianson Helen Fink Marion Wasson CLASS OF 1928 Josephine Flower Nina Fritts Mary Joeckel Ellen Fleming Margaret Murray Kathrvn Grill Meredith Langworthy Millicent Mason Dorothy Pockrandt Lucile Schacht Elspeth Scott Faith Sherman Ruth Harrison Helen Swain Marie Worrell CLASS OF 1929 Dorothy Kelh ' (iertrude Kuenzel Florence Pockrandt PLEDGES Ida Olin Helen Whalen Mary l-ou Ripley Mary Runkcl Ruth Scriver Marion Rothenliurg Virginia Stewart Miriam Wedge r.lad s Westgard ' j m:ji ! s}iMi}Ahh}A]s}i}s : £mf m s} ' i} i}si ;fWrfr,;ti(M;.. ' U UlA - rnni :|1V1 |a« iii Four Iliindreil Fifty-nine - iihe ♦ ♦ ©opher ♦ ♦ ♦ oF ♦ ♦ ♦ vuentu ♦ ♦ ♦ Sexien tertf i C. Fitlmer Lange Belair McAuley Dressier Gates Miller Ilostetter Haven Xelson Michaelis Hitduock J. Fulmer Whitmore Foolh Maclntyre Prouty Kins Nary Rask Laskey Lentner Medbery Eliason Prall Ycllayul Womraih Welch Hammerhacher Hansen ALPHA OMICRON PI MEMBERS IN FACULTY Mary Ellen Chase Joanna C. Colcord GRADUATE STUDENTS W ' ilma Smith Ltlaml Marie Bremer Margaret Dressier Lulu Hansen Elinor Belair Winifred Eliason Alice Laskey Carnion Frazee CLASS OF 1926 Lillian HolT Elizabeth Mann [uanita Medbery Catherine Pratt June Fulmer Alice Gates L Grace Haugland Dorothy Womrath CLASS OF 1927 Gladys Boehlke Mae Footh Mary V. Goodman Alva Prouty CLASS OF 1928 Eva Hammerbacher Kathrvn Ha en Margaret Miller CLASS OF 1929 Margaret King PLEDGES Hazel Hitchcock Margaret Maclntyre Margaret P. Lange Helen McCartney Marguerite Lentner Esther Michaelis Margaret Whitmore Ahs Mae McAuley Evangeline N ' arv Irma Fleihr Regan Alma Schaper Isabel Welch Claire Fulmer Elizabeth Hostetter Muriel Marshall Hazel Xelson Helen Rask f ' ■«x M , U AA 4■ U.- A, X tX fA% M fM -M , M im mmdJs}i}:i}xJAj iJj2di i jij:hJ ij:miMmi 4 Four Hundred Sixty la •» ♦ She - ♦ ♦ (Gopher •»► ♦ ♦ qf ♦ luerttn ♦ ♦ ♦ Seuen ' m i T? Samels Moorhcad Hanna Grierson Thomas Norton Symons Ibberson Slocum Poehler Dunham Dew Chase Johnston Wakefield Nyman Giddings Joslin Colman Norton Thorp Kyte Brown Gardner Field Hartzell MiKhell Jayne Michaud Bi(kelhaupt MacGregor Deal Stevenson ALPHA PHI Nanette Jayne Helen Bickelhaupt Margaret Deal Helen Brown Helen Chase Rachel Hanna Eleanor Ibberson MEMBERS IN FACULTY Marion Irwin iaith Leonard CLASS OF 1926 Margaret Mitchell CLASS OF 1927 Elizabeth Grierson Katherine Horton Elizabeth Hartzell Eileen Kyle Mary Stevenson Anne Slocum CLASS OF 1928 Frances Coleman Elizabeth Dunham Margaret Dew Grace Gardner Helen Thorpe CLASS OF 1929 Zoe Johnston Dorothy yman Mary Samels Roxanne Michaud Mar - Lou Norton Marjorie MacGregor ! Iarjorie Poehler Mary Giddings Emma Joslin Mary Symons Helen Thomas PLEDGES Ruth Beise Mary Lou Cless Mary Eleanor King P 1 1 m rTr n TF " ' " T ' -TT T i . ! i rrr Four Hundred Sixty-one She ♦ ♦ (Gopher •♦- ♦ ♦ of ♦ ♦ ♦ Hwttttxi ♦ ♦ ♦ 5euen ♦ ♦ ' 5. Stemsrude Kile Fisch Cherry VoiRtlaender J. Connor Compton Madigan Bauer M. Benedict E. Benedict McKee F. Bros Darnielle V. Blanford Spofford D. Bros Peterson Kinuney Carlson Stephens A. Stemsrude Holmes C. Conner Atherton Hensler Hardow Davidson Gunstad Hedburgh Jacobsen Stavens ALPHA XI DELTA MEMBER IN FACULTY Akllu-a Smith CLASS OF 1926 Elizabeth Compton Julia Conner Charlotte Conner Marian Fisch CLASS OF 1927 Virginia Blanford Mabel Carlson Mercedes Atherton Norma Bauer Dorothj- Bros Dorothy Cherry Helen Krogstad Elizabeth Benedict Marie Benedict Florence Bros Borghild Gunstad Ida May Hardow Margaret Hensler Dorothy Johnson Marv Helen Kile Elizabeth McKee H. Andrea Peterson Helen Kimmey Genevieve Purcell Stella Stemsrude Lora Davidson France Vohe CLASS OF 1928 Hannah Sta ' ens CLASS OF 1929 Alice Stemsrude Margaret Hedburgh Frances Jacobsen Lola V ' oigtlaender PLEDGES Margaret Blanford Helen Darnielle ElizaliL-th Sli-phens Frances Holmes Faith Madigan Katherine Schwartz Sally Spofford Founded, IS ' fS Lombard College Mu, J 907 Xuniher of Chapters, -fO lUf Fifth St, 5. £. ' i-O d Four Hundred Sixty-two IgEsa - She ♦ ♦ C opher ♦ ♦ ♦ ot ♦ luertt . 1 Ellingboe Anderson M. Peterson Miller Nielson R. Peterson Signs Sheley Crolhe Pierce Pommer Rasmussen Powers Holmberg Beattie Falstad Thordarson Marshall Halloran BETA PHI ALPHA Doris Beattie Helen Ellingboe Elsie Peterson Lois Grothe Eleanor Anderson CLASS OF 1926 .Margaret Falstad Helen Marshall Marv Thordarson Margaret Powers CLASS OF 1927 Marion Halloran ' Lucile Holmberg Zola Miller Cora Pierce Bernard ine Rasmussen CLASS OF 1928 Hertha Nielsen M rtlc Peterson Ruth Shelev PLEDGES Mabel Anderson Pearl Pommer Gertrude Signs 1 1 T ■ M I I I I 1 I ■ m 1 1 Founded. 191)9 University of Cah Kappa. 1926 Xumher of Chapters. . ' ITlh .l;r. .S ■ 5 w h ' " " " " " II It n Four Hundred Sixty-three of ■ . ,■ ■!;! ' .»■;:« -}T-S ■ ' » »■■ - -■ _ I m A A . - |i - Erickson Evans Steele P on Cher Elizabeth Erikson Eleanor Helen Doherty Ellen Edmond Dorothv Drum Gladvs Benson Kathryn Berger Grace Brown Poucher Buck Drum McDaniei Hassinger Berger Weslphal Millspaugh Feetham Fisher F. ' aUen Dillev M ' estline Elmland Lee Hunt J. Wallen While Edmond O ' Brien Welhall CHI OMEGA GRADUATE STUDENT Lenore Lowenberg CLASS OF 1926 Elizabeth Flather Mae Greene Marien O ' Brien Jeanette Wallen Janet Wethall CLASS OF 1927 Lillian Feetham Norma Hunt Ruth Hassinger Elizabeth McDaniels Eleanor White Dorothy UUand Evangeline Westline CLASS OF 1928 Anne Haycraft Babette Millspaugh Catherine Van Riper Eleanor Westphal CLASS OF 1929 Kathleen Dowling Myrtle Elmland PLEDGES Leonore Buck Dorothy Evans Lucretia Dilley Camilla Persons Bernice Fisher 1 1 IMTIIl M I I r ' n M H I I I . ' M»( T Mt t V TIT l ' ' ' " ' l Helen Steele Fa c Wallen Eleanor Gage ouise Hannah T Four Hundred Sixlv-four " ♦ She ♦ ♦ ♦ (Gopher ■ • ♦ ♦of - - Trm.M ti, ♦ 5etje » -.Hj M Callender Day Dalton Herter Rohwer Gale Sihntider Klippen Mclntyre Tompkins Graif Hanson Vasaly Gruye Jones Koeneman Humtston Merritl Hawthorne Reetz Field Bedard Hohn Slauffer Eierett Henry Russell Hanger Carhon Cainr C henry Brown Binnie DELTA DELTA DELTA Elsa Bockstruck Lily Anderson Marion Bassett Elizabeth M. L. Brown Grace M. Carlson Lila Binnie Mildred Field Helen Dalton Rangna Klippen MEMBERS IN FACULTY Katherine McFarland GRADUATE STUDENT Esther Everett CLASS OF 1926 Helen Caine Marjorie Cheney Shirley Callender Marione Gruye CLASS OF 1927 Mary Alice Gale Lucile Johnson Marion Jones Janet Koenenian Helen Stauffer Mildred Tompkins CLASS OF 1928 Alexandra Graif Lila Huniiston Helen Hawthorne Dorothy Merritt Florence Schneider Frances " asal ' CLASS OF 1929 Clarice Bedard Mabel Hanson PLEDGES Jeanne Day Thelma Herter Marion Rogers Jane L I.eichsenring Ruth Haugen Marion Henrv Rebecca Mclntyre Helen Russel Marjorie Merritt Mildred Reetz Charline Hohn Verone Rohwer A ' m A M U LJ ■U 4l. J.J 4.J■l lXX,L.LJ X.. X )A,j■ ,L A.J fl■X■ X X Four Hundred Sixty-five !Esa -»-■ - She Gopher ♦ ♦ ♦ qf ♦ ♦ TImeatu ♦ ♦ Seven - - v!l y Nippert Collins Allen Tucker Worthing Smith Roberts Dayton Foster E. Schmitt Stewart Mather Little Afltims Kitts Kaake Artherhclt A. Dayton Elizabeth Adams Ruth Artherholt Dorothy Anderson Elizabeth Bovey Virginia Kaalce k Harriet Allen irginia Collins DELTA GAMMA MEMBERS IN FACULTY Ina T. Firkins Helen M. Smith GRADUATE STUDENTS Dorotln Hunter Florence Xippert CLASS OF 1926 Mrs. Louise Dayton Gwendolyn Ferry Avis Louise Dayton Winifred Foster CLASS OF 1927 Margaret Kitts Gladys Smith Amy Mather Maxine Stewart Gertrude Mills Mertyce Schmitt CLASS OF 1928 Catherine Dunlop Dorothy Roberts Marion Nippert Frances Salter irginia Gordon Constance Little Genevieve Schmitt Barbara Schmitt Mary Worthin g Elizabeth Schmitt Achsah Tucker Founded, 1874 Louis School Lamhda. lST-4 ' umber of Chapters. -fO 1(126 th St. S. E. »«.o M Four Hundred .Sixty - - She ♦ ♦ ♦ ©opher -t- ♦ ♦ of ,ft4vf fL i f 4S fS (% ' li% «■■ ' ( S fl ' . J Sherwood Fisher Slenmo Soderberg Welander Swanson Nangle Sjoblam J. dousing Rainey Curry Murphy elson Catlin C. Clousing Sullon Everett LatUainen ' litis Converse ilriMer B. Bergquist E. Bergquist E. Brown Wendl Kelly I Broun Ethel Bergquist Frances Nelson Isabelle Brown DELTA ZETA GRADUATE STUDENTS Josephine Clousing CLASS OF 1926 Cornelia Clousing Bertha Filk Eleanor Strickler CLASS OF 1927 Dorothy Catlin Helen Curry Ircne Murphx- Margaret Fisher Ethelvn Sutton Rauha I.aul.iinen CLASS OF 1928 Blanche Bergquist Elizabeth Brown Helen Converse Wanda Everett Carolyn Sjoblam Maxine Wendt Ruth Sherwood CLASS OF 1929 Loretta Rainev k Myrtle Bloenicrs PLEDGES Mildred litis Lucille .Mungcr Pearl Soderberg Delphine Swanson Gertrude Welander ITTIITII ' H I TiimirTTT tin ! ■ tl I T T I ' lir .1 I t| l " " d I- ' oumied 1902 Miami Univrrsity Gamma, 1933 umhcr of Chapters. 49 1212 5th St. 5. E. Nit - L " ■ " " " ' • -(-i ' J !_: ' -•-. ' - 1-1 ' Four Hundred Sixty-seven ♦ JAi.U. ' J in M y . I : IC II M 4 il ( l? i Helen Benham Frances Bowen Virginia Casey Helen Cochrane Edith Quinn Alice Jean Bacon Mary Carpenter Mary Wilde Marion Ashley Katharine Baker Grace McGregor tk Helen Carlson Jean Cochrane T ' I ' I " " " rr -TT- More Carpenter Bacon Ziippmger Johnson Ashley Shule Yoerg Casey Geiser Bradbury G. McGregor Wilde Horr Jackson Sparling Christofferson Bowen R. McLaren Pitman Little Martin McGregor Graham Lincoln Barr Baker H. McLaren Staphs Smith Newhouse Harris Rhode Quinn GAMMA PHI BETA MEMBERS IN FACULTY Adah Grandye Rewey Belle Inglis CLASS OF 1926 Mary Frances Graham Mary Cole Lyon Barbara Harris Helen McLaren Helen Lang Geiser Elizabeth Martin Pauline Smith CLASS OF 1927 Janet Christofferson Katherine Lincoln Mildred Danaher Mary McGregor Pauline ' oerg CLASS OF 1928 Virginia Barr Margaret Bradbury Harriet Jackson Jane Little Marion Barret Martha Shute CLASS OF 1929 Dorothy Johnson Florence Pitman PLEDGES Marion Gere Juliet Hazard Harriet Glenn Margaret McVoy Marion Scott Ruth Tilden ' n ' Four Hundred Sixty-eight ag -» - She Cfiopher -»■ ♦ ♦ of ♦ tS tuentu ♦ ♦ geuen ♦ ♦ i i .. I T t T W I T-TT TT T T T TTT-fT- ' T-f TTT TTTTTT ' TTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTITTTTTTTTTTTTrTTTTTTTT-rTTTTT-TTTTrmTT Barlow Spicer Jackson Berreau Marshall Strange Halahan Whiling Tullle Dunn McDonald Cassidy Carlson Peterson Mulroney Nichols Shulind Davis Fmton Teazle Lynch Waldu GanshhofT Forssdl King llollingsworth KAPPA ALPHA THETA Gene vieve Boughner MEMBERS IN FACULTY I .lad s ( iilihon ' irginia I5ro vn Janet Bjornstad Kathcrine Erb Mary Barlow Alice Cassidy Lois Berreau Virginia Carlson CLASS OF 1926 Jean Cotton Alfreda Davis Emily King Marie Lynch CLASS OF 1927 Alta Fcaton Rulh Huliingsworth Elizabeth Nissen Helen Ganglehoff Mary Forssell Julia Waldo Doroth - Spicer Dorothea Wilson CLASS OF 1928 Helen Herrmann Dorothy Jackson CLASS OF 1929 Theodota Davis Marion Marshall Aileen Powers Bessie Strange Ethel Teagle Mabel Shulind Helen Mulroney PLEDGES Bcrnadine Dunn Rebecca McDonald Genevieve Peterson Louise Halahan 1 ucy Lee Nichols Ruth Tuttle Eleanor Whiting " • ' ■ ' ' ' • ' ' ' I r- ' v four Uuiulred Sixtv-nine v,-|p Jhe ♦ of ♦ -.- tueatti ♦ ♦ ♦ Sexien ♦ tEmT ' ill Robinson Caiieion Paulson Larson Miller Sanders Schroeder Johnson Waldor Weikart Perry Murray Robinson Krelwitz Sanders Mills Clark hundt Reichart Slnt ' art Cairncross Evanson Saari Helen Evanson Delia Johnson Greta Clark Katherine Robbins Gladys Cairncross Helen Larson Mary Carleton Alice Dewell Mabel Hanson Ruth Olson KAPPA DELTA MEMBERS IN FACULTY Irene Clayton Borghild Siindheim GRADUATE STUDENTS Louise Hortvet Jean Ta lor CLASS OF 1926 Laura Lundt Cecile Reichart Marcella Randkle - Helen Schmauss CLASS OF 1927 Mary Hotaling Marion Krelwitz h rjorie Sanders CLASS OF 1928 Xadine Mills Florence Robinson Katherine Murrav Esther Perrv Coreme Schroeder Irene Stewart Justin Paulson Gunda Waldor Impie Saari Constance Weikart CLASS OF 1929 Frances Miller Mildred Sanders PLEDGES Anne Hegg Beulah Larson Charlotte Nash Dorothy Isenberger Gertrude Mooney Grace Newman Iaude Seller Ruth Spencer Founded. 1897 Farmville, ] ' irginia Sigma Beta. lOlg Number of Chapters. 54 1025 (ilh St. S. E. Fotir Hundred Seven! v ■» - She ♦ ♦ ♦ ©opher ♦ ♦ ♦ of r ' ' lJITTITTITIT ' MIT»Tr MTITIIMIIIMIII1IITTIHTTTTTHlTTT " " » " ' rTtTT TTTTTTT T- ' TTTTT Murray Jacobsen Poore Putnam Mann White Taylor Mclntyre Loomis Taylor Griffin Gale McCabc Woodruff Cudworth Moore Hunt Dickinson Kelly Granger Richie Rising Tryon Nunnally Keyes Hurd Belden Morris Peik While KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Betty Hunt Lucy Rising Margaret Dickinson Frances Granger Marion Bailey Louise Belden Alice Cudworth Ruth Davis Susan Gale CLASS OF 1926 Marjorie Keyes Margaret Morris Esther Peik CLASS OF 1927 Mary Hurd Margaret Murray Mary McCabe Charlotte Putnam Margaret Tryon CLASS OF 1928 Mary Alice Gale Katherine Kelly Mary Griffin Louise Mclntyre Anne Jacobsen Jean Moore Corrice W ' oodruflf PLEDGES Margaret Laird Mary Morton ' irginia Miller Mary Rugg Gertrude Stoddard Xancv Nunnally Bettv White Eloise Taylor Leah Taylor Anita Poore Margaret Richie Marv White Margaret Schultz Evelvn Stoddard 4 % ■ ss 1- -0 ..TTiT n ' ■ A Four Huyiiired Snvtttv-one ' -0 Miner Mielke Fahey Skogmoe Avis H. Beyer Nellie M. Blanding Denise M. Carr Eleanor R. Anderson Dorothy M. Becker ,Dorothy H. Beyer Creglow Sargent Traff Volker Anderson Dahlstrom Ericson McKenzie E. Dysie Creed Erskine Challman Sommer Su ndblad D. Dysle Shepherd Fitzgerald Carr Beyer Larsen Blanding Doyle Martenis PHI MU MEMBER IN FACULTY Louise Laiidis GRADUATE STUDENT Gertrude Metzerott CLASS OF 1926 Mary E. Creglow Louise L. L Fahey Mary L Doyle Bernice L Larsen CLASS OF 1927 Evalyn C. Ericson Florence L Sargent CLASS OF 1928 Mildred Challman Lucile Creed Adeline Skogmoe Harriet Sundblad CLASS OF 1929 Alice M. Dahlstrom PLEDGES Barbara D. Dyste Margaret A. Fitzgerald Mildred W. Somme Evalyn M. Dyste Harriet A. Miner Margaret H. Traff Margaret K. Erskine Ruth B. Shepherd Gertrude A. ' olker Dorothy M. Webb Margaret McKenzie Carmen Mielke Helen Martinis 1 J Four Hundred Seventy-two ! 5g ♦ ♦ tlht- - ♦ ♦ Gopher » ♦ ♦ of ' luentxi -»• ♦ ♦ Seuen ♦ ♦ ! 1 w M :5 rr " Forselh S. Johnson L. Johnson Marx I. Johnson Donehower Douglass Bair Trautman Bohlkc Cameron Hayden Jorgcnsen Phillips Hcrringlon Miles Hill PHI OMEGA PI MEMBERS IN FACULTY Margaret Blake Harriet Bower GRADUATE STUDENTS Phyllis Eaton Kiitli Ilim Margaret Sliiels CLASS OF 1926 Elva Donehower Helen Ha dcn Emilie Rice CLASS OF 1927 Karla Jorgensen Cora Miles Vesta Abar Grace Cameron Inez Johnson Margaret Douglas Elsie Forseth Gretchen Albrecht Anne Herrington Gretchen Albrecht Agnes Oss Susan Hil Edith Thaung Mildred Sabotka ivian Trautman Arlys Denzel Stella Johnson Florence Marx Sadie Phillips CLASS OF 1928 Elizabeth Bair X ' erna Bohike l.innca Johnson CLASS OF 1929 Maxine McCormack Margaret Peterson PLEDGES Arhs Denzel Maxine McCormack Margaret Peterson Mildred Sabotka I :LL :t?M!.ri!j i x iiijji: ' jMi Four Hundred Sevctitv-three -► She ♦ ♦ Gopher - ♦ ♦ of ♦ ♦ Sixientu ♦ ♦ -► Sexien -■ fiir Currihtuii RundcU Lamson Bass Leach Hummel Merrill C. Coslin Ellis Merrill Woods V. Coslin Paulson Peirson Jones Merchant Donnelly Molyneaux Smith Neiss Schultz IVargin Sasse Lenore Andrist Eleanor Abbett Helen Acker Lucile Corriston Elizabeth Lusk Cargill Wingel Lusk Abbett PI BETA PHI MEMBERS IN FACULTY Margaret Gable C.ertrude Hul Beatrice Olson Woods Monica Langtry Nanette Cargill Virginia Costin Harriet Ellis Elizabeth Bass CLASS OF 1926 Corynne Costin Alta Jones Frances Wargin Elizabeth Dixon Lucile Sasse Helen Woods CLASS OF 1927 Dorothy Donnelly Esther Gilbert Maxine Lamson Katherine Rundell Charlotte Winget CLASS OF 1928 Delia Merchant Mary Helen Merrill Grace Merchant Louise Molyneaux Marian Merrill Marie Paulson Carolyn Schultz Rosalyn Smith V ' irginia Wood Muriel Darrel Lucile Drew CLASS OF 1929 Dorothy Hummel Elizabeth Leach Margaret Orme Marian Peirson PLEDGES Phyliss Ells Marguerite Lenont Louise Jones Anne Nicolai Marajane Warren Virginia Xeiss Faith Patterson Gladys Paulson 4 ■ Founded. 1S6T Monmouth College Minnesota Alpha. IS90 Xumber of Chapters. 71 10 10 Uniiersity Aie. 5. £. I Four Hundred Seventy-four Igg ♦ ♦ She ■ ♦ ♦ Gopher ♦ ■» ♦ of .atu ♦ ♦ - 5c !en ♦ M TiVr5f Nutter Lang Bockus Woods A. Snure H. Hahcrson Paulson Huston Mather E. Halvorson Bell LaBarge Nesbit Krueger C. Johnson Mayer Brown Adams S ' weet Arduser DuLac I. Johnson Krause Stacy f. Snure SIGMA KAPPA CLASS OF 1926 Frances C. Adams Irene Johnson Victoria Krueger Cora Johnson Helen Krause Fern Snure Gladys Woods CLASS OF 1927 Edith Brown Bernice Du Lac Hulda Halvorson Eunice Burnap Esther Halvorson Evelyn Paulson Virginia E. Hicks Marlis Rotnem Lucille Stacy Martha Sweet Flossie La Barge Helen Mather CLASS OF 1928 Lisle Arduser Marion Farrish Aimee Huston Dorothea Maver Dorothy Xutter CLASS OF 1929 Margaret Lang Margaret Weise Helen Bell Marie Eckslroni ■T ' ?T»lfl lTT l fiUnr Ma-- TT7WtT7i, ■■ y.;. - T-rTTTTTTT T T_TTTTT; T TTTTT! i Four Iliinilrt ' d Seven I y- five ' 7 - T TT ' _ T T ' T T T TTTrrrV T T T 7 ' T T ' TYr !; yXT 7 7 ' ' TTT ' V ' " T T TTTTT ' rrT -O TTTT " n ' Alice Briinat Madeline Brombach Monroe Briinat Larson Lee Mueller Brombach Foss Osterberg Gustafscn Meyer Lavold Austin Schee Kohlstedt Ha iigen Nimerfro Borglu m Liddell ZETA TAU ALPHA MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. Esther ( ' .rcisheinier Mrs. Grace Speilnian GRADUATE STUDENTS Catherine fleary CLASS OF 1926 Helen E. Hagen Violet Kohlstedt Blvthe Schee Ada Liddell CLASS OF 1927 Irene Osterberg CLASS OF 1928 Frances Borgluni PLEDGES llh Beatrice Austin Alpha Becker Tecla Collins Margaret Foss Kathleen Monroe Helen Lovold Elizabeth Granberg Ruth Gustafson V ' erva Mueller Frances Nunierfro Lola Meyer Helen Larson Margaret Lee U l,A. ' fl, " X X XXX X ' X 4 l ' -i U U.4 ' J UAU■ ' U4 y-UX, 4 U L J i- bJcK Four Hundred Seventv-six ♦ ♦ She ♦ ♦ ♦ (Sopher ♦ ♦ ♦ of ♦ ♦ ui cattT ♦ ♦ Sexien -» tosT 1 m Wilkenson Clover Bradbury Snyder Cameron Ehrenberg Guesmer ALPHA ALPHA GAMMA ARCHITECTURAL Founded. 1922 St. Louis. Missouri N umber of Chapters, 5 Beta. 1922 Grace P. Cameron Muriel I.. Ehrenberg CLASS OF 1926 CLASS OF 1927 Gladness Wilkenson CLASS OF 1928 Margaret Bradbury PLEDGES Mvrna Glover Dorothy E. Snyder Marie V. Guesmer i Four Hundred Seventy-seven 1 Levine MUbruok Kernkamp Whitman Leggett Fischer Zanger BigUr Bowen Rupp ALPHA EPSILON IOTA MEDICAL Founded. 1S90 University of Michigan Number of Chapters. ' IS Epsilon, 1901 Ruth E. Boynton Lillian Maver Fink MEMBERS IN FACULTY Esther Greisheimer Lillian L. Nye Olga S. Hansen Mary Bigler Olga Holie Johnson CLASS OF 1926 Lelia Kernkamp Ruth Xvstrom Ready Mildred Warden Winifred Whitman Elizabeth Leggett CLASS OF 1927 Isabelle Zanger Sarah Bowen CLASS OF 1928 ' iola Fischer Mav Millbrook Alice Rupp Ida Levine CLASS OF 1929 Elsie Riordan Four Hundred Sciciity-ci ' ht ♦ She ♦ ♦ ♦ Gopher • - -». o9 (Iiuentu ♦ ♦ 5euen -► Malland Gardner Roney Kager Xordell Coleman Jensen r. Anderson Corning Moffi-n Kile Lembke ALPHA KAPPA GAMMA DENTAL SVRSES M. Anderson ' Founded. 1933 University of Minnesota Number of Chapters, I Alpha. 11)33 Muriel Canan Frances Erskine Mary Maher Irene Xehring Eileen Coleman GRADUATE STUDENTS Theodora Xellermoe Edna Nelson Evelyn Norgaard Jean O ' Donnell CLASS OF 1926 Myrlle Jensen Irene O. Lembke Ethel Kishniiller Erna Rishmiller Blanche Stodola Evehn Terrv Vcrna N ' ordell ' olando Anderson Mildred A. Anderson Lucile Corning CLASS OF 1927 Katheryne B. dardner Mary H. Kile PLEDGES ' lUl,i.MA K.VGliK Margaret E. Matland Bcrnela Nelson Elizabeth L. MolTctt Helen J. Roney H I I I I ■ a Four Hundred Seventy-nine ♦ ♦ Oie Gopher ■»- ♦ of WMcxvtw ♦ ♦ Seuen ♦ 1 : P I Schaeffer Farrish Owens Bringgold Kerslen Shaltuck KAPPA BETA PI LAW Founded. 190S Kent College of Law Number of Chapters, 37 Alpha Beta. 1923 CLASS OF 1926 Margaret S. Bringgold Mildred M. Burke Charlotte Farrish Marie Shattuck CLASS OF 1927 Justine Paulson PLEDGES Marie Schaeffer i Four Hundred Eighty Four Hundred Eighty-one i Barbara Lee Lund Esther Bauer Marjorie Crawford Ruth Elmquist Gertrude Humphrey Grace DeVaney Catherine Lowe Rosemary Castle Helen Darmodv Humphrey Ohrbeck Elmquist Bauer DeVaney Morse PI DELTA NU CHE MI ST R Y Founded. 1021 Columbia, Missouri y umber of Chapters, 1 Beta. 1923 HONORARY MEMBERS GRADUATE STUDENTS CLASS OF 1926 CLASS OF 1927 Alice Sturm PLEDGES Marguerite Lehmann Grace Medes Elsie Kilburn Anne Lohniann Mary Morse Esther Ohrbeck Irene Mattson Marjorie Schipper Doris Griffoul Mvrtle Hundle ■ i llXJkj; ' 4-lWA V ' 4 Four Hundred Eighty-two ♦ -► She C opher ♦ ♦ ♦ oF ♦ g iuentu ♦ ♦ -► Sexien ■ _ Malcolm SchachI Slorte Rothenburg Parker Lei-inson Kelly Broken Slettmo Shansberg AtrJ Ciddings Pomerleau Walker Almquist Ferher Slai ' arl Nelson Caard Lano Slelland Strand SIGMA ALPHA IOTA Blanche Kendall Arline Ferguson Edith Aird Helen Brown Harriet Levinson Muriel Alnujuist Margaret Ferber Jessie Gaard Mary Francos GidilinKS Jane Ackcrman Founded. 1903 Unhersity of Michigan Number of Chapters. .? " Sigma .Sigma. 1926 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Marv Malcolm GRADUATE STUDENTS Elizabeth Kelly CLASS OF 1926 Bernice Olsen Cecile Reichert CLASS OF 1927 W ' iloniine Fraud Lane Helen Larson Alice Nelson Helen Stone CLASS OF 1928 l.ucile SchachI CLASS OF 1929 l.ucile Friedl Gladys Hubner Gertrude Reeyes Natalie Parker Gladys Shansberg Bergliot Strand Mary Walker Verenice Pomerleau Maxine Stewart Olga Stenmo lledwig Stalland Mariim Kijtlicnburg I L!iit!rii i?iK fiMifi : ' :i: i: ' :i:iiii Four Hundred Eighly-lhree jg She ♦ ♦ (Gopher ♦ pp ♦ tituenttt ♦ ..- 5eTjen - ♦ : nin Brown Kiestter Hosktng Whitney Deegan Harris Edaerlon Lynskey Cainc ' Kunze Kinney THETA SIGMA PHI JOURNALISTIC Founded. 1909 University of Washington Xumber of Chapters, 29 Nil. 1917 GRADUATE STUDENT Lenore Lowenberg CLASS OF 1926 Helen Caine Lenore Edgerton Barbara Harris Dorothy H osking Anne Deegan Edith Brown Mary Hanrahan CLASS OF 1927 Kathcrine Whitney PLEDGES Agnes Kinney Florence Kunze Winifred Lynskey Agnes IMoroney Irma Hilgedick Helen Kiesner Rauha Lau Lainen -0 Four Hundred Eighty-four ♦ ♦ She ♦ ♦ (Gopher •» ♦ ♦ oF - tti ♦ i CLUBS tf .Mi m ■ ■ f nU.4aJ 4i i--XJlJ pHr Hundred Eighty-five fy TT r ' TT-r-r w t rww ' - Qihe ♦ ♦ ♦ (Gopher ♦ of ♦ ♦ Stueatxi ♦ ♦ ♦ Sexien - " " ii Fl F! Bi " ■ H Is Pi Hm m ' i 1 H Kl Hl 4 . « n B H H - - M ■ J L _M Lv- -- ' . i l li K " - | Bh- " H • TtM 1 K ' ' . l HI syi Bhi I H - ' H H J " 1 ■i H m « A.. 1 H 1 .... ■ . - H K - H Al H h1 mm H l k ™ B ai H iKmJ tiop llarl-u-nk Healy 1 nderson Davis Dirkinson Casev Kitten Imsdahl Cole Harlow Hague Lang ADVERTISING CLUB OFFICERS Walter Cole Norman E. Hague Charles Ritten President V. President Sec.-Treas. MEMBERS Lowell W. Anderson Richard Anderson Bessie J. Bloom W " . D. Bowers Ray Carlson Theodore Casey Walter Cole Harold Cox Lora Davidson L. F. Davis Grant Day W. E. Dickinson George Erickson Evehn Fredkove R. W. Gemmell Arthur Goldberg Irene Harlow E. S. Hartwick John H. Healy Howard E. Hoff B. A. Holmsten S. B. Horten Anna Imsdahl Louis B. Kossak Graeme J. Lang Theodore Leavitt C. Albin Lindquist Sol G. Lipken Eleanor Mack Oliver Merrill Paul B. Nelson Edwin G. Newharth Marshall Nunnecke Oscar Oftelie L. B. Patterson Jerome E. Peck R. Ratmem Charles Ritten Harry Reynard W. R. Sandison Floyd Simpson Warren J. Smith Carl Sollen Charles H. Spieker George Stauffacher Richard Steinman R. K. Stensrud Walter L. Swanson Llo d Swenson Roland Weise Louis Wolff -• mis m Four Hundred Eighty-six -» -► Oie ♦ ♦ ♦ Gopher oF ♦ (Iiuenitt ♦ ♦ 5euen ■► ' m I Lathrop Firmage Nylin DahWerg HendrUkson Holland Suatisoii .Utrr Held i ill,ams Schroder Widdowson Sandahl Pederstn Storm Mcrlenson Field Olson Knuli Triplet AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION CLUB A. M. Field V. E. Nylin MEMBERS IN FACULTY F. W. Lathrop 1). I). Mayne A. ' . Storm Einar Aakrc- George Aubol Hugh Firmage Bertram Hemlrickson Peter Holland Leo Kniiti Hugo Mortenson MEMBERS Rolph Nygard William Olson Peder Pederson Edward R (lliolm Clifford Schrader William Stienslra Arnold Sandal! Alfred Sjowall Randall Swanson Frank Traxler William Triplet Mahlon Weld Horold Widdowson Alkn Williams Four Hundred Eighty-seven ♦ .■ She ♦ ♦ Gopher ♦ ♦ of tj meattt ♦ ♦ geuen M. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS OFFICERS T. P. Young President C. R. LiESE ] ' , President P. C. Fentox Secretary A. B. Ji ' ELL ..... Treasurer Four Hundred Eighty-eight " w ♦ S!hfr ♦ ♦ Gopher -■ ♦of Siuentxi ♦ ♦ ♦ Sexien ♦ -► - 5- AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS OFFICERS Ray L. Christen Albert A. Lee Glexx S. Meader Chairman Secretary Treasurer L. W. Anderson L. C. Ayshford J. H. Barron C. J. Berghs H. W. Bergman R. A. Beveridge H. M. Bullard W. J. Carman R. L. Christen M. G. Dahl G. R. Deinema E. W. Deterling V. Etem C. B. H. Feldman K. R. Ferguson M. Anders F. J. Asfalt S. L. Bailev L. V. Berkner E. B. Berglund C. A. Brandt A. L. Bonner J. C. Brightfelt H. J. Boyce C. H. Burmcister J. H. DuB.iis R. F. Edgar R. Gibson R. (). Hortljerg B. H()ve - A. C. Lee P. R. Lee SENIORS R. V. Gemmell G. D. Haedecke L. R. Hafstad J. A. Hammond M. W. Hart W. C. Hilgedick C. A. Hummel O. Jensen C. A. Johnson W. Johnson R. W. Jones E. H. Larson A. A. Lee H. W. Lostrum JUNIORS A. E. Leider L. W. Lewis L. McDonnell G. B. Moore M. G. Moses C. E. Nelson L. S. Nergaard G. C. Nolan C. M. Peters C. L. Pilger P. F. Rauscher G. M. Ringstrom R. B. Robinson !•:. II. s.iioiz L. !•;. Scliul f A. V. Schult J. p. Lynskey G. S. Meader P. B. Nelson R. B. Nelson H. Orning H. E. Rhoades P. S. Salstrom C. A. Schroeder E. L. Slaggie W. A. Schweppe H. Tholstrup J. S. Tighe R. B. Walters R. Williams L. T. Robinson J. C. Smith E. Sundblad G. W. Volkenant J. H. Wald H. B. Warner S. A. Ward C. H. Webber L. H. Weeks H. F. Wehlitz L. A. Weon S. N. Witts H. O. Whitclcv A. L Bczek G. H. Beach A. H. Nielsen P. Buccowich J. P. Barton l It ,Xl XXXXi.■Li, L XlA , ' j M A l4 ' i , A1 ' fMflUMvffl nl XlfiU . ■A ■ 4L A■L4■ •A M , 4 n ' r •A jrl-ln ' . -lV lU ' . M Four Hundred Eighty-nine ♦ ♦ Oie ♦ ♦ ♦ Gopher ■•■ ♦ ♦ of ♦ ♦ tuerttu ♦ ♦ ♦ Seven ♦ sng AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS OFFICERS George V. Bohaxxon Paul R. Blrt Jav R. Pike Leonard S. Kleixfeld . Prof. Johx ' . Martexis President V. President Seer eta ry Treasurer lion. Chairman The Minnesota Student Branch of The American Society of Mechanical Engineers was founded on November 13, 1913. The American Society of Mechanical Engineers is a member of the American Engineering Council, the foremost in the world, and since the student branch members are directly affiliated with this national organization the - may deri e great benefit from the privileges extended them. The activities of the student branch are those which will in general fraternize the students and the faculty. Support is lent to all L ' ni ersity functions where possible. It is through the student branch that the students of the Department of Mechanical Engineering are represented on the Engineering Council and the Technical Commission. A delegate was sent to the national con -ention of student branches at New York City this year for the first time. Theodore R. Corbett was the representative. In addition the branch entertained the Twin City Sections of the Society at a banquet and the entire Freshman engi- neering class at a mi.xer. On the average four meetings are held each quarter. At these times business matters are discussed and noted authorities give addresses on subjects of special interest to students of mechanical engineering. W " - I Four Hitndred-Ninety- ' S She ♦ ♦ (Sopher ♦ ♦ of JliuentM ♦ ♦ Sexien - ' w B, £. Nelson Hoiik Grossman Eaton Jones Melzian Gucsmer Fridlund Peterson Ehrenberg Anderson L. Nelson Snyder Santo Wilkinson Bull fJar graze Jones Bradbury Lighter N. Nelson f lather Roston ARCHITECTURAL SOCIETY OFFICERS Clyde Lighter GUSTAVE NaSLUND Ruth Danielsox Neal N. Nelson President V. President Secretary Treasurer Lawrence B. Anderson Da id Baer Carl Bergelius Gerald Bond Margaret Bradbury George L. Burch Bruce Church Winston Close Howard Colvin George Crosby Alice Cudworth Ruth Danielson Paul Eaton Muriel Ehrenberg Marvin Fergustad Elizabeth Flather A. C. Flegai Horton Fournier Herman Frenzel Dewey Gerlach Donald Gilfillan MEMBERS James Gingery John Grisdale Marie Guesmer F. M. Hakenjos Edward W. Hanson Esther Hargraxe Harry T. Johnson Norman R. Johnson Sidney Johnson Paul W. Jones Nathan Juran Arthur Kastner Clyde Lighter Frank Lindgren William McGiiniit George McNerney Clifford Mace Irwin Malskowsky Arnold Melius Milton Melzian Mauritz Mortenson Francis E. Mullen Gustave Naslund Earling W. Nelson Lyie C. Nelson Neal N. Nelson Robert Orth James L Park John A. Poss Gerhard C. Peterson John Ramey Fabian Redmond Maurice Roscngren Rees Roston Louis Santo Donald Schilkcn Majel Shulind Doroth ' Synder Russell Sorenson Oswald Stageberg Mary White Gladness Wilkinson Glenn ' ouatt I M T " 7 " f TTTTTTTTrTTTTT r T T t T T T TTT rTT TTTTT TT TT T T T H » T ! ffTTTT ' T TTTTT T 1 TT ' T T Tmt T T T T T T T T T T T T rTTTTTTTFTTTTTryTItl TTTTTTTT g _-j e L4 4 4 ' 4v » 4 ' ' Xt JLJnJt jJrt ' j!A--k .■T J j-iWsl 4 1--ilv NUsU.-J Us " ' i X s . ' .% ' -A .av-- sM-4viW, -.v -4i 4v4i!!i4ijmi4vTU 4i yffwm4 Four Hutidif€4-Ndne$y one ♦ She ♦ ♦ Gopher ♦ ♦ of luentu ♦ Setjen -► LftJtil ' i 1 ;;!l t i i . 1 IksSI D H B I B ' - ; . I t bJM Chapman Sellcvoid Tollefscn Bergman Etkman Taylor Swanson Frenzel Robinson Hoag Mack Dunning Jackson Strange Nelson Hauenstein Hill Amundson Manschki Welander Soderberg Minkin Snure Daub Pockrandt Rosenberger Leary Keckefolk Valker Shaw Chernstrom Wiley Peterso n Bergh Clausing Rosenberg White Tanner Davis Rickey Isaacson Bjcrnstad ART EDUCATION ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Florice Tanner Theodota Davis Eldora Rickey Eleanor White Lydia Amundson Margaret Anderson Ruth L. Beise Dorthy Bendon Clarice Bergh Olga Bergman Janet Bjornstad Edith Bremicks Lillian Brose Gertrude Brown Grace Cameron Valera Chapman Evelyn Chernstrom Dorothy Cherry Lois Christopher Katherine Chubb Cornelia Clousing Dorothy Conn Lucile Curtis Madline Data Anne Daub Helen Daub Theodota Davis Lucile Dawley Alice Duseth Doris Dresser Mildred Dunning Muriel Eckman Evelyn Ebdlom Marjorie Ekberg Virginia Eliason Evelyn Ewing Elizabeth Freely Evalena Ford Caroline Fisher Elizabeth Flather President V. Preside?!! Secreta ry Treasurer Margaret Fredrickson Anne Frenzel Laura Fuhrman Margaret Gamble Lorena Gilbert Dorothy Green Anne Hagestad Margaret Halbkat Esther Halversen Esther Harris Dorothy Hauenstein Viola Heimark Jess Heinrich Louise Hilden Edith Hill Bea Hersilfield Mary Elvine Hoag Harriet Hughes Eleanor Ibberson Esther Issacson Katherine Jager Beatrice Johnson Cora Johnson Edith Johnson Edna Kallberg Dorothy Keckefoth Allie Knuti Josepha Knutson Lempi Koski Flossie LaBarge Margaret Laird Helen Larson Catherine Leary Lenora Lineham Elizabeth Linson Virginia Lyons Wenonah Jean McKennv Pearl McLella ' n Margaret Mclntyre Eleanor Mack Sibyle Malm Effi ' e Manka Charles Martin Grace Merchant Rose Minkin Jacob Mirviss Flora Mitchell Helen Notvvick Irene Nelson M. Newton Virginia Niess Bernice Nolan Marguerite O ' Gar Walda Oberg Ruth Palmer Margaret Peterson Florence Pockrandt Vivian Prescott Alva Prouty Elizabeth Pritchard Charlotte Putnam Catherine Rademacher Helen Reed Cecile Reichert Helen Reinking Eldora Rickey Elizabeth Robbins Violet Robinson Dee Rodner Verona Rohwer Bessie Rosenberg Alma Rosenberger Whitten Mary Rowe Mary Rugg Toreida Sandquist Bessie Sayler Beatrice Sellevold Grace Schwieger Margaret Schlutz Ive " Shaw Marian Simmonds Achsa Snure Fern Snure Cynthia Snyder Pearl Soderberg Annabel Solem Ruth Spencer Ina Squire Virginia Stewart Vera Stone Bessie Strange Marymia Swanson Daisy Dwinnerton Florice Tanner Anne Taylor Harry Tollefson Dorothy Thomsen Nadia Thorpe Eva Volker Ellen Von Hippie Jeanette Wallen Flora Walling Abba Walstrom Gertrude Welander Lucia Wiley S. Wilkinson Eleanor White Elizabeth White _ fl £ i TrrTTTTTTTTrrnTTTTTTTTTI-, . .,. Four Hundred Ninety-two ■» - She ♦ ♦ (Gopher ♦ ♦ ♦ of ♦ tliuentti ♦ ♦ ♦ Seven ♦_ Holland Boxer Hansen Seymore Bergford Remington Morrill Sterner McDougal Ballinger Ukkelberg Hendrickson Rigor Campion Fr image Damman Morrison Hinkley Dow McCamus Mortenson Calanzaro Olson Blakestee Campion Williams Long Johnson BLOCK AND BRIDLE Founded. JOIO Iowa State University Xumber of Chapters. 8 Minnesota Chapter, 1923 OFFICERS Carrol Blakeslee Harold Pederson Morrill Campion Clifford Schrader President V. President Seer eta ry Treasurer MEMBERS Ozro E. Ballinger Hugh Primage Stanley D. Morrill Harold L. Bergford Marten Hansen Harold Pederson Carroll L. Blakeslee Bertram Hendrickson Fred J. Redding Harlan Beyer Kenneth J. Hinkley Stephen Remington Anthony Catanzaro Peter J. Holland Thomas J. Rigor Morrill Campion O. Guy Johnson Clifford Schrader Joseph Campion Leo L. Kiuiti Jay H. Seymour George H. Dammann Dal ton Long Mauritz Sterner Arthur S. Dow Ronald McCmuis Harry Ukkelberg Steplun Kaster I lugo Mortenson Henry B. Morrison Allen J. Williams i E , i-iVt -Tn-rg ■ -: ■u ' .-L .-MA u J 4 -X w j. Four Hundred Ninety-three " - She ♦ ♦ Gopher ♦ pf ♦ ♦ tuerttxt ♦ ♦ ♦ Seven ■► I ■ e l| ' " - «5: B M «i IR V fl h4 Bi H Bft || H ■ A i vB§ I M ■■ IH n IHhb Robert O. Paulson James M. Hanson David C. Wing Harold C. Murphy Waldo E. Harddl W. Del Clinton George Burg COMMERCE CLUB BOARD OF DIRECTORS Waldo E. Hardell Harold C. Murphy James M. Hanson W. Del Clinton David C. Winc; George L. Burg Robert O. Paulson V President President Secretary Treasurer Entertainment Publicity A ctivities The Commerce Club was organized in 1919, shortly after the founding of the School of Business. The need of a club which would foster student interest in commercial activities was recognized b - Dean Dowrie, and he took initial steps in promoting the welfare of the -oung men in the Business School. .After the club was established, howe er, it was felt that the member- ship should be extended to students in the University who are planning a commercial career, so that today the roster of the organization includes both business and pre-business students. In 1925 the club undertook the responsibilit - of publishing a magazine, as a means ot expressing facult - and student sentiment on problems of a financial and industrial nature. The Gopher Business News, as it is called, is the ofificial organ of the School of Business and is instru- mental in maintaining a bond of association between the student body and the .Alumni. I ' L ' l 4 JL. LfLJX Xv XvJLvJ Xl ' Four Hundred Ninetv-four ■ ' ■— —■..—■ ■ — -«= ™ ♦ She ♦ ♦ ♦ C opher ♦ ♦ ♦ of giuenttt ♦ ♦ gexien - - K, i COMMERCE CLUB MEMBERS I. W. Aim Clarence M. Anderson X ' ernon W. Anderson Marcus R. Andrews Julius N. Annexstad Paul E. Arneson Williard A. Anonseii William R. Beal Dale A. Beddow Max Benjamin Stanley Berglund Oscar M. Bergman Robert Berkner Donald Bishop Arthur Borak Walter Bowers A. S. Bowker C. A. Boyum Norman F. Brandhorst Elmer Braun H. H. Brokaw Albert S. Brubaker Fred R. Bruce Reynold Bunn George Burg Albert Burger C. C. Cayou Leslie Chapman W. Del Clinton George Collin Theodore Cook Claude H. Cook A. I. Darkow J. A. Dashiell Warren E. Dickinson Howard Dinkel W. I. Driste Irwin Dvbahl Elmer C. iMklotf Theodore A. ICdblom Fred T. Edicr Harold Eichten Dorcn Eitsert Wm. I. Elling Russell Ellingwood Edward L. Engler Howard B. Evers Jalnier Fauchald Glenn Faus Albin L. Forsman Owen A. Foss Ross Freeman Richmond A. Friclund Newton C. Fuller Robert H. Furtnev L. T. Gaffney Mr. F. B. Garver Allen O. Gilmer Pascha M. Goldberg Edward M. Granell V. E, Gunnarson Ernst L. Guttersen Henry Halvorsen Howard A. Halvorson John Hancock, Jr. Milton Honsey Mr. A. H. Hansen lames M. Hanson Waldo E. Harden Clarence Harrington Albert T. Havs Mr. E. A. Heilman B. P. Herschler, Jr. T. K. Higgins Claud Hiller Dudley Holland Carl E. Horn I.. B, Horton Clifton Howe Chas. F. Hunting Cieorge lacobson .• lvin Johnson Earl 1.. Johnson E. M. Johnson 1 1. Clarke lohnston Paul . . Johnson Elmer .-X. Kar ala Clarence G. Klopp Vinton W. Knechtges Milan Koniawich .Alfred J. Koplan jocl .M. KrogslacI Kenneth l.ageniuist Erling A. Larsen Gordon M. Larson Everett Leaf Merrill Ledue Julius G. Lee Harold Lindberg .Mbin C. Lindquist Harold P. Loktu James B. Lorett Newland H. Lund Mr. R. L Lund Frank Manguson Donald H. McCall Emerson D. Mever Roland H. Miller Tilman O. Moe .Allen Murphv H. C. Murphv Mr. W. R. Myers Carroll R. Xel.son Denneth S. Nelson Ellsworth Nelson Floyd E. Nelson Edwin G. Newharth Rex B. Newberg Richard F. Noble M. J. Nolan Ralph Norman Thomas Norton Sulo F. Oberg Clifford Odegard Charles P. O ' Laughlin Clarence Olsgard Earl .-X. Ol.son Mr. H. J. Ostlund l.oice Patterson Robert O. Paulson L. J. Pause Jerome E. Peck Robert Pendergast Ray F. Pengra Pai ' il B. Person Palmer Peterson I ' hom.is I " . Pratt Robert Rahn Mark Kegan Mr. I RrighanI F " rank Reese Donald Rettke Theodore F. Ries George Roliertson R. N. Robinson Laverne G. Rohrer O. A. Rossland .- dolph Scheidel Harold W. .Schmidt Larry L. Seeman Kermit Severson Gay Sirois .Alva .A. Smith William E. Smith George T. Somero R. M. Spencer Charles H. Spueker Mr. J. W. Stehman Clarence E. Steinbauer Rockwell Stensrud Paul R. Street Raymond G. .Strot Byron N. Swanson Walter L. Swanson Dwight .A. Swanstrom Carroll Swendson Knute Swennes Raymond Tack Walter Teskey Walter T. Thompson Warren R. Thompson Fred Toogood J. E. Tomblin ' ilfred C. Tomlinson Clifford Traff Mr. R. S. " aile Paul Wernicke Leon J. Weiness Kenneth W. Westerberg Carrol G. Westlund 11. I). Whitney Edmund Widsten Howard Williams A. T. Whit lie Oscar Willius Alvin E. Zander .(!Ta?jmmM i ' j li: ' Four Hundred Ninetv-five ♦ ♦ She ♦ ♦ ♦ ©opher ♦ ♦ ♦ oF ♦ ♦ ♦ i3!ujentti ♦ ♦ -► Seven 1 1 ■ ■p 1 m iJ ■ H P H H % mH i H j EH H l yyi k 1 ip Um Bv ' ' H fl 4v IT ' Smf V 9 Br€ ' B--- 1 i K Hn K ' lM Ban ' ..1 a k. J Ki« ' | H Chcu Bruce Skanse Budrow Larson Prober g Butler Hemingway Tinley Osier hus Pelerson Thompson Clubb Mygranl Langlie IVashinglon Kukas Hartung Pierce Sun Boerlage Timario Frederickson Swanson F. M. Pierce Skarslein Edner Aquino Kidd Jones Tilden Rigor COSMOPOLITAN CLUB OFFICERS Apolixario L. Aquino Patience Kidd George A. Richardson Mildred Edner Richard Hartshorne President V. President V. President Secretary Treasurer Apolinario Aquino Cyrus Barnum Louise Boerlage Jalmar Brattstrom Willard Bruce Theodore Budrow Eleanor Butler Dr. Edwin Clarke Edmund Clubb Yung tiao Chou Marion ConnolK- Gunaker Dewaji Mildred Edner Dr. H. A. Erikson Mrs. H. A. Erikson Caecilie Feyerabend Dean G. S. Ford Vivian Franti Margaret Frederiksin Hermione Freytag Harold Froberg Iwao Fukushima Jennie Graham Alan Hemingway- Dr. Richard Hattshorne Vera Hartung MEMBERS Mary Innes Mabel Johnson Dean J. B. Johnson Thomas Jones Florence Karp Lillian Kaake Tohru Kameda Leila Kernkamp Patience Kidd Blanche Kinzle Mildred Kukas Thora Langlie Ruth Laramy Dr. H. H. Leonard Novia E. Larson Mrs. Fanny Leyersee Violet Lippard Jess Maglaya Thomas Mather Clayton Mayo Joseph Meidt Pansy Mevers Shirley Miller Ethel Mygrant A. Herbert Nelson Viggo Nielsen Roberto Olivier Levi Osterhus Charles Pearson Ellen Peterson Florence Pierce Mrs. M. F. Pierce Victor Pinkham Gabriel Proytchoff Beatrice Purdy Franz Rathman George Richardson Tomas Rigor Ethel Skansa Anton Skarstein Bergliot Strand Ching Po Sun Helen Swanson Sun G. Tang Pei Olof K. Tedin Nellie A. Thompson Josephine Tilden Teodoro Timario James Tinley Wilbur Washington Netta Wilson fohn Zimmerman Four Hundred Ninetv-six aa ♦ ♦ e ♦ ♦ ♦ C opher - • of iluieaiu ♦ ♦ - Sexien ♦ ♦ s 1 i Person Hill Cooke Otio Pickles Crippen Finke Hide Laramy Hall Olio Hanson Wieland Herschler Bailey " Dad " Comslock Crane Su ' anslrom Poebler DE MOLAY CLUB OFFICERS Frederick M. Cra e J. Arvix Pohler Forrest H. Bailey Gordon B. Moore President V. President Secretary Treasurer Elting H. Comstock J. E. Meyers ADVISERS Charles A. Erdman William F. Holman Edward G. Ferine R. Max Aker Forrest H. Bailey Douglas M. Bentzeii Leslie E. Brose J. A. Bruce Robert J. Cairns Frederick M. Crane Curtiss E. Crippen Walter W. Finkc Harvey R. Hall Axel Hanson ACTIVE MEMBERS Bud Herschler John Hill Lester E. Ihde Gordon B. Moore Charles H. Otto Ralph H. Otto J. Armin Poehler Miller M. Sale Louis M. Schallcr Dwight A. Swanstroin Edward F. Wirland Kenneth H. W( Four Hundred Ninety-seven ♦ - She ♦ • (Sopher ♦ - ♦ of ■ ♦ mentxi ♦ 5e ien -► ♦ sg! S 0 jon Runyoyi Thompson Muyriiy Clark Stark Doxey Moroney Savage Carlson Bagaaseti Milter Strong UNIVERSITY GREEK CLUB OFFICERS Roy a. Thompson Barbara H. Schmitt Hubert Smith Vernon H. Olson Preside)!! V. President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS IN FACULTY Prof. Charles A. Sa age Dorothy B. Strong Harold E. Ahlem Elmer C. Bagaasen Luther N. Becklund Leonard T. Carlson John W. Clark- Gertrude Do. e - Axel M. Freedholm Arthur C. Hays Ernest A. Lussky Ethelyn M. Miller Otto Modeen Agnes M. Moroney MEMBERS Richard C. Murray Clarence T. Xelson Clifford A. Xelson Florence M. Nippert Xanc - XunnalK ' I an E. Xylander ' ernon H. Olson Florabelle Runyon Barbara H. Schmitt Hubert Smith Clarence A. Stark Max L. Steuer Smith Roy A. Thompson Four Hundred Ninety-eight gg ■»■ ♦ She ♦ ♦ C opher -»- ♦ ♦ o giiuentM ♦ ♦ 5euen ♦ - ' Cairncross Thomas Hariey Summerville Guslafson Sanders Smiley Brown HOME ECONOMICS ASSOCIATION OFFICERS ErMA SrMMER II.I.K Hazel Thomas Marjorie Sanders LiLA BlNME . Pearl Cairncross . Edith Brown Gladys Cairncross Ruth Gistafson Winifred Smiley Lois Harvey President V. President Secretary Treasurer Senior Representative Junior Representative Sophomore Representative Sophomore Representative Freshman Representative Fresh ma n Representative f Four Hundred Ninety-nine I - -- t» 1 » T 1 1 T ry rt-n-rrrTTr " Oie ♦ Gopher -» ♦ qf ♦ luentvi ♦ gexien -► ♦ MacFarland Schmitl Miller Redjifld A nderson Xippert Ben ha n Ripley Baiim Walker Com pi on Buck Rasmitsseti Stellwagen LA CERCLE FRANCAIS OFFICERS Helen Bexham Frances Yoke Betty Compton Bernardine Rasmussen Harriet Allen Kenneth Anderson Pegg - Baum Helen Benham Marguerite Buck Betty Compton Alice MacFarland President V. President Secretary Treasurer Laura Miller Florence Xippert Bernardine Rasmusse n Antoinette Redfield Mary Lou Ripley Barbara Schmitt John Stellwagen ' irgil Walker g 4 AvVi)lt4vf rtifJnflV f Five Hundred Iggj ♦ ♦ She ♦ ♦ ♦ Gopher ♦ ♦ ♦ of 1 1 itH ♦ ♦ SippU Montgomery Erickson Tapping Blood Savtyar Anderson Bell Hagen Walkins Nissen Thorslenson Grant Winchet Huyetl Humola Wheeler JUNIOR NURSES MEMBERS General Hospital Regina Tapping Ruth Thorstenson Xorthern Pacific Hulda Humola Virginia Huyett W ' iiinifred Montgomery University Hospital Ruth Kcrson Idella Kroona Emmie Krumwiede Naomi Lorenz Ann McDonald Miller Hospital Dorotlu ' Dunn Marjorii- Ihncs HuJd.i Ktsliia Lily Anderson Esther Erickson Louise Grant Norma Bell Hattie Blood Ruth Hagen Elsie Becker Lois Budge Daphne Butters Alice Christianson Gladys F " elix Dorothy Gasch Lila Bleecker Lois Borup Hazel Dahl Mildred Sawyer Helen Wheeler Martha Winchel Mildred Nissen Katherinc Sipple Maxine Watkins Ann Nilson Agnes Nyholm Florela Rati Irene Scow Bertha Swanson Ruth Tickner I uli ' Lysen Jean Reinhardt Alice Thorson X»L J.X ■L ' .l.U J JU»L .VfA. JL. ' .-X..Lf . X A J■ Ai.-M Five Hundred One ♦ ♦ iihe ♦ ©opher -. ♦ ♦ of ♦ luentxt - • ♦ ♦ Sexien -► ♦ 1.1 MEDICAL SIX O ' CLOCK CLUB OFFICERS C. H. Rice J. C. Gierf: G. M. Stevenson C. K. Petter W. A. D ' Brien President V. President Secretary Treasurer Faculty Member Five Hinidred 7 uc ♦ ♦ Oie ♦ ■ ♦ Gopher ♦ ♦ oP • Siuentu -► - - ' i.». ' vti - -► I I SCHOOL OF MINES SOCIETY OFFICERS E. X. Van Dlzee R. E. Sylvester E. V. Nelson President V. President Sec.-Preas. a Five Hundred Three smi ♦ Ote ♦ ♦ (Sopher ♦ ♦ of ♦ uientu ♦ ♦ ♦ 5exien ♦ ♦ ■ ■ H Hi i H K H 1 r_ . Ri vf ' ' H Bl. — ' H Kl% ' fl Hf j H 1 Ka icJ Kv M l l F H V H M In In ■syH F B - " H W ' w- H M Hfex- K ' J L- Pf l B ' m. .: 1 Wm i. jr JL ' - ' i H K] B A ... , 9 m iPym 1 ■ ' H l 1 1 1 .. ■ 1 |L- - j l HL j HI " H H H hUdtf - . 1 I Li H l « - T. H . K H K r H IA J 1 [ JH W- H»pt -I ll i lB 0 ' ' BBA i l M P H . m 1 Bl Kft. t . fl Hl . . . H H. ( TW - I B ' I H ■ ' ■» . 1 I bhhf 1 ' flE 1 ■ ■ L i: ..J- . i- kS C. Bakken U. Bakken Ramos Palm Finklestine Galinson Vibar Cox Swanberg Lyons llan:,un Erickson Besch Shoitz Hauge Nelson Wilson Kammenberg McWhilhey Glomseth Halverson Johnson Olson Welters Kline Cady Shoemaker Johnson Graven MINNESOTA MEN OF EDUCATION OFFICERS A. HiiRBERT Nelson " H. SOREXSOX Ward A. Schoemaker President V. President Sec.-Treas. The Minnesota Men of Education is a chth ivith a membership of about three hundred men students and men faculty in the College of Education. The club requires residence in the college. The purposes of the organization are mainly social in character and tend to foster better fellowship and brotherhood among the members. Meetings are held once per quarter, generally in the form of banquets. Fiiv Hundred Four sg ♦ ♦ Oie ♦ ♦ Gopher ♦ ■ ♦ ok - enen ♦ - Igcsg! K i. T ' -1 1 1 • ! ■ , ' 1 til i ' .IS J V- ,♦ ■ ■p 1 " E jf r f 1, k i i i » R w»«. 1 ■[ I L,„ r 1 t -■ ' i H !■ ■9F W " Hk a. 1 P 1 HIK 1 Ifl 1 R 1 ■ T 2gJ| . L_ 1 H HK - 1 il 1 rsg r B ' fT 1 lj H W " i i ■ ■ m W Ihh Hi m Cain Slockslad Johnson Muller Larson Peterson Brayton Granell Amitndson Nelson Moses Berg Harris Glomset Peterson Horde Kovar NORTH DAKOTA CLUB OFFICERS John Glomset Evelyn Moe Marcaret Peterson Fred Hovde President V. President Seeretary Treasurer I ar Aaser Lydia Amun(l () Arnie Berg Ina Brayton Florence Cain Karine Dokken jcilin ( " iliiinset Edward (iraiuH Zella Harris MEMBERS Richard Hellickson Fred Hovde Clarence Johnson Stella Johnson Marie Ko ar James Larson Miles Lea Margaret Manh- Til man Moe Evelvn More Dorothy Moses Ingvald Muller John Nelson Elsie Peterson Margaret Peterson V ' ictor Prehn Magda Skelet Clayton Stockstad Caroline Yegen Five Hundred Five - She ♦ ♦ ♦ Gopher •» ♦ ♦ oF ♦ g merttu ♦ ♦ geiien ♦ ♦ g Dacanay Karganilla Olner Kamos Rigor C. Timaric Balangue Abrajano E. Maglaya J. Maglaya T. Timario Reyno PHILIPPINESOTANS OFFICERS Teodoro E. Timario J. B. Ma(;lava David Rkyxo Edward Epperlv Leopoldo Karganilla Prof. Mrs. H. A. Erickson Dean Mrs. O. M. Leland Helen M. Miller Abeiardo Runez Branlio Abrajano Mamerto Agiiilar Apolinario Aquino Pablo Balangue Felipe Cortez Lino Dacanay Edward Epperlv Procopio Estrella Simeon Felarca HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. M. Frances Pierce ASSOCIATE MEMBERS M. Agnes Pierce ACTIVE MEMBERS Fernando Fontilea Isabelo Foronda Francisco Gonzales Leopoldo Karganilla Nestorio Lim Eligio Magla -a Jess B. Maglaya ' icente Ocampo President V. President Secretary Treasurer Editor Prof. Mrs. A. E. Jenks Dean Mrs.E. E. Nicholson Florence Pierce John Zimmerman Roberto Oliver Bibiano Panginian Apolonio Ramos David Re no Tomas Rigor Teodocio Rivera Teodoro E. Timario Gaudencio Timario Salustiano V ' ibar Five Hundred Six ♦ ♦ (Die ♦ ♦ Gopher •» ♦ ♦ c ♦ ♦ ♦ Seuen - - . HiUiard Boyce Barnes . elson Brandt Bailey Taw Duzee Berkner Jansky Scholz Volkenant n Zeidlik RADIO STAFF OFFICERS Llovd ' . Berknick C. M. Jansky, Jr. Len H. Weeks Stuart L. Bailc - James P. Barton J. C. Barnes Lloyd V. Berkner Harold J. Boyce Clifford Brandt MEMBERS C. M. Jan.sk . Jr. (ills Haederkf Win C. Hci.ufdick John K. HillianI Ciordon M. Larson Paul Xelson Joe OIioIh-II Chief of Staff Supervisor Treasurer Kclnuuui H. .Si-jiolz Henr - L. Tholstrup K. M. ' an Duzee Gordon W. Xdlkenant Leonard H. Weeks William J. Zeidlik Ea ' TT T ' T T-TTTT J- • i( Hundred Seven j 5 ♦ Oie Gopher -- of g iueatxi ♦ 5exien ♦ ' 1 L. B. A nderson Bull Close R. T. Jones R. Robertson Hovik G. Jones Eaton Rasey Huchtkausen Cameron Gilfillan A ' . Nelson Lighter R. C- Jones xo {I Ml SCARAB FRATERNITY Robert Ta lor Jones Clyde V. Lighter Lawerence B. Anderson Alvah S. Bull Lawrence E. Ho ik Founded. 1009 University of Illinois Number of Chapters, 8 Temple of Khons MEMBERS IN FACULTY Roy Childs Jones GRADUATE MEMBER Cyril P. Pesek CLASS OF 1926 CLASS OF 1927 Lester W . Cameron Winston A. Close Paul F. Eaton CLASS OF 1928 alter J. Huchthausen Rhodes Robertson Raymond Rasey Donald W. Gilfillan Neal N. Nelson Gordon W. Jones .•■■.t -. Five Hundred Eight : S5 ♦ ♦ She ♦ ♦ (Soph cr ♦ ♦ of - Sexien 1 r ■w-r— n-i 1- — ■ — r W ■ ■■1 ' m rr 1 Vetta Goldstein Harriet Goldstein Kaplan A. Goldberg Bearman Gordon Davis Banks Druck Weinstein W ' olpert Weiss Brussel Simon Kuller Z. Goldberg Karon Greenberg Schanfield Greenberg SCROLL AND KEY MEMBERS IN FACULTY CLASS OF 1926 Lurine Karen CLASS OF 1927 Zetta Goldberg Mildred Greenberg CLASS OF 1928 Kaye Tapper Margaret Weinstein CLASS OF 1929 Serene Schanfield PLEDGES ' i()k ' t I )riuk Beryl Bearman Dorothy Davis Adele Goldberg Marda Greenberg Eleanor Brussel Ruth Banks Lillian Cooperman Sallie Kuller Tobio Mendelstam Pearl Wolpert Rosalee Weiss Rosalvn Simon Stella Gordon Ruth Kajilan l I X4 ' l iA ■LJ4 LX. l. A J lvfJ» . A . J . l- ' ive Hundred Nine SSII ♦ dhe ♦ ♦ ♦ ©opher ♦ ♦ ♦ of vuentu ♦ Szv xi - -» Leonard Berkland Youngs Thomas Helander Imsdahl Gray Dvorak Hagen N immerfro Zuppinger Robtrlson M ' heelock Swanstrom Lindjhem Marne Ekstrom Adams Williams Petri Millumhick O ' Laiighlin Cleveland Shadduck Larson Croire Jackson Fisher Bial Knudson Flaherty Opsahl Olson Frommelt Wade Strickler UNIVERSITY BUSINESS WOMEN ' S CLUB OFFICERS Elveda Jackson Catherine Crowe President Secretary BOARD OF DIRECTORS Bernice Larson Margaret Fisher Ilex Shadduck Five Hundred Ten g5 ♦ ♦ She - • ♦ Gopher ♦ ♦ ♦ qf ♦ faTiuentu -► ♦ cxic a ♦ . sa I DELIGIOUS f III? Hundred Eleven - ♦ Oie ♦ ♦ Gopher - of UwentM ♦ getien ■« . Couper Nulter Hill Thompson Ott H. Couper E. Crat:e Hurd Pfeiffer Hal stead Donehower Day Scovil Rains ford Daniels Denzel Bennion Roberts Clark F. Crane EPISCOPAL UNIT OFFICERS ' erne C. Wright .... Alice Benmon ..... Elv. Donehower ..... Frederick M. Cr.xxe .... STUDENT PASTOR Rev. Charles B. Scovil President T. President Secretary Treasurer CABINET Helen Couper Greta Clark Edward Crane Grant Day Program Refreshment Social Publicitv Elmer Pfeifter Susan Hill Melba Hurd Katherine Ott Bernadette Rainsford . Member at Lar e Membership Social Service Worship Member at Laree The object of the University of Minnesota Unit of the National Student Council of the Episcopal Church is to further llie ' icork of the Episcopal Church on the Minnesota Campus with a program of worship, fellowship and service. Five Hundred Twelve ♦ ♦ She ♦ ♦ ♦ ©opher •»- ♦ ♦ of Afrt! .S fH OK Ohsberg Green Dalager F. Lindberg Sandho Schulz Rcku-all E. Lippard C. Jensen Lcmbke Kallberg Randklev Slattendalt Hendrickson l ' . Lippard Hammer G. Lindbtrg J. Jensen Kinservik KAPPA KAPPA LAMBA l Founded at University qt Minnesota. 1031 OFFICERS Gladys Lindberg Emme Louise Kinservik GuNDA K. ' aldor Josephine J. Jensen President V. President Secretary Treasurer MEMBER IN FACULTY Giriii Wangsness GRADUATE STUDENTS Alice G. Hammt-r G,latl s S, LiiuUiL-rg CLASS OF 1926 Magdalene Houkctm Irene M. Johnson Josephine y. Jensen Irene O. Lemljke .Mari-ella Randklex ' CLASS OF 1927 Editii H. Gordon Edna Kallberg Emma Louise Kinser ik Five Hundred Thirteen ♦ - EYvt ♦ ♦ ♦ (Gopher -»- ♦ ♦ of tueatxi ♦ ♦ Seven " I . ' ' 1 !— 1 5 i ! p ffel Chapin Burril Madsen Bemis Garrison Eggen Dobratz Jensen Andrews Johnson Brown Cummins Davis Buscho Belch Adams Slacy Fitch Snyder KAPPA PHI CLUB Founded. 1016 Kansas University Number of Chapters. 14 Delta. 1919 OFFICERS Licii.i.E Stacy Lorraine Fitch RlTIl BlCLCH Frances Adams President V. President Secretary Treasurer PATRONESSES Mrs. L. H. Biigbee Mrs. W. C. Coffey Mrs. A ' . R. Myers Mrs. E. L. Ncwcomh Sweet Five Hundred Fourtcoi Jg55 ♦ - She ♦ ♦ C opher ■■■ ♦ ♦ op i Jensen BitktU Carlson Thorpe Kallberg Skalet Xorman Norman Nelson Nielson Johnson Lembke Stenberg Lip par d Chrtilfr: ' jn Nyholm Wnidall Mickelson LUTHERAN STUDENTS ' ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Clarence T. Xelson Magda Skalet Irene M. Johnson ' iOLET R. LU ' I ' ARI) E. John Miller President V. President Social Secretary Record in ii Secretary Treasurer Five Hundred Fifteen -► Eht C opher ♦ ♦ ♦ of ♦ luentn - ♦ 5exien - " - g H Miriiss .SV,i;a( Karlins Karon Lahoitlz Schwartz Magid Bear man Dr. Barron Lriine Lifson MENORAH SOCIETY OFFICERS Ralph Li: ine Beryl F. Bear.nlw Jacob IMirviss Robert J. Karon President V. President Secretary Treasurer For the advancement nf Jewish Culture ami Ideals. Five Hundred Sixteen - ♦ She Gopher ♦ ♦ ♦ oF luentxi ♦ Carroll Deegan Citrran Tuhoy Schaefer Flynn Bell Mann llalloran Fadell Conntry NEWMAN CLUB OFFICERS Kenneth IMann Mary Connerv IvA Bell Marion C. Halloran President V. President Secretary Treasurer Five Hundred Seventeen -» She ♦ ♦ (Gopher ♦ ♦ p ilmerttn ♦ ♦ 5euen ♦ H I Lampland Horr Thomas Stevens Belts Breding Knoop Wollin Creed Honey Cavan Peters Robinson Dinstncre Dawley Car let on Gibson Biirnson Ullot Riihman Wressell Hunter Dalaker Philip Haff NORTHROP CLUB OFFICERS J. Murdoch Dawley Harold G. Dalaker Palma F. Hunter A. Gertrude Dlxsmore Edwin E. Stevens President V. President Social Secretary Bus. Secretary Treasurer Erwin AUis Dorothy Amy Katherine Barry Lowell Betts Peggy Baum Harriett L. Bradley Liicenc Bredin g Eunice Burnap Evangeline Burnson Florence Cain Mary Carleton Bernard Carlson Esther Cavan Carroll Clark Lucille Creed Harold Balaker ]. Aliirdock Dawley Gertrude Dinsmore Elmer Eddy Elizabeth Erickson Harold Gerlicher Robert Gibson Madge Haff Thomas Haller Harold G. Hamlon Edward C. Hankenson Margaret Hixson James K. Honey H. Elizabeth Horr Rennie Horr Mary Jane Hubbartl Palma F. Hunter Hattie M. Imsande Edwin C. Jackson Marion E. Johnson Genevieve M. Kittredge Kenneth S. Knoop Charles E. Knox Ruth E. Lampland Marjorie L. Luethi Katherine L. Lincoln Fred C. Mevers William D. Mc ' llvaine Mav O. Mackintosh Ruth AL Maxwell Leon A. Mears E. lone Mossnian Cvlon A. North Ralph H. Otto C. Max Peters Charles E. Peterson Genevieve L. Philiji Florence Robinson Laura J. Robinson Rogers N. Robinson Evelyn A. Richman Clarence E. Ruberg Joseph ' . Sieberns Ken Sinclair Edwin K. Ste ' ens Lina Thom Hazel E. Thomas Harriet E. Uttoh A. T. Whittle Carolyn L Wressell Icle M. Whitnev Five Hundred Eighteen jss5! She ♦ ♦ ♦ (Gopher of vucniu ■ v n -»- £5Zf Hanson I- ' ranli Svbotka I ' ccke Thompson Chum Richardson A ndrews HatUndorf Fostleth-iVaitc Lemon Lcinhach PRESBYTERIAN UNION OFFICERS Aloxzo p. Peeke . Josephine Clousixg Agnes E. Leinbach Ray W. Tin ax CHAIRMEN L. P. Hanson- Gordon Mackenzie Miss Blekkink MOKKIS MlKSCH KOINONIA CHI KAPPA ALPHA ITrSI ' I.A Rh llAKDSON Mii.i)Ki:i) SonoiKA .... Vivian Fkanti .... Mak ;aki-:t Posti.i:tii aite President V. President Secretary Treasurer Publicity Program Social President President V. President Secretary Treasurer kftJ% «b ' mf«w i iirlvtu4ifAvA tlt(l fA frt MujivJn . -ji . •Vi ' c Hundred Nineteen ! sa ■» dhe - ♦ ♦ (Gopher - ■ o mentM ♦ -► 5euen ♦ ♦ Matiin Crissev E. Jchnson M. Tfe d Gustajson L. Erskine W. Weld Borak Wehb Lee Traff Nelson L. Bunker M. Bergland II ' . Liehl Marx Zeleny Chalmers Thompson Miner S. Bergland Bean Sayler Uartenis M. Erskine E. Anderson G. Erskine Hornby L. Blinker Holbrook Nordeen Johnson A. Peterson N. Erskine Ericson Jennings R. I ' elerson Arlander DaUstrom STUDENT BAPTIST UNION OFFICERS Evelyn Ericksox Leon Alger Ruth Peterson Norman Erskine President V. President Se cretary Treasurer CABINET Alice Peterson Gladys Nordeen Arthur Johnson Theodore Arlander Helen Martenis Alice Dahlstrom . Arvid Hedberg Rev. Frank Jennings Entertainment Extension Publicity Fellowship Social Membership Reception Adviser The Student Baptist Union acts as a religious and social agency for those of that denomination on the campus, vork is carried through regular meetings and a definite program. Its Five Hundred 7 c ' entv s - She ♦ ♦ ♦ Gopher -»• ♦ ♦ of ♦ g iuenttj 5.- I gexien ♦ " McGladrey Peel Johnson Boyce Hahorsen Garrison IVilHamson Cummins Colgrove Snyder Wallace Heins Hellie Fitch U ' estin Stacy Under Hague WESLEY FOUNDATION Founded. 1913 Urbana. Illinois Minnesota. 1921 Number of Chapters. 74 STUDENT COUNCIL Harold Westix Lucille Stacy Lorraine Fitch James Hellie Maynard Heixs Harold Boyce Floy Christopher Francis Colgroye Merle Goog Clarence Johnson . President V. President Secretary Treasurer Unit Supervisor Unit Supervisor Unit Supervisor Membership Membership Religious Education Gladys Snyder Olak Halyorsen Lenore Garrison Leslie McGladrey Edith Richards Ernest Hanson Norman Hac.uic Floyd Cam Kii:hi. Knltson Ralph Lim)i:r . Religious Education Fellowship Felloii ' ship Orchestra Choir Glee Club Publicity Publicity Social Annual Jhnnik Graham Or. Frank S. Hickman AL KY Fi.i.KN Cummins Edmind G. Williamson Ihiniiii Secretary Director Staff Advisors A national organization for tlie purpose of promoting llie social and spiritual welfare of Methodist students f i ' l| Five Hundred Twenty-one ♦ ♦ She ♦ ♦ ♦ ©opher ♦ ♦ ♦ oF luentxi ♦ ♦ 5e ien ♦ ♦ .Sargenl Bruce Dunyiing Barnum Cunningham MacKenzie Crane Thu Johnson Crissey Mayo Shoup Sckmoker Aquino Wilkins Welland Ehlert Brack fit UNIVERSITY Y. M. C. A. CABINET John Welland Jack Ehlert . Robert Dunning Fred Crane . Paul Thur Cyrus P. Barnum Ray C. Cunningham John B. Schmoker OFFICERS President V. President Eugiiiccrin ' V. President Secretary Treasurer Executive Secretary Assistant Secretary Assistant Secretary CABINET Cla ton Mayo Paul Thur Orlo Crissey Earl Wilkins Howard Sargent Clarence A. Johnson Apolinario Aquino Norman Anderson George Shoup Verne ' right Willard Bruce Russell Brackett Gordon Mackenzie Membership Finance Bible Study Publicity Social Life Work Guidance Friendly Relations Gospel Team- Campus Service Church Affiliation Religious Meetings Community Service Freshman President Five Hundred Twenty-two - ghe (Gopher ♦ ♦ qF muentxi ♦ i cuen ♦ Wj UNIVERSITY FARM Y. M. C. A. OFFICERS Alfred Sjowall Ralph Lindgren RuFus J. Christgau President V. President Secretary LUAi u i .i i Q. ii L iAL ' x ' x L:iuri ?ria. m Fhe Hundred Twenty-three Sllbjapsi t )tvt must be a place for toit; nlluaps; a considerable nictjc for fjumor. parUling incibents, jesting for ttje 6pir= it of jesting, appreciation of fun=mab= ing, are ttje onlp lunb of leaUcn totjictj Ijelp to mabe tfje pcar=aftcr=i ' car routine bearable, bis frotb, tbe product of bailp bappenings anb of been imagination, must, if tljis annual is to reflect all tbe facets of campus life, be incorporatcb into rt)e compenbium of bigbligbts from tbe past pear. St is fitting, too, tbat tbis section sboulb be reserbeb for tbe last, anb so it is bone, anb tnitb a merrp quip anb a quirb of a Smile, tbe nine= teen tli)entp=Seben ( opber comes to an enb. © ■ ■i T■ ' ■•■ . ' ■■■• ■1 as ♦ ♦ She Gopher ♦ ♦ of tliueniu Sexien -► ♦ ii ' Sntrobucing — ' ITHOUT the least objection If e present our Feature Section, Jf ith a resume of Minnesota Life; U ith a splash of current fiction JVe present you our conviction Of the credulence of Minnesota Strife. From Society to Sporting From Dramatics doivn to Courting, We have given you the best or else the worst; And we offer no condanence To our ivorthiest opponents. Or the gentlemen and ladies -we have cursed. So, you goggle-eyed professors, You political aggressors. And you posers, you ivill fall as Satan fell; So you here can take our warning. That on some bright sunny morning. Me will beg your humble pardon down in Hell. Five Hundred Twenlv-five ♦ Eht (Gopher ♦ - ♦ of ♦ ♦ luent ♦ ♦ - 5e ien ss COLLEGES AND BAD-MINISTRATION UNION BOARD OF GOVERNORS The Union Board of Go ernors, better known as the " Investigating Few, " were snapped while ha ing a warm discussion about one of the more vital University prol)- lems. This prodigious group, due to their untold re- sources and sagacity, have made the Union noted for its meals. Contrary to the current belief on the campus that the ail-power- ful Board of Regents is the supreme go ■erning bod - of the school, the Union Board of Gov-ernors has this year usurped much of their power and has placed itself in an enviable position on the campus. This body is due in no small part to the prestige of its officers. We feel that its officers should be given a place of prominence. The Hon. E. B. Pierce President of the Board MiXTOX AXDERSOX President of the Union Elliot Griffith President of the Governors Thomas Armstroxg Assistant to the Presidents Carroll Geddes i. First Vice-President of the Board J. C. Axdersox First Vice-President of the Union ««■ ■f F " M Prof. Barlow is here shown in front of Minnesota s mag- nificent School of Journal- ism. The small structure containing corn, next to the main building, is where students crib. POLITICAL SCIENCE What are Doc Young ' s classes like? Just one joke after an other. This lovely edifice with Corinthian pillars and dis- tinctive Grecian (or is it Yiddish) lines, and its mar- velous exterior of Italian marble done in blue and purple hues, could be none other than a replica of Min- nesota ' s Business School. MEDICINE And how might that new embalming course be? Quite an undertaking, quite an undertaking. Three members of the Law School faculty after a hard day ' s work. They are all teachers of Real Estate, and it takes a good many days to put their stuff where they want to, but in the end it usually goes over. Five Hundred Twenty-six us ■» ■ She ♦ o ♦ C ophcr ■»• ♦ ♦ oF " tT FACULTY QUALIFICATIONS After a rt ' cciu iiUcrvicw with Dean M. K. Ilag- gerty and a short talk with the Board of Regents, who hires and fires all the professors (excepting Cooke, Minnesota ' s fine example of what physical culture will do when lectured-about but not prac- ticed), we feel that w ' C may amply present the pre- requisites ncccssar - to be a bony fide prof. Best Illustrated In Doc Young Zeleny Jimmy Paige Dean Kelly- Lester Raines Anne Dudley B. Major Beyourself Lentz . CharlcN ' Sigerfoos . ' Doc Bird )ean I )()wrie s l- ' hc Hundred Twenly-seven Wtiz (Sopher -»• ■ ■ qf luenttt -► ♦ Sexien ♦ ' THE JOLLY FRATTERS " Weel, " says the Scolchman comin out a the Dekesoiise late one evenin , " them boys certainly is ftdl of my bottle goods. " Herb sticks his very red nose outa the dorm window an says repartee-like: " Souse yer old mannie. " " That there new ' Teke house, " ejacerlates Shorty late one Saturday night afterfailin ' to dodge the check, " reminds me of this here Atlas and Hercules yarn. Aw, well, these holes in the walls where them Greeks what don ' t run candy stores ropes on the oV feed bag is geltiti ' so numerous that we had to kill six pledges this year ' cause they couldn ' t remember ' em all! In numbers there is extinction. " Tlie D. K. E. Bnys Decorate for Homecoming Tlie PHI P.SIS Do a Little Spring Cleaning, (DOC GEITZEN on the broom) 13 i , . Here is pictured a little rushing party at the Teke house. The Teke ' s have a very conservative rushing policy and eliminate all high pressure from their pledging methods. We commend them for that attitude and kno ' ic that a homey feeling of brotherhood goes along with each rnshee Latest rear -iew if the ancient " Lawdge " of Chi Psi. In the center is shown their new " triple threat " fire escape. Every time a fire threatens the time-honored structure, it ' s a three-to-one tireak of getting out safely, espe- cialK- if Art ' alk;er happens to be the first one to come down. DELTA TAV DELT.l announces the pledging of two bankers ' sons Five Hundred Twenty-eight ' luentu ♦ ' Cuen THE FOLLY SORORS " Ain ' t it too bad that beauty an ' riches don ' t associate, " says Lulu, ■iaziii ' dou-n Tenth avenue. " Alpha Phis is runn ' after blondes this semi-ster. They caught several, but that there house mother of their ' n says blondes don ' t make good pets in the Alpha Phi hou.se. To dra-u ' another breath Ski- U- Mah kinda rai.sed a Andalusian rain.storm unth thct tharc beauty section, not to mention other cosmic disturbances. Harriet Ellis kicked aula modesty, not to ment ' ion what hoof them Alpha Xt Belts kicked with. " Cudwortli Murr ' White !oore Hurd Dickinson Croup of Kappas snapped by the staff photographer ' u ' hile Ihev were waiting for the Delta Gammas to start rushing. (Editor ' s note: God pitv the Kappas when thev do start) ♦ jjciilLL ' •-_ ' r_H WFTER liaxing accoiiipanied The Old C Man Ski-l ' -Mah, Francois Villon, Carleton Miles, Alan Xourse, Chimniie Davies, and other notable reviewers to see the various and sundry Sorority shows, the Editors come to the conclusion that Dean Blitz is a remarkable institutidu. She is keeping her girls on the straight and narrow path, keeping Sororities safe for democracy, and has at last got the Alpha Phis to admit that they are ,i national organization. A large cheer for the Dean . . . Long live Anne Dudle - Blitz . . in Hea en. OUR INFORMATION BUREAU BY XO.IU LOTT Dear Noah: Who com- posed the piece " My Won- derful ' ou. ' ' " — Ruth Ilassinger I do not know exactly what the composer ' s name was, but he must have been some famous sheep herder. — Xoah Dear Xoah : ' hy do so many Medical Students flunk Ciross Anatomy.- ' — James Perkins Here he is, Art Walker, the white hope of the Chi just finished his event in record time and as you can ol fur coat and is set ling the sjiring xogue Psi intr; )ser e is ane. The PI PUIS have the portrait of their Patron Saint painted above their door The reason so many flunk auatonu ' is because it is a .Stiff course. — Noah Dear Noah; Do you en- dorse the Boy Scout Move- ment? — Margaret Canimon I am not in favor of any phase of the modern ball- room dance. — Noah imural { harleston team. He has l)areK- piifhng. Art has shed his Five Hundred Twenty-nine ssu - ■ ♦ Q!he ♦ ♦ (Gopher ♦ ♦ ♦ oF ♦ ♦ tS werttu ♦ ♦ gexien ♦ ♦ Hsa 1 O ie Qreater-- University! | IM Five Hundred Thirtv rTTTTTTTTTTT r yTTT ' TT ' T r ' T ■ T- T T T T TT-T T t f I f -rr % rrr tr T t T T T- • " Men ♦ ♦ iu. ' ' REPREHENSIVE MINNESOTANS Every year a minority of Minnesota students, i. e., the subscribers to the Gopher, pick eight prominent Seniors for what is known as a " Representative Minnesotan Section. " V, too, have a similar feature, and like the oft madi ' remark about the Holy Roman Empire, it is neither representative, Minnesotan, nor a section The only true Minnesota representatives in our estimation are our ten Congressmen and two Senators. We have it from good authority that Freddv ' Just listed among his other (]ualificati()ns for this section, the fact that he is married. n «r ly 5 ' wM-y , " ? — -«5 -li ii ii,. i Lester De Pester Swanberg demon- strates that he can -face other problems besides those which confronted his AU-lj Council during the past year. The prob- lem he has before him at present is, happily, an exceed- ingly iileasant one. Con Cooper and Irene John.son (in lour of the world. Ccn .says he would like to be a Swedish cattle-driver because then he can drive his Stockholm. All Irene can say during these blissful days is, " Uh-uh. " E1, Clarence Oliver Tormoen in a few of the poses which did not help him to win honor as a Reprehensive Minnesotan A J,»U A»I U L 1 ,I ■A, L J.A X rJ, ' . l ' JA A fI L J, jArtA JwJ, .4 Five Hundred Thirty-one ' - ■ (Ihe ii opher -»- ♦ ♦ oVj -. ♦ luentu ♦ ♦ -► Seuen -► " i I OUR OWN PERSONAL SOCIETY IT ' HERE was an afternoon pink tea at the lodgings Vtbof Miss Margaret Kitts: Everything was a success with the exception of the tea which turned out to be too pale pink. Rex Kitts, Margaret ' s brother, one of the most promising young men on the campus, assisted Maggie by handling out the schnitzlers Item — The Delta Chi spring formal has been called ofi because of the fact that there were not enough tuxedos at the house and in the immediate vicinity to go around (around all the boys, we mean). The Delta Chis will make up for this tragedy by par- ticipating in the annual horse-show. Item — The class in stress and strain at the engineering school wil; have a bridge part -, ac- cording to Conrad Cooper of the Engineering school. Conrad was recently for- tunate in graduating. Hem — Lester P. Raines will pour tea at a recep- tion to be given to Carrie Finnell and accompanying artists. Hope has been expressed by Warren that the artists will show up this time, and that the Ham actors won ' t borrow all his cigarettes. Item — The Alpha Phis are planning an informal party for their cellar gang. Fran Coleman will recite, " Who Killed Cock Robin? " Item — The Bigger and Better University Campus Association is planning to have its an- nual meeting as a noon luncheon at the Minne- sota Union. We hope that they all survive the lunch. E. B. Pierce will demonstrate that the Bull is mightier than the Bullet. Item — Earle G. Killeen and his Stadium Singers will strangle a few harmonies at the convocation Sun- day. The first will be " On the Trail of the Lonesome Swine, " and the second and final number will be " Of All My Wife ' s Relations I Like Myself the Best. " A cat has nine lives but a frog croaks every day. They will be led by Mr. Killeen. Item — Our own personal society wdl intiate three honorary members late tonight. The initiation will take place under the big mill. Xo honorary member has survived so far. This is the service of our own personal society. Item — Margie MacGregor will hold a reception in Whitney-MacGregor ' s new tea room Wednesday ' at four p. m. Checks will be served with the tea. A short talk will be given by Clarence O. Tormoen, prominent cane-carrying senior. Mugwump. " on " The Storv of a Fnii! Coleman, popular Alpha Phi Social number from Dululh, comes out of the cellar long enough to warm her feet before the fire Item — To all those interested, Lester Swanberg will demonstrate his hand-shaking prowess in the Women ' s Gymnasium today. He will also give pointers on how Dean Xic likes to have his errands run. Tap water will be served. Ite n — Pi Alpha is ri- bald to announce that a profit of four cents was made at the annual Jinx, and that the boys are going out Monday to spend every {%VA7d " ) cent in one place. Item — Members of the .Alpha Omicron Pi are en- tertaining Monday eve- ning for Miss Carroline .Appleblossom of Pitts- burg. It is said that she has a dark past. " Tea " will be served. Item — Our own per- sonal society is going to hold a little meeting to- night at 3737, 37th. We hope the prune juice will be up to par. cm— The Phi Mu is planning a party to be given at the house. If everything goes well, the cook will be scandalized. It is rumored that Day- tons will not hold off much longer for lack of payment for the front room furniture. Item — The Northrop society will hold a straw- berry social in the billard parlors of H. B. Snyder and company. Owing to the excessive price of strawberries, prunes will be served. Item — Miss Mary White, who has charge of the ticket sale for the Kappa Follies, announces that the complinentary tickets are going very well. The pro- duction manager is sorry to announce that their clogging chorus will have to be eliminated from the show due to the fact that Miss Betty Hunt slipped and broke her promise. Item — It is rumored that Jimmie Smith is heaving another party. The Purity Squad has been duly- informed. We hope he keeps kerosene out of the frappe. i I Five Hundred Thirtv-two She ♦ ♦ (Gopher ♦ ♦ ♦ of tTiuentu - c n -»• -»- M_ SOME MINOR SPORTS . IRI:D here are |(iPtlie two wieners of the fencing champion- ship matches held in the basement of Hamburger Ham ' s one night last winter. On the right is our local Sparticus, Cuspidor I, while on the left is Aqueduct Arnold. Aqueduct took a few severe socks in the un- mentionable, while Cus- |)idor got run cockeyed. Way up over these cut lines you find the leading contenders for the annual Lorelei cup. The contest, of course, takes place after the cup is passed. The productions of these Loreleis forced Madeyour Bernhardi Lentz — prominent campus pacifist — to inaugurate the cowhide puttees he is shown wearing out. On the ground in front of our pre.xy is a case of what. Lester Raines, Lester pours. The young gentleman pictured above is the Minnesota successor to Flo Ziegfeld and Ned Wayburn. He is also tlie father of that famous Greenwich ' illage cult which eats stale bread in tlie base- ment of the Music Building. .-Vny old thing fiir .Xrfs sake. y (U know. . sack of BULL durham and a tiny medal bearing a HULL emBOSSed on a field of green was given 16 Minne- sota BULLsIingers who composed the 1 26 HL LLflghting stjuad who were led by BULL Montana shown above, HULL Montana is the gentleman in the center of the tonsorial halo. R ' CillT. Five Hundred Thirty-three !eli ♦ ♦ She ♦ ♦ Gopher ■» ♦ o luenttt ♦ geven MINNESOTA STRIFE We were fortunate enough to snap a picture of the initiation ceremony of the society of Phi Beta Kappa. The picture shows the officers of the society pinning the red badge on Walt Purity Rice. This group is the most indiscriminate rushers on the campus but they ahvays get their man. OBITUARY COLUMN C. RD OF THANKS For the beautiful floral offering, the ■ -arious and sundry condolences, and the bottle of Wrmouth from the Deke Chapter, we wish to thank arious so- ciety members of the Campus on our recent bereavement in the loss of Howard Hun- conscious Haycraft, who passed into the realms of the defiled in the Merry Month of May. He was accompanied on his little journey by Maggie Kitts. We feel the loss greatly, and shall sing the Chapter hymn of hate from now till then. Will the brothers stand and sing " When You and I Were Young, Maggie, " and the Chapter quartette will lollow with " Pack up ' our Troubles in Your Old Kitts Bag. " — The Minnesota Chapter of Kappa Sigma 1 Morlar Board Holds One of Its Spring Outings Sliow Me the Wa to Go Home! ■ ■ ■ ■ mj 1 1 1 1 1 1 III ITTTT TltT.¥T¥»»T» Five lluiidicd Thirty-four M MARRIAGE ANNOUNCEMENT fl an alt.ir of cheese on sX rye. Mary McCabe.better f known as Kappa McCabe.and Henery Bradley Troost were married toda - at the desk of Justice of the Peace Roscoe J. Pliitt of Sonora Counl . Miss McCabe ga e her name as Mary McCabe, and her age as legal. Mr. Troost said he was from Mankato, but declined to give any informa- tion other than that he was a Psi U, further stating that that was incriminating enough. It is believed that the couple will sojourn to Mr. Troost ' s hunting lodge on Lake of the Isles for their honeymoon. Miss McCabe wore a travelling gown of black crepe, and Mr. Troost had on his own suit. For further information call or write H. B. Troost, Sr., Mankato, Minn. REPORT C Tyt Z zcT " DATE orncER M - " 0-im JV.H. P.M. Some ot the most famous speakers have graced the platform of the Minne- sota Armory at Thursday Convocations. It is rumored that there was one of them once who could actually speak English, but this report seems to be unfounded. Some of the noted speakers on the cal- endar for ne. t year are Simon Legree, Tommy O ' Connor, Gerald Chapman, Oscar Munson, and Wilbur Glenn ' ol- iva. With such an aggregation of oral conjurers in our midst, it is no wonder that the Armory is so crowded on Thursdays that there are no seats left. All that we need to have to complete the Convocation list for ne.xt ' ear is a speech by our own Patrick Henrv, the acrid little Freddie Kelley, Bane of the Administration. I " The Kappas, Break Down and Admit It CHOPE, better known as the white hope of .K.E., and sometimes called the asthmatic aspirant to the laurels of Fritz Leiber, ran a good race for the Board of Publications. Out of 789 votes cast, Mr. Chope received 75 cast for himself. The 76th Tcke pledge could not be located. IleWs Ln-d ' cr Half Acre Where Many Sun-liles {as Well as Moon-lites) Are Held ' A MLi AfATX X i}fi}X S j Sjs!iJi}i}i}iy.}AhWri ' 4 4 A ' A X rU s: ' ± ' i ' L i ' sx)]jj ...,„j±a x x ' j.lii ' i ' , Five Hundred Thirty-five l s ♦ • ■ S he -»• her - - ♦ of luerttM -► Sexien ■► ♦ g UNPUBLISHED TESTIMONIALS No. 1733 j OR thirteen years I had been sleeping on 7j) my back, when someone told me I needed a haircut. Upon leaning over to look in a small mirror, I was taken with violent pains in the lobe of my right ear and knew right away that I had a touch of brain fever. It got so bad I could hardly sit through one of Doc Young ' s lectures without taking a note. Although not a judge, I had tried every- thing from precipice to precipice and back again several times before I knew the end was near. Then some kind friend with a big heart and a small brain told me of the blunderful treat- ment he had recei -ed oxer at the University Health Ser -ice. So I went o er there and waited in line two hours before I could even see one of the few Delta Gammas who works at the Health Ser ice. Fi- nally, however, I was fitted out with two wooden legs, a pair of false teeth, and knickers. Now I feel like a new man, and I guess you would too, if you had all the things done to you that I have had. And I don ' t mean ex- ceptions. Signed, . Hooger Gruenhagen No. nil ■ ' OR seventeen years I had been cleaning l| my toe nails regularly as well as my father in poker games, when I decided to gixe up smoking and become a burden to my parents. I had tried e erything from herring to a Como-Harriet Init found that I got nowhere except in the way of my folks and everyone else. ' Twas at this time I decided to take up dancing as well as the length of my trousers, but could discover no place to go because the Delta Chis were over- crowding the Marigold S T as well as their house. Then some kind friend, with first-hand knowledge but malice aforethought, told me of the wonderful lessons I might learn at the W. S. G. A. dancing class in Shevlin. So I went over there and several of the girls ' feet. I wished that I might have gone over some of their faces. Rain makes everything beautiful and, boy (or girl), some of those dames had been in a dry spell since birth. But anyway I learned to Charleston, and now that that is out of date I don ' t know any more about dancing than I did in the last place I was at. Yet I will say to the thousand of fel- low-sufferers that I feel like a new man, and W. S. G. A. girls could do a lot more people than they do in that bookstore of theirs. Gruenhagen Doc Matchan Signed, Doc Matchan M i! ' Five- Hundred Thirty-six ' - Oie (Gopher - of ♦ itti ♦ ♦ 1 fje :3malg;amatct) OrgauBation of pamsij :5[ti)lctcs 1 1 TAMM A V I Clarence- Windy Spears Liggett Meyers Zeleny Edward Blackstone Fraser Carroll Gietzen George W. Mork Ray Kelly Murray Fowler Spiggot Fawcett Larry Seeman Kenneth N ' ewhouse Lucille Sasse If-U-Knew Lulu Ham Stift - Stedman Mary Forssell Robert Peplaw Mike Smith Al Kennedv Mi ke Fadeil Robert Jacobsen Atvvood Sidney- Chauncey Margaret Cammon Marjorie MacGregor Von Luscher SUCCESSORS TO ALL LIKRS and WKl " M Paul Bnnyon Chapter FACULTY Doc Dirty-Joke Young Radium Hound Erikson I ' reddie Algernon Kelly ACTIVE MEMBERS CLASS OF 1926 Richard Ga kill Doc Caine Mary Staples Arthur Inter-Fraternity Walker Charlie M -Boy Morris Helen Caine Barbara Harris John Connor 1 Pi Larke Huntley Robert Kingsley CLASS OF 1927 Luckie Bud Horse-Race Waller Floyd Pie Thompson Charlie Ritten Carroll Dickson Carl Litzenberg Ruthie Hassinger Cranston Vera Rainey Thomas Brindle Roberts Stuart Bailey John Slewfoot Lau Donald A-IcCall PLEDGES THROEM BI ' LLEM I ' rank Hot-Air Rarig Oh-My-Gawd Leland Stepping-Stone Middlebrook Al Griffith Walter Rice Clarence Paulson Norma Hague Marie Lynch Clarence Oliver Tormoen Donald C. Rogers Lee Deighton Porkey Flaaten Clearv Bud Fredell Howard Haycraft Maggie Kitts Roger Wheeler Dick Molyneaux Kay Whitney Fannie Graham Parker Kidder Pauline Yoerg Mary Hurd Wellington Dock Brown T Virginia Miller Fredericus Luehring Organized to promote their General Welfare Number of Chapters Flower Colors . 95 Cowslip Bluff and Brown Fraternity Song Verse: We are the athletes of jolly old Spain. We know no mercy, no pride and no shame; We keep on playing the glorious game For Me ! Me ! Me ! Chorus: Omnipotent Me, contemptible Me, Raise up the toast in a voice glad and free. Me, Me, wonderful Me, Sing once again, boys, for Me ' Five Hundred Thirty-seven ; 5S - dhe ♦ ♦ ♦ C opher • - of wentn ♦ ♦ -► 5exien ♦ - ss 1 ;ifl PUBLICATIONS ' r ' HERE are three major publications at Minne- sota, DAILY, SKI-U-MAH and GOPHER. The DAILY as the name doesn ' t imph-, comes out daily except Sun- day and Monday. If the real news it carries warranted the frequency of its appearance, it would come out as often as the GOPHER, which is once a year. The funniest thing about SKI-U-MAH is that it is termed, " Minnesota ' s humorous magazine. " The GOPHER comes out on time only in the sense that it isn ' t paid for. January 14th, 1926. Ski - U - Mah Office, Uni-reraity of liitmesota. Dear Sir: I wiah to withdraw mj subscription to the Ski-U-Hah for the remalDder of tha year. My rea- oona for demaodiag a rofuod of my subacriptioQ are as follows: Oa page aleTOa appears a picture ea- tltled " Mothlne going oa here. " Thla picture is □ost demorell iag and degr.,dls 1 am ashan.d to see it raproducjd in a llianesota ilonthly magazine the tone and standard which reflect the spirit of Ulnnesota, Is this picture representative of the UnlT©rstty of Minnesota? 1 enclose a stajaped self-addresaed envel- ope and ezpoct a written reply to every question, accompanied by a rofuo of money for the forth-com- ing issues of Ski - U - Mah, t. 0. 745 Ski-U-Man ' s Liberty and Carrie Finnel get the raspberries THE DAILY ' S DIGNITY IS PRESERVED! IT IS PETRIFIED SALTER RICE, " Father Time, " whose immortal speech at the national con- vention of Chi Delta Xi was made such by the following words, " I must preserve my Dignity of the Daily; and if not the Daily, I must pre- serve my dignity at least. " John Connor, Presi- dent of the Board of Publications, is shown indulging in a little horse-play. The horse can not be seen as John has just chased him away with the rooti- mentar ' instrument resting on his right shoulder. Dorothy Hosking, MiiuRMda ' .-. piLiniLi wom- an journalist, (in spite of her four years ' work on the Minnesota Daily), who won a .Scholar- ship Prize of SlOO in journalism. " I shall spend it all on clothes, " said Miss Hosking when notified of the award. " I ha •en ' t had a new dress since I was pledged A. D. Pi. " K C I -!j;iM(.gvM:;i5 ML!iaE!lM ' i aiM:.UiAv Five Hundred Thirly-eight ♦ Gopher tliueatxi ♦ ♦ ♦ Seuen ♦ ♦ IF YOU SEE IT IN THE DAILY IT ' S SURE A MISTAKE .rne rewit;i are the jjaily, otne A3tor.i4her ' , ' uot taiies per capit JUNIOR MEN PLAN FIRST SMOKER FOR FEB. 3 l UNION Committee Hopes to Get Class of 1917 Acquainted: Pro- gram Being Planned raaontij. a few stMrtlirv- oricerpta from rwise knowa as the " ;.:inr.e8ota i ornine ter known as the paoor •.vith taore mis- a than the _ elta liauiaa ' s Have iohiiiilts. iBrhdkliart Defends Seat Before Senate] Vhington, Jan. ;6.— (B} ' AssoclaW " il IVtss.) — Just as Si-nalor Brookhal-i.l K. ' i.uWlcan. Iowa, took the .sland lO ' ' l y belore the s?iiatc elections cotumll- ' t ' e |o defend Iijs seat in the senate, " hicji is challenged by ■ Caiiiel F. S:«»cj:. his Democratic opiionem. an Gcutivo session was ordered. Senator Iiroothart appeared withr ut counsel. lie contends that even It Steck is giv. n Sll he claims. he ' ' stlll is entitled lo ills seat. Steck wae represented hy " w, X. ZUmbrunn. a Washin on attorney. k . —, , c - V v t Nc ' ' Ym WEDS 36 i IN 12 YEARS V M . ' Divorce Plots Bared When 36thi Discovers He Is Being Im- personated in Court .. . v=° ' e O A -o. ?, ' ■ " ' wpjf , ' Mother of Twins, 67, Stil! Active on 102nd Birthday ' e Z-e Ski-i ' -Mah Slajr Enjoyiiii One of Fallitr Tiirmocn ' s Woiitii-be " Wise-Cracks ' Five Hundred Thirlv-nine ; s - She (Sopher ♦ ♦ ♦ of wertttt ♦ ♦ geuen ♦ - rt 5;i!l IN DRAMA ' S SPOTLIGHT Lester Raines, the little guy with the big voice. Lester believes that the play is the thing and busies himself producing concrete proofs that it isn ' t. TffN SCANNING the erstwhile dermatic season at this UNIVERSITY we have come to the consolation that when Lester Raines it ' s a Fawcett perdiiction; the only other angling bait comin ' out of the soil bein ' V ' aill. Portraying the excessive lack or aridity of the present seance was the w ' orld ' s premier of the famous juvenile success " Damp Dumb-Bells. " This here was legitimate. This dermotological effort of the masquers was very, very, wet. The whole thing, we believe, lacked control. Stanley Vaill starred as Totsy, while we seen a lot of F ' awcett as little Eva — specially durin ' the ascension. Standin ' out like a lacerated digit as we perceive backwards in retrospective over recent perductions was the inimical dramer " The Goobers Hangs High. " Sad to ponder, Harriet was onK ' chaperone. Goobers was hung howsomever. There was a mellerdramer called " Guilty Fingers, " which was heralded as a howlin ' success, specially after the show. It wasn ' t so dry, we thought. .Stan Vaill was the Great Gob Brown in this bit. Seems there was another soporific supported b the Raines Suppliants called the " Gay Lord Que.x. " It was writ by Pincushion, or maybe it was Pinarrow — well, makes nothing anyhow who does the turnover in the familv -ault. Miss. Harriet Ellis as she appeared with Biidd Wilson in the .A. T. O. success •THE GOOBERS H.ANG HIGH. " Mr. Warren Fawcett a the audience saw him in the James Bolivar No- good production. " . MEMBER OF THE BET.- CH.. PTER . T MINNESOT.A. or LOST IN THE G RE.-AT NORTHWEST. " Minnesota Masquers Lined Up in .Squad Columns liUUL [liJ lJiTii ii Five Hundred Forty Mr. Slanlev Vaill as he appeared in the stupendous production, " OUT WHERE THE HOUSE BEGINS " VAILL TO QUIT TA LF;V vaill, Sigma Nu ' s big man, announced late last night that he was through with dramatics at Minnesota. Mr. X ' aill ' s last appearance was with the Minne- sota Masquers in " The Gay Lord Quex. " " 1 am through, " he said, " I ha ' e had a most successful four ears, I have thrilled my audiences, and have at last succeeded in getting Betty Brown to take the pin. We are to be married just as soon as she can get a good job. While on the Campus I have been in 63 plays and 14 games of pool, and I have necked 37 different girls on the stage. " He added with a vehement gesture, " I am through, done, finished and and ausgespeilt. I wi D,0 V ' aill is here shown in the position he acquired because of his University dramatic experience. not appear again. Fatso Palmer and Dean Conley as they were seen in the Garrick Club dressing room production of " HOPPIN ' HORSE. " Hudson Walker and Richard Gaskill whose natural presentation of Damon and Pythias in the Garrick Club presentation of ' ' THE MORNING AFTER " thrilled Campus theatre goers to a point of insanity umiJim Five Hundred Forlv-one ♦ - (Ihe ♦ ♦ ♦ (Sopher - ■ ♦ qf ♦ tuentti . geuen - • w THE AFTERTHOUGHT ACKNOWLEDGMENTS |E, THE 1927 Feature Bored, having resigned ourseKes to the Fates, Dean BHtz, and the Students ' Work Committee, offers its version of the term, 1925-26, in the following acknowledgments: The year ' s best paper — The Junior Bawl. The year ' s best joke — Dr. Riley. The year ' s best mistakes — Minnesota Daily. The year ' s best smoker — Prot. Zeleny. The year ' s best team — Kitts and Haycraft. The year ' s best rushers — Delta Gammas. The year ' s best discovery — Kappa Follies. The year ' s best laugh — Minnesota Cadet Corps. The year ' s best drive — Y. M. C. A. .The year ' s best lecturer — Dr. Young. The year ' s best grub — Minne- sota Union. The year ' s best Freshman ad- visor — Lee Deighton. The year ' s best party — Jay Bee Junior. The year ' s best saving — " So ' s Your Ol Man. " ' The year ' s best necker — Send stamped, self-addressed envelope. Lizzie Gluts, Kappa flash whose picture might have won the Ski-U-Mah beauty con- test if she had dared enter it SUGGESTIONS E, The Feature Board of Editors of the 1927 Gopher, for the good of the l ' ni ersity, the improvement of the Kappa Chapter, and the glorification of Freddie Kelley, do hereby state. profTer and present the following suggested improve- ments for action of the Board of Regents, the Board of Union Governors, Pi Delta Epsilon, and W. S. G. A. : 1. That " no smoking " signs be taken seriously. 2. That Art Walker be dis- continued. 3. That all debates be held in the elevator shaft of the Ad- ministration building. 4. That the Child Guidance Clinic be moved to the Theta House. 5. That Delta Gamma Chapter meetings be held in the reading room of the Library. 6. That Luehring, Eraser, Lambie, and Bussey be sent the Island of Yap to start a Uni- -ersity of their own. 7. That Walter B. Cole be made a tradition. 8. That E. B. Pierce be given a life pass to the Union Cafeteria. 9. That William Henery Harrison Stififler Stedman, Jr., be placed upon the Board of Regents. jHAT ! No more features? Yes, folks, this is station END concluding its regular yearly program of bunk and BULLony. We shall now retire to Canada where you may expect to find us in the best of spirits. Our most earnest hope is that when you have completed your perusal of this section you will be in a similar mood of buoyancy. Having left this thought with you, we shall nowsign off with that weather report song of songs, " Minnesota, Hail to Thee. " GOODNIGHT. Five Hundred Forlv-lico ♦ Gopher ♦ of ucn : E :3polosia Jtrl . nplKT Matt has kMully consented t„ alKnv ihc editor this space to apolo- c .n ,h .W; H ' " ' ;; - ' T ' ' i ' " g- H? «h» " ' cl explain to the Board of PuhH- cations that if anything .s displeasing to them, it was a mistake. Also, he sl.oul.l apologize to exeryone whose picture appears in this book because the phmogr ' u 1 er took an exact likeness instead of an " artistic picture " pnoiograpiicr But he has no apologies to make. The staff has endeax ;rcd to make this annual truh- charactenstic of school life and if ain- acti •itv has been omitted i was no done intentionalh- Before criticizing this book bear in mind that the e s a grea and Ik u d T, f ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " f T ' T ' - ' " ' ,- ' » reaches your hands-neatlv prh ted I f er -. ' r ' :;- ' " ' " ' ' ' ' " . " ' r ' " " «t be done apart from the class room. f- Jj } T A " ' ' " ' " " ' " S ' ' • ' ' ' Py memories of your college days— of the .mes you stopped in the Post Office to meet your friends, or •ou sal with the " , for the. It has_accomp hshed its purpose and that is all we intended that it should do Gratitude may be stated in sentence form, but appreciation of the splendki serv ice rendered by the many contributors to the 1927 Gopher is best expressed in the book ,tself-it ,s both evidence and reward for their endeavors Betides he stafT of Juniors, to whom we have dedicated pages 182-185, we are indebted to he sophomore assistants who ha ■e gi •en much of their time in carrving out the rout ne portion of the work, and e.specialh- to those who have continuedwifh us thro , " C Levin " " " " " ' ' " ' " ■ ' ' ' " ■ ' " ' " ' ' ■ " N - " ' D ' - " « " ' - - ' - ' ' d MauE We would here thank Dean Edward E. Nicholson, councilor and adviser whom w e ave come to recognize as a true friend, dependable in times of strife .as ' ll as The Augsburg Publishing House, printers and l,inders of this •olume deserves book wilh tl ' " ' " " ' " ' ' ' ' , " " - . " ' ' ' ' ' h ' - -e done their utmost o ' give us a book .th hue presswork and made up in good taste throughout. They ha •e gone Mr Randoln f " h ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' T -- ' difficulty. We are especially ' indebted to soecific on ' .nd " f " p ' ' ?n f personally supervised the execution of all specihcations, and to Mr. Fred Carlson, who has directed the entire presswork Minne ' " r " i?, ' " J e 1927 Gopher were made by the Bureau of Engraving M I Tstr 7 T f ' ' " ' " t l ' -g r s re the appearance of thl book M ■ Arthur ( %ZT ? r " - ' ' " , ' ' " ' " P ' " " f " -- ' ' fheme of our book, and Mr. Arthur A. Segal is to be especially commended for his untiring effort and con- art work. " " ' ' " ' " ° " ' " ' ' ' " " ' ' ' " ' ' ' ' " ■ ' ■ " -- ' " process and much ofThe We wish to thank Camera Craft Studios, and particularlv Mr. H. A Hatfield tor the e.xcelent Junior and group pictures in this book; Mr. and Mrs E A Lisk of the University foto Shop for their willing cooperation in procuring all outdoo action and scenic photographs: Mr. Gene Garrett of Garrett Studio.f for hkmos excellent portraits in our Representative Minnesotan contest; the zi , tsmaTer fhe h: " - SfoSutel ' ' ' ' " " ' - ' ' " ' -- ' ' ■ - - ' - " --«- P ' -- ed wFth ' thlTet " " " ' ' T ' ' ' " " " " " " r " ' " " ' " ta landscape painter, has honor- Ject on Mr R k ' in ' " " ' ' l ' ■ " ted ,n the seven oil paintings of the opening o the themeVJc ' It ' ' ' " " " Engraxing, has contributed materiall? InH f 1 y of. ' ' f ' ' ' Minnesota b - the colored paintings of the opening pages and of he division pages. We feel duly proud and thankful for the original c ve design by Mr. Harold R. Helgeson of Augsburg Publishing House, and 1, he border sketches by Mr. Byron C. Robertson of the Bureau of Engraxing S n V W r ' ° " ' ' rj ' " " ' ' ' . " , " ' ' ' ' ■•- " ' s Ivor - Lustro Enamel made hy the S. D. Warren Company of Boston, Ma.ssachusetts. The end sheets and insert ' s are a special domestic paper secure.! b - The John Leslie Paper Compaiu- of Mi neapo is For selections we are indebte l to Mr. Frank P. Leslie and Mr. John F. Olso of 1 at company, who also assisted us with other details concerning the book The coxers were made b - the S. K. Smith Companv of Chicago, a concern specializing in the manufacture of college annual covers ' Every contributor to this olume has done his or her best to make the book something dignified original, representative. It is to be hoped thaFhe a e rewarded in the realization that the 1927 Gopher is trulv a contribution n ' , e Iniversity to come " The Greater Minnesota " " U7aji L ., L t M ■ , »lL i.lil !ldi i mhf mrwTnrp ttttt: Five Hundred Forly-three eie Gopher o9 lueatxi gexien : Index M iM A Acacia 3 91 Academic College 3 7 Academic Intcr-Frat. Athletic Council 3 34 Academic Junior Officers 3 7 Academic Student Council 35 2 Activities 159 Administration Building . . 21. 27 Administrative Officers 3 1 Advertising Club 486 Agricultural Administration Building 18 Agricultural Education Club . 487 Agricultural Student Council 35 3 Ag Field Day 218, 38 Agriculture, Forestry, and Home Economics Department of Agriculture 3 9 Department of Forestry, 40 Department of Home Eco- nomics 41 Album Section 66-147 All-Senior Council 346 AU-University Council 345 All-University Productions 199 Alpha Alpha Gamma 477 Alpha Chi Sigma 427 Alpha Chi Omega 45 7 Alpha Delta Phi 392 Alpha Delta Pi . . 45 8 Alpha Delta Sigma 3 60 Alpha Epsilon Iota 47 8 Alpha Gamma Delta 45 9 Alpha Gamma Delta ' s Home- stead I 7 1 Alpha Gamma Rho 4 28 Alpha Kappa Gamma 4 79 Alpha Kappa Kappa 429 Alpha Kappa Psi 44 8 Alpha Omega 449 Alpha Omicron Pi -T60 Alpha Phi 461 Alpha Pi Omega 361 Alpha Rho Chi. 4 30 Alpha Sigma Phi 39 3 Alpha Tau Omega 394 Alpha Xi Delta 462 Alpha Zeta 377 Alumni Association 3 5 Alumni Weekly . , 19 1 Alumni Weekly Staff 191 American Institute of Electrical Engineers 48 9 .American Society of Civil Engi- neers 4 88 , merican Society of Mechanical Engineers . 490 Anatomy Buildings 48 Appleby. Dean W, R 42 Arabs. The 200 Architects Ball . 176 Architectural Society 491 Architects Jubilee 226 Armory 20 An Education Association 492 Ascher, Herman F 150 Athenian Literary Society 237 Athletics, Men - -289 -342 Varsity 291 Minor Sports 329 Interscholastic 342 Intra-Mural Relays 335 Intra-Mural Track 335 Purpose of Intra-Mural Atheltics 333 Athletics. Women - 269 Athletic Administration 289 Aquatic League 2 9 Auditorium Construction Cam- paign 164 B Band, The University . , Baptist Union, Students ' Barbecue Barlow, Reuel R. B.iseball Baseball Team Minnesota-Ohio Baseball Baseball, Intra-Mural Baseball, Women ' s Baseball Season, 1926 Freshman Squad ■Varsity Group Beta Gamma Sigma Beta Sigma Epsilon Beta Theta Pi Beta Phi Alpha Bib and Tucker Biology Building Blitz, Dean Anne D, Block and Bridle Board of Publications Board of Regents Bound for Ann Arbor Bowling, Intra-Mural Boxing Varsity Business Business, School of Faculty Junior Class Officers Business Woman ' s Club, " U " Butler Football Game 167 The 208 520 169 65 326 327 328 337 275 304 306 305 362 395 396 463 262 48 527 493 178 29 164 339 332 61 60 60 61 510 299 Chi Omega House. Night Scene. 172 Chi Psi 398 Chi Sigma Phi 399 Christgau. Rufus 326 Class Officers Academic 37 Agriculture 39 Business 61 Chemistry 55 Dentistry 5 9 Education 53 Engineering 45 Law .... 47 Mines .... 43 Pharmacy .57 Class Scraps 162. 213 Class Reunion 219 Clayton. Irene . 277 CLUBS 485 Coaches, Athletic 289 Coach Spears 167 Coffey. Dean W. C, 39 Coffman. Pres, Lotus D. .30 Commencement 165 Commencement Exercises (Class ' 251 . , . , 176 Commerce Club Board of Directors . . 494 Members 495 Concert Course Artists 205 Concert Courses 205 Conference Medal Winner, The 290 Connor, John H. 158 Contents, Table of 8 Cooper, R, Conrad 158 Copyright 2 Cosmopolitan Club 496 Cross Country Season. 1925 322 Crouch, Minnette E. 158 Crowds at Iowa Game 175 Crysler. June 153 D CAMPUS LIFE Cadet Officers ' Club Ciine. Helen B, Campus at Night Campus Clubs Campus Knoll. The Campus X ' iews Cancer Hospital. The Cap and Gown Cap and Gown Day Cheer Leaders Chemistry. School of Junior Class Officers Chemistry Building Chi Delta Xi Chi Epsilon Chi Omega 149 255 151 n3 485 , 173 10-16 50 165 220 55 54 55 22 397 378 . 464 Dad ' s Day . . 216 Daily. The Minnesota 179 Dayton ' s Window 170 Debates Minn. -Iowa 230. 231 Minn, -Wis, -Nor, W, 229 Minn,- ' ' ash, U. 231 Minn, -Wis, ' N, W, 233 Minn, -Wis. -Iowa 234 Frosh-Soph 236 Dean of Women 33 Dean of Men 32 Dean of Men, Asst, 34 Deighton, Lee C, 224 Delta Chi 400 Delta Delta Delta 465 Delta Gamma 466 Delta Kappa Epsilon 401 Delta Phi Delta 379 Delta Phi Lambda 363 Delta Sigma Delta 431 Delta Sigma Pi 432 Delta Sigma Rho 364 Delta Tau Delta . 402 Five Hundred Forty-four gj ♦ g:he (Sopher of muentu 5euen - s Delta Thctn Phi Delta Upsilon Delta Zeta De Molay Club Dentistry Dentistry. College .lunior Class Officers Dentistry Building Diehl. H. S Designing Class Dowrie. Dean G. W Diamond Ball Dramatics Dramatics. The Year in E Easter. Steve Education Education. College of Junior Class Officers Education Building Elliott Memorial Hospital Engineering and Architecture Junior Class Officers Engineering Build ing Experimental Electrical Engineers ' Day Engineers ' Technical Commission Eta Kappa Nu Experimental Engineering Build- ing Extension Division FEATURES Field Hockey. Women ' s Fohvell Hall Dr. Folwell and Pres. Snyder Football Season. 19 25 Varsity Squad Ford. Guy Stuart . Forensics Forestry. Department of Forestry Building Foreword Forum Literary Society . Foster. Coach " Doc " Eraser. Dean Everett Fraternities. Academic Fraternities. Professional Frazee. John R. Freeman. Dean E. M. Freshman Commission Freshman-Sophomore Debate. Freshman-Sophomore Oratorical Contest Freshman Football Squad Freshman Welcome 164, Frontispiece Gamma Alpha Gamma Epsilon Pi Gamma Eta Gamma 43 3 Gamma Phi Beta 4 68 403 Gamm.i Sigma Delta 467 Garrick Club 497 Golf. Intra-Mural 59 Goose Hangs High 58 Gopher. The 1927 5 9 Gopher Campaign 58 Executive Staff 3 1 John Frazee 41 Warren J. Smith 60 Parker Kidder 338 Hanford Weil 193 Editorial Staff 194 Business Staff Sophomore Assistants A Short History Gopher Business News L. L. Secman Roy Carlson Gopher Countryman Leslie Hughes Louis Kossack Graduate School Greater Minnesota Greek Club. The Gross, Louis Grinnell Football Game Grey Friars . Graduate School Gymnastics Gymnastic Teams Guzy. Peter 330 53 52 53 53 50 44 45 45 45 22 217 354 380 45 63 525 276 25 166 293 292 62 228 40 40 7 238 331 46 389 426 182 38 349 232 236 302 212 4 365 366 434 367 Jalma. Michael 208 198 Jinx of 1 925 7.7.6 340 Johnston. Dean J. B 36 197 Journalism. Department of 65 182 Juillard Prize Winners 704 169 JUNIORS 66-147 182 Junior Commission 347 Junior Ball. The 222 Committees 223 Leaders 227 Junior Class Officers (See Class 183 Officers) 185 185 184 190 K 189 Kappa Alpha Theta 469 Kappa Beta Pi 480 Kappa Delta 470 62 Kappa Epsilon 481 3 -25 Kappa Eta Kappa 435 498 Kappa Kappa Gamma 471 290 Kappa Kappa Lambda 513 295 Kappa Phi Club 514 356 Kappa Rho Literary Society 239 62 Kappa Sigma 404 331 Kellev. Dean Frederick J 31 331 Kidder. Parker L. 187, 773 326 Killeen. Earl S 204 Kitten-ball. Intra-Mural 338 Kurtzman, Dorothy 50 Kyle, Colonel Richard 225, 249 H Haggerty, Dean M. E. . 5 3 Handball. Intra-Mural . . 341 Harris. Barbara M. 155 Hazelton. H. W. 275 Hestian Club . . 275 Hildebrandt. Henry A 31 Hockey. Intra-Mural 341 Hockey Season. 1926 314-316 Freshman Squad 315 Varsity Squad 314 Hockey. Women ' s Field 276 Hockey. Women ' s Ice 281 Home Economics Kitchen 172 Home Economics. Department of 41 Home Economics Association 499 Home Economics Building. . . 41 Homecoming. 1925 214-215 Homecoming Parade 168 Homecoming. Announcing 161 HONOR SOCIETIES 355 Hosking. Dorothy 158 Hubbard, Vincent 322 Incus . 368 Individual Sports ,282. 283 Inierfraternity Council. Academic 390 Interfraternity Sports 333 Interhouse Athletic League 85 lnterhou.se Athcltics 286. 287 Interscholastic Sports 342 Intra-Mural Sports 333 Iowa Football Game 300 Iowa Meet . .322 Iron Wedge 357 Iverson. Coach Emil 322 Lady of Belmont Lantern Players Law. College of Law Building Law School Le Cerde Francais Leland. Dean Ora M 44 Lentz. Major Bernard Library. New Exterior Interior Library. Old Lindgren. Ralph M. Live Stock Show Luehring. Fred B. Lutheran Students ' Association . Lyon. Dean E. P M 198 201 46 24 47 500 54 248 17 23 22 158 39 527 515 48 " M " Club 324 " M " Winners. Varsity ... 324 " M " Winners. Women . - 272 McNeal. Miss Wylle D. . 41 McKusick, Coach Blaine . , , , , 332 MacGregor. Marjorie ... 225 Masquers. Minnesota 196 Masquers Offerings 161 Managers Club , 381 Medicine 49 Medicine. College of 48 Memorial Day 168 Mcnorah Societv . 516 j sr five Hundred Forty-five Michigan Football Game 301 Minnesota Michigan Game at Minnesota 166 Military 247 Military Inspection 168 Military Ball. The 168 M.Uard Hall 225 Morse. Wayne L. 228 Mines. School of 42 Building , 42 Junior Class Officers 43 Mines Experiment Building 43 Mining . 43 Mines Society 503 Minerva Literary Society 240 Minnesota Alumni Weekly 191 Minnesota Daily, The 179 Walt Rice Norman Hague Editorial Staff 180 Business Staff 181 Reporting Staff 1 80 Minnesota Masquers 196 Minnesota Men of Education 504 Minnesota Quarterly. The 192 MINNESOTA WOMEN 257 Activities 25 7 Athletics 269 Minnesota Union Board of Gov- ernors 350 Agricultural Branch . 351 Minor Social Activities 226 Minor Sports . 329 Mona Lizzie 200 Morris. Charles K. 158 Mortar and Ball 254 Mortar Board 359 Music 204 Music Club Vaudeville 169 Music. Department of 64 Music Building 24 N National Collegiate Players New P. O Nicholson, Dean E. E. Notre Dame Football Game North Dakota Club North Dakota Football Game Northern Oratorical Contest Northrop Club. The Norwegian Literary Society Notre Dame Band at Stadium During Notre Dame Game . . Nu Sigma Nu Nurses. Junior 51. Nursing. School of o 202 175 32 297 505 294 235 518 241 P Pan-Hellenic Council 456 Participation Cup . 333 Paola and Francesco 194 Penny Carnival. The 273 Pepinskey. Abe 205 Pharmacists at Work. 173 Pharmacy. College of 56 Pharmacy Building 5 7 Junior Class Officers- . 5 7 Phi Alpha Delta 450 Phi Beta Pi 438 Phi Chi . 437 Phi Delta Chi - 440 Phi Delta Gamma 246 Phi Delta Phi 452 Phi Delta Theta 407 Phi EpsUon Pi 408 Phi Epsilon Omicron 383 Phi Gamma Delta 409 Phi Kappa Psi 410 Phi Kappa Sigma 411 Phi Lambda Upsilon 370 Phi Mu 472 Phi Mu Alpha 207 Phi Omega Pi 473 Phi Rho Sigma 442 Phi Sigma Kappa 412 Phi Sigma Phi 382 Phi Upsilon Omicron 383 Phillipinesotans 506 Philomathian Literary Society 242 Physics Buildings 19 Physical Education Association , 266 Pi Alpha 371 Pi Beta Phi 474 Pi Beta Phi Dressed Up for Homecoming 1 7 1 Pi Delta Epsilon 3 72 Pi Delta Nu 482 Pi Kappa Alpha 413 Pi Lambda Theta 3 73 Pi Tau Sigma 3 84 Pierce. Ernest B. 35 Pierre Patclin 195. 163 Pillsbury Oratorical Contest , 23 5 " Pinafore " 261 Play Production Offerings 195 Popkin. Roy 3 22 Pledging 172 Presbyterian Union, The 519 Press. The 177 Price. R. R 63 Psi Omega 441 Psi Upsilon 414 Publications 177 Push Ball 162 Rice. Walter L. Rifle Team. The Rittcn, Charles E. 186. 152 252 222 165 436 501 50 Officers Club Olscn. Ed Old P. O. Omega Upsilon Phi Omicron Nu . ORGANIZATIONS Owrc. Dean Alfred R Radio Staff 507 Raines. Lester 5 33 Rarig. Prof. F. M. 228 Regents. Board of 29 Relays. Interfraternity 3 35 Religious Societies 511 255 Representative Minnesotans 149 314 Roberts. Thomas B 186 174 Romeo and Juliet 199 437 R. O. T. C. Officers, Regular, , , 250 369 R. O. T, C, Officers, Student . 250 344 R. O, T, C, Inspection 249 58 R O, T, C. Summer Camp. . 251 St. Pat ' s Day . , Sasse. Lucilc M. . . Scabbard and Blade Scarab Fraternity Scenes of the Campus Schmitz. Henry Science. Literature and the Arts Scott. Carlylc M, . 64. School of Mines Society . Scott, Carlyle M. 64, Seal Winner, Women Senior Leaders Senior Prom, The Shakopcan Literary Society Shevlin Hall Shumway, Dean R, R Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Mu Sigma Chi Sigma Delta Chi Sigma Gamma Epsilon Sigma Kappa Sigma Nu Sigma Omicron Lambda Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Rho Silver Spur Six O ' clock Club Skin and Bones Ski-U-Mah Editorial Staff Charles E. Ritten Thomas B. Roberts R. J, Steinman. Jr. Clarence O, Toermoen Business Staff Smith, Warren J. Snyder, Hon, Fred B. Society Sophomore Commission Sororities Spears, Dr. C. W. Special Occasions Stadium Singers Staples. Mary Student Baptist Union Student Government Subtitle Sueonis Literary Society Summer Camp. R. O. T. C.250 Sunlites Swanbcrg. Lester E. Swimming Swimming. Swimming Women ' s Season. 1926 301 Swimming Squad. Varsity Swimming Squad. Freshman 217 158 253 508 40 40 36 204 503 204 271 158 224 243 22 37 415 416 417 453 454 475 418 374 419 443 358 502 385 186 186 187 182 28 221 348 455 292 211 167 157 520 345 3 244 251 227 154 338 278 1-312 310 312 T Tarn O ' Shanter 260 Tau Beta Pi . . 386 Tau Kappa Epsilon 420 Tau Phi Delta 444 Tau Upsilon Kappa 388 Taylor. Coach Harold 304 Five Hundred Forty-six X A . ' -A. ' .i " L.4 jgEsg! ■» ♦ She ♦ ♦ gopher ♦ of Techno -Log ] 88 Paul B. Nelson A. Stjnley Bull Tennis. Intra-Mural 340 All ' U " Champion 332 Tennis. Varsity 332 Tennis. Women ' s 286 Thalian Literary Society 245 The Knoll I73 Theta Chi 421 Theta Kappa Nu 4 25 Theta Delta Chi . 42 2 Theta Sigma Phi 484 Theta Tau 445 Theta Xi 423 Thorpe. Coach Neils 308 Title Page 5 Torches 1 94 Torch and Distaff 387 Tormoen, Clarence O. 156 Track. Inter-Mural 335 Track. Women ' s 274 Track Season 318-319-321 Trailers 263 Track Squad, Varsity 3 1 7 Triangle 44 6 Trysting Place 201 u University Business Women ' s Club University Band University Greek Club 510 208 498 University Hospital University Music Club V Volley-ball. Intra-Mural Volley-ball, Women 21 206 339 277 w Wabash Football Game 296 Wallen, Jcanctte B. 158 Walter. Frank K. 3 1 Wapping Warf , 198 Watrous. Coach Lee 326 Wesley Foundation 521 West. Rodney M. 3 ] White Dragon 376 Why the Chimes Rang 1 95 Who ' s Who. Women 268 Williams. Verne E. 34 Wisconsin Football Game 298 " Wolves " 163 Women ' s Activities 25 7 Women ' s Athletics 269 Women ' s A. A. Seal Winners. . . 27! Women ' s Athletic Association Board 270 Women ' s Self Government Asso- sociation 258 Women ' s Athletic Association Carnival 273 Women ' s Gymnasium 23, 257 ' ' ■ " tling 330 Wrestling Team 330 Wulling. Dean F. J. 55 X Xi Psi Phi Xi Sigma Phi 447 375 Y Year in Dramatics, The 194 Year in Forensics. The 227 Young Men ' s Christian Associa- tion 522 Young Men ' s Christian Associa- tion. Farm 5 23 Young Women ' s Christian Asso- ciation 264 Young Women ' s Christian Asso- ciation. Farm 265 Zeta Psi Zeta Tau Alpha 424 476 FROM THE PRESS OF THE AUGSBURG PUBLISHING HOUSE .uM[Mi5jJi ' ± ' i. ' ;. i «L ' .iA!, ' jAi:iiIffi: ' .r ' -r r ' Yr,.fr,Mr, r ij;:f Five Hundred Forty-seven


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